Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 156


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1928 volume:

1- -Q, EL A1?f,1'Nk,1' .',!,. , , H ,, '. ' VV W 1 nw- ,L vm 4? EX LIE RIS .Ill CEuz1rh emh Efarklv lduhliuhvh hg Uhr Anznriatrh Stuhvntz nf Svtnrktnm Eigh Svrhnnl Stnrktnn, Qlalifnrnia 1 H 2 H ll R12-B ,Z-ic,Z'2sC,,fiii',l.wC,,1'DfCX fir'-.X 'Jug M3 'gw KX KX lldlfedliifcalfiiom This book is dedicated to no one . . . Rather it is a collection of memories which need not be dedicated to any one. Those persons and things to which it might be dedicated are part of it. Each student who leaves Stockton High School, whether it be forever or but for a short time, takes with him memories of friends-teachers, students, friendly campus corners - to keep with him always. This book may help to preserve those precious memories. They are the annual-it cannot be dedi- cated to them. X L X X XGA: X54 X345XNC,,g'DfL.ijf':,sfEQJf+ -lfillf' Llf 'Y LISLf-3C.ilC,18C.I8'l..GC..IDGX.3GX..DGXJIX. .7 GXMXDGXJ past Year Nineteen twenty-eight has been a year of achieve- ment for Stockton High School. Every activity, every department, every organization, has striven to set new standards. And new, higher, standards have been set. Seldom has a school reached out and brought in for itself the glory and the honors that Stockton High School has this year. Seldom has a school raised the standard of school activities as high as Stockton High School has done this year. Behind is a year of achievement. CNXQ 1F orwardl Ahead are new goals. The glory of the present can be brightened by new achievements or it can be dimmed in the crumbling dust of stagnation. Each year is but a stone in the foundation on which to build greater years. The foundation that nineteen twenty-eight helped to build should be a spur to greater things. Stockton High School can look ahead. ll J fN 2 E A n Q Q .5 in lb lf! 5 if 9 ft, 9 ls ,X XJ cf .7 lf tx V C. uf .D ! EY P5X'JC'X9C'xx9Pr.'X9tfSf2CX9i?,'53GZ'IaQZ'1C'I' Jf"Z"1Q",f"?.f2Zi3l.. X' X XM X,"rQ'X',-t X"1"Z'JM"I'3'L".I J'-'Z I f fgif Qvfk' c I A ii in ,rr,s.1'l' is 1' 14 I 1 , X PQ .Ze I If 7,Zfi"..,.f'1-RZ-ff-X 'If-IX, 'L-lX.'l"iX N, 1 X lWlIy Dreams Fin! Prize Oh, the dreams I dream are many, The dreams I dream are long, And some day when I'm feeling blue I'll write my dreams in song. My dreams are of the mountains, How I love their clear blue dawn, And the warmth of sunny hillsides As the white sun travels on. I dream of whispering breezes, And the forest friends I know, Wliile the glorious sunsets thrill me, As in dreams they come and go. Wlrerm I am tired and sleepy And the moon is shining bright, I can hear the river rushing Through the silent mountain night. Oh, the dreams I dream are many, The dreams I dream are long, And some day when I'm feeling blue I'll write my dreams in song. CAROL NOACK 10A 1- FL 'fxrutxuiiaf' Jqaflxijaxg 4 2 fb 1 5+ 5 X , X 1 f V253 ,fmx w-.NX mx ' Clxfkl Y5lC'S'7C'Sf'CQXWCi"7K?fNJ'3f'Uf'YwQf-Uf?f'-5G23 ' H' 5 ' f ' ' '-w. . BN, 2-QX G U A R D 51141. T A C ls. L It KIA? ,IL-3Q.ZE3l.Ie3Q.ZED DisX 7GX.74iX. 9' SX 7Tvxs.7f33 The Faculty The City of Gold Second Prize In all of the stories of brave knights of old No one has told of the City of Gold, That beautiful city where Galahad went When he found the pure Grail on which he was bent. The celestial city, all made of pure gold, Where the Grail was attended by angels, were told- That heavenly city where good reigns supreme Was the beautiful future of every knight's dream. Oh knight of today, as on lifels quest you start Keep faith, hope, and truth alive in your heart, In your dreams of the future-as did knights of old- Strive for the highest-the City of Gold. ' ESTELLE CORREN, 11A. QTY, XX' QY' WZK YK QZMY SAW 'L H if 1 Q D Q31-vw? Zfmll SU - K7 .1325 J llDL.ZE5Ql7f'2S MX W-XJ lm! T 535116 i75"X9C'XSL'X'QUIT,Wf'i5'iZ1Dl'ff'D9ZP.:KiZ3 7 CQQQQLQQG ca ll A R in .M .1 fi' A cg K L E 5:95539 116321 o LIAR! enllv l.lfut-.xy-,XD-'ax Jr-QN, Dr-,xprsx 9 W lla aciulllrty W. Fred Ellis, Principal. Laurence N. Pease, Vice-Principal, Head E. Berringer, Vice-Principal, Dean of Boys of Commercial Department Alice Mclnnes, Vice-Princ:ipal,Dean of Girls Homer S. Toms, Principal Night School ENGLISH Ovena Larson, Head Esther Butters Ida C. Green Anne L. Harris Lillian Williatns, Latin Ralph C. Hofmeister, Latin Mrs. George Schuler, Spanish Wesley G. Young, Head Edwin J. Berringer Laura M. Kingsbury john R. Reed, Head H. A. Bradley J. C. Corbett, Physics Head Asa L. Caulkins, Chemistry Head Emma F. Hawkins Elizabeth Montgomery Amy Pahl Frank T. Smith, Vocal Lawrence N. Pease, Head Elizabeth Carden -I. H. Carmichael Bernadine Ungersma Jessie Coleman, Head Anne Pauline Abright Ada Alexander Mary Dunning Mrs. Agnes D. May, Head Girls Grace U. Bliss Helen Gardner Birdie Mitchell Alan Porter Ralph Herring E. L. Pister Lily Cliberon Ben H. Lewis Adelle L. Harris Lucy E. Osborne LANGUAGES Anne Marie Bach, German, Latin Gabrielle M. Heggie, French Gladys Lukes, French-Spanish SOCIAL SCIENCE P. Walline Knoles john H. Landrum Eloise T. Langmade MATHEMATICS Edith Chidester Marguerite Hubbell Mary E. McGlothlin SCIENCE Ralph Raven Sanford Sweet H. J. Snook, Biology Head ART, MUSIC A. N. Davies, Mechanical Drawing Virginia Short, Instruments COMMERCIAL Lucy Crosby M. Aloys Daly Lilien Eberhard jean Humphreys COMMERCIAL ENGLISH Mary Ona Thomas Laura jane Briggs HOME ECONOMICS Mrs. Amy G. johnson PHYSICAL EDUCATION Frances Sheltman james C. Cave, Head Boys Harry B. Lenz VOCATION AL lidwin D. Comer Charles Libhart Ira Van Vlear James A. Smith Catherine Humbargar Elizabeth Humbargar Lizette Ward Carrie D. Wriglut Adeline A. Selna, Spanish Ethel Templin, Spanish, French Louis Vannuccini, Italian Daniel McClain Eleanor Malic Edna Rinset Catherine Humbargar Lucia Keniston Anna Lowrey Myrtle E. Olsen Andrew C. Blossom, Band and Orchestra George Freeman Peyton A. Kerr A. R. Reelhorn Winifred Lovejoy Alice Mclnnes Constance Post Wzillace L. McKay Fred F. Solomon Iklaurice D. Taylor J. Mitchell Lewis Homer S. Toms Mrs. Ira Van Vlear J. H. Harrison john Bond F C X1-it 'xffm 4X"l'13i1"2ak-'Z' wifi ,J 1 I 4' 3 C.lFlC..fF3Ql0'-X..9tQS5"-XD '1 . f .J , , me , . ,. J J A ,IH-W V -7-V,-W-:yr wfwtgr'-1 ' "Rf,1,v'fV-ff" V fy ,nw ' -fl'1?.1n"Ul1w' -fL?4T"'i' FVUWKHV H7 lx' '3f" "v: .H -- -, , 1 'I 1 ' .:1 M Q' '21em5 ig31?5L'igfinQ:gymg3ffQ,gf '. 1430 " f jLx+4 mK2f?H6'i 'iii' '-13 3?-' -"ff" 'iw " 'w ww 4fe1',-fwiw ':f1"f'fW' 'Eff ' 'Wgf?,i?r92'., -if "fi V ,JLH , 'f' y' '..' vxiwiitizvyxumafmklv 1 " ,ff-' 1 N 4 ,y,fw' -in, W ,1 W ww y1f", 4'S:f- 2 'fG1Ia 'E3NX x..1i -1 ' L dw 443535-'Tz1v121?fS?f F' T-W K. 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'X"19I":L-'Z J-ifsiaffa'-QZ'bl-'Z J-'I' Now Nature Hrzrzgx Her Mantle Green 04 Every Bfoomirrg Tree Where 'Through the ,Gvzres the Szmheazms Steal 1 2 If-I7 ff-lfrfpxfifevf-21-X" Z.-xi' lpn-.X 'H-S '1-,X Mg 'mg 'mg Mfg my 1 , -:vfzyfrf 1. 'Lx K x - xl. . Ab- mf ik?"-fire-iii-v " " ff Q M A A : K - . lwflk t h i 91 . i L , 1 :Q fflfflfbff if 1.55 7 '-I ' ff' l 5izQl I '95 22. ik Q ,v,1A,?mg:'ffffw"',g- my , ff .Nga-+23 ,. .. K' Th W -I-.A-1' NXT, i"'L.'X'fLvS"lL. S". iws.S''lDfDi'f'59fZ'Ef3?E9'Zg'3iJf-Ufaf Where Weqfu the Silver Willow S019 and Sweet ax the Hom' Ykseemello 'Qu-. fDeell7 ,Ugblf and Shades 73old ...Mingling 011215525 L Xu 'x'Xg 'XM XJ'l'"Zx.3f'.f''bi"fsbl"f'A5K'1'M3K'f43 47:72 cl IT .ex it in ... if '1' A. ci K 1. ia 'Q few ?4.5T.f"lC frWf.f"f ,fir-VQX, SMX, '725iS,7"'aS WHS, Wf"'+'S 9 Principal XV. Fred Ellis Q Vice-Principal Edwin J. B6l'l'illg'el' Vice-Principal Alice Mclnnes Y7lC9fPl'lIlCl1Jili Luurzince Pease piriimiciigpaiiv s ,Niessage We all act in accordance with certain standards, consciously or unconsciously. You students who are leaving Stockton High School have been following . some sort of standard during your high school days. .' Some of you have set your standards so high, that your accomplishments have really been worth whileg some have been too easily satisfied. All through life you will be called upon to make decisions of im- portance. Will you set your own standards, or will you be satisfied to let others control your actions? World's records are never made by men who set marks too low. Standards must be raised constantly. Progress can not be made by those who are perfectly satisfied with the accomplishments of the past. Set your own standards so high that you will always have to be improving on your past record. "Ah, bn! LZ mafff reach floazfld exceed hir grafpg Oz' 10lmt'J cl 2764217612 f0r?"' W. FRED ELLIS, k .. X'-t Nc. 'N.""'ef' g"f' HZ: v ffl? " lp f sg "B A fb 1 , Xt. X' p j A' Q lvl' If .lvl ff- ,ZH -R --X " HX Eighteen ., X". xx'-'L X'-1, "XM Xflc. "X"1"Zi'l1"',,fTQ1"I"l1"Z WISH! Q f Q-3:1 63' rs if A R in a HJ 'r A ii sc 1 it gb if? FRN ' fm' ,fmVftitky,-,cuf,yt,,,',if.g "-X Mg mfg- -,X mg, 1 ' ' Senior llillrsifory ' OUR years ago they came, next week they leave. The class of 1928 is about to graduate. They have ran the gamut of supervised study, provisionals, discipline committees and pink slips, and have emerged victorious. When they were green, they were five hundred and forty-two. Leaving they take three hundred and thirty-six. This mass of five hundred and forty-two better known as the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, got busy before the teachers had time to get used to them. In their first year they set up George Crane as president, Charlotte Kelly as vice-president, George Sievers as secretary-treasurer, and Elwood Rietz as sergeant-at-arms. The ser- geant-at-arms was the only officer who had any work to do. Emerging from the jade period of freshmanship into the swelling head year they held another election. Ernest Rowe was set up to wield the gavel fthere wasn't one, rhoughj, Laurienne McLeish was vice-president, Jeanette Foster secretary-treasurer, and Richard Parsons sergeant-at-arms. This was the year they started to act up, and they acted up so well that the two plays they presented, "The Goose Hangs High" and "The Passing of the Third Floor Back," were crowning achievements. They took a big step thefnext year. They went from lower classmen to upper class- men. Now they were part of the school. They should be respected. They said so. They should be corrected. T discipline committee said so. But they did big things. They had men on the footba, team, men on the basketball team, men everywhere, and they had girls to inspire the men. There may be men who moil for gold, but juniors toil for girls. ' As seniors the class of 1928 has been hugely successful. They got hunters' hats and grew three full beards between the whole three hundred and thirty-six of them. They led Stockton High SchQo'l in its greatest year. They contributed "The Rear Car" and "Honor Bright" to their list of four successful plays. The offigejgs-'for the "senior year were Bob Cahn, president, Mary Louise Leistner, vice- identg Doris Miller, secretary-treasurer. For the February class the officers ...yveregfck Parsons, president, Thelma Distin, vice-president, Maude Elizabeth Moreing, secretary-treasurerg Carl Rowe, sergeant-at-arms. They have come up through four years of work and enjoyment, and this is their year of glory. The class of 1928 will soon be gone but never forgotten. V fxn X-'tx-.'-1'l' L"!'-l"f' , ' ,ffff ZW -j ., 1 .. fffx i . X1-1. x- I -- 1' , ey 9 ywf. ,fr -xN'.w.,,'.-xl' N ineterm Dorothy L. Ah Tye Academic Honor Scholarship two quartersg secretary Chi- nese Student Club '2Sg favorite activity, hiking. Francis Albrecht Academic Bessie Anderson Commercial "Seventeen' '26g favorite activity, driving. Charles Anderson Academic Sergeant-at-arms Latin Club '25g favorite activ- ity, loafing. Verne Arrington Academic Anntalsio Laborte Aleulu Academic Manila North School '21- '23g Far Eastern College '23-'24gPhilippine School of Commerce '24-'26g Stockton High '273 fa- vorite activity, agricul- ture. Twenty . I X -4 . -F Q ,1 H ,. Q SX - Lx , , X. ff ,I if ' .. Q55- ?u f Tiff .. , -I 15.51 f -. fr, ,.. 1 A . 7, . Xa. RSZHQYCD 1. XF? HZ .s Robert H. Aungst Academic Guard and Tackle week- ly staff '26 '27' 283 An- nual staff '27 'ZSL Vice- president Press Club '27g Vice-president and Ser- geant-at-arxns Hy-Y '26 Violet Bowman Commercial A udrey Muurine Ayres Academic Fremont High '26g Oak- dale High 'Z7g Stockton High '27, Alva Brooke Academic Betty lluker Academic Guard and Tackle week- ly staff '27g secretary- treasurer Girl's Science Club '273 "Goose Hangs High" '25: favorite ac- tivity, talking. l-lenriettu Brooks Commercial Omaha Technical High '24-'251 Benicia High'2G: Stockton High '27, Hon- or Scholarship 5 quar- ters: senior class secre- tary and reporter, Beni- cia: Won pin typing '2T: favorite activity, danc- ing. Dlx-tn llnller Commercial Linden High '243 Stock- ton Higli '25: favorite activity, dancing. Brette Il rown Academic Helen Elizabeth Beckman Academic Favorite activity, read- ing. Marcella Brown Academic Harmon WV. Bennett Academic Honor Scholarship five Quartersg Guard and Tackle YVeekly staff'28g McNoble Latin prize '2G: favorite activity, lan- guages. Ruth liueknzun Academic Honor Scholarship three quartersg exchange edi- tor Guard and T a c k l e weekly '2S: cast "NVap- pin' Vvllilffu '27, costume m a n a g e r "Intimate Strangers '273 gil'1'S pag- eant '253 "Finders Keep- ers" '2Tgfreshman recep- tion program '28: man- ager girl ' s basketball '27-281 favorite activity, sports. Esther Edna Botto Academic Dalvid Curr Commercial Honor Scholarship four quartersg Second Vice- President of S t u d e n t Body '28: Chairman of Student Control '2.8g Ex- ecutive Committee '28: Red Cross Representa- tive '27-'28g cast of "Sev- enteen" '26g Pins in typ- ing '27-'28. Bob Cahn Academic Hurry Lee Chin Academic Circle "S" basketball '273 president Chinese Club ' 2 8 3 favorite activity, athletics. E August J. Culori Academic Circle "S" football '26: block "S" '27-'28g block "S" basketball '27 -'28g gold football '28. Irwin L. Christopllerson Academic Honor Scholarship three quarters: Guard and Tackle Weekly staff '27, favorite activity, swim- ming. I-Iuzel Camp Academic Curtis Clark Cnmmercial Honor Scholarship seven quarters: President of Student Body '28: Presi- dent of Commercial Club '27-'28g Secretary of Ag- riculture Club '27, '28: cast of "The Youngest" ' 2 7 1 "Wappin' Wharf" '2T: "The Rear Car" '28g presented gavel by Stu- dent Body '28: Assistant rggtnager of "Rear Car" Maurice Edson Camp Academic Favorite activity, base- ball. Jack W. Coffman Academic Spanish Play '26: mana- ger sophomore playsgfa- vorite activity, a q u a - planing. David C. Carey Academic Modesto High '24-'27g Stockton High 127: Cir- cle "M's" in basketball '24-'25-'26: Block M's '25- '26: Block "S" basket- ball '28: favorite activ- ity, athletics. Austin Colrgin Academic Harold Albert Carlson Academic Pipestone, M i n n., '24g Stockton High '273 fa- vorite activity, football. Phyllis Culver Condy ' Commercial Circle and block numer- als in girl's sportsg fa- vorite activity, dancing. 'i,,f'rEC'.,,f"FDl 'HX F 'X-. A . Rx? 'I . J 3 5:1413 fb? L X533 " Irene M. Couwell Commercial Red Cross Representa- tive 'ZTQ Won pin in typ- ing '27: favorite activ- ity, athletics. Myrtle Conwell Commercial Honor Scholarship nine quarters: Student Con- trol '26-'ZET'-283 "Seven- teen" ' 2 6 3 R e d Cross V o d vi 1 '28g Freshman Reception program '28g property manager "Youngest" '27g gold pin in typing '28: favorite activity, baseball. Curl Dana Cosselnlnn Commercial Florence RI. Crouch Academic n Numeral and circle "S girls' sportsg honorary mention in art: favorite activity. sports. Rafael A. Dairo Academic Bengawan. '22-'23g Poto- tan A c a d e m y '23-'25g Stockton High '26:Presi- dent U n it e d Filipino Club '2S. Irmu Falrris Davidson Academic Honor Scholarship one quarter: favorite activ- ity, music. Cfrga 13: QJAJV J . J Twe,,,y,0,,e Amy D1-Martini Academic Favorite activity, swim- ming. XVinit'red De Yuney Agademic St, Agn s High '261 Stockton High '27, fa- vorite activity, horse- back riding. Ricllard XV. Dickenson Academic H o n o r Scholarship 13 quarters, F re n c h play '2S. Stanley E. Dinkel Commercial Member of Student Con- trol '27-'Z8g two block 'tS's" in basketball, two sweaters in basketball: Won i'Student Prince" contest in S. H. S.g Cap- tagn of basketball team Catherine Domingas Commercial Jefferson High '24: Stockton High '25, Cast of "The Youngest" '263 favorite activity, danc- ing. Leslie Drury Academic Honor Scholarship o n e quarter, treasurer Boys' Science Club TS: fa- vorite activity, football. Twenty-two ' V X, B X.. 5 lffmjf M X' . 34',f"aK:'z""b Hattie Iselveill Eades Academic Numerals '27-'28, Play- crafters '28, 'tXVappin vVllEil'f', '28g Freshman reception program '25g favorite activity, danc- ing. , ' I 9" Ruth Folsom V ,N Academic ' Cast of "Neighbors" '263 favorite activity, swim- ming. Anna Eagal Academic Favorite activity, Swim- ming. John Foppiano Academic Honor Scholarship eight quarters: G u a r tl a n d Tackle Weekly staff 'ZTQ Annual staff '2S: Presi- dent Italian Club '26- '27: Sergeant - at - arms Press Club '27: Boys' string quartet '28: or- clgestra '24-'2S: band'25- Virginia Ecker Commercial iVon pin in typing '27, favorite activity,basket- Ja . Virginia li. Forbes Academic Circle and Old English of G. A. A. '28g ex- ecutive committee G. A. A. '27-'28, Ch ristm as Jinx '27, girls' pageant '25: girls' Glee Club '26g manager soccer and speedballg Won pin and certificates in typing. xxvillfi0I1l Eproson Academic Favorite activity, foot- ball. Jeannette Foster Academic Secretary Junior c l a s s '26-'273.favorite activity, swimming. Raymond J. Ernst Academic Block "S" football '27g favorite activity, f 0 o t - ball. Dorothy Alden Foy Academic H o n o r Scholarship 12 quarters: favorite activ- ity, music. XVilli:un J. Fleming Academic Honor Scholarship three quartersg favorite activ- ity, trying to think. Evelyn Fretwell Academic Favorite activity, hiking Russell G. Foley Commercial Two Block "S's" in Bas- kethallg 1 Circle HS" in basketballq 2 circle "S'sy' in Footballg Manager of Swimming teamg YVash- ington State College an- ticinated. Jean Geddes Academic Favorite activity. swim- ming. George Fugina Commercial Roddick H. Geullit Academic Honor Scholarship one quarter: favorite activ- ity, football. Jane S. Fujishige Academic Favorite activity, bas- ketball. Elena Giacovoui Commercial H on or Scholarship l-l quarters: Block "S" and Circle "S" girls' sports '27g f a v o r i te activity, dancing. John J. Fujita Academic Honor Scholarship eight quarters: favorite activ- ity, football. Jack Gibson Commercial Chio Fukuyama Academic Block numeral, Z circle numerals in girls' sports: senior volley ball championship team '285 won pin in typing '28g favorite activity, b a s - ketball. Amerigo Joseph Giovaunonl Academic Track manager's block "S" '28: junior football manager '2T1 Guard and Tackle staff '27-28: fa- vorite activity, athletics. Mildred B. Gardner Academic St. Agnes High '24-'25g Stockton High '26g fa- vorite activity, basket- ball. Katherine Giuliani Commercial Favorite activity, danc- ing. 1Yilllam Garden Academic Leonard A. Glover Academic Guard and Tackle Week- ly staff, '27-'2S: Annual staff 'Z8g Vice-President Hi-Y '26: Sophomore de- late '25: Varsity debate '27: C. S. P. A. at Stan- ford '27, .X'- wxo' 4965 Ffa-I c S411 . Xt X. c. YD a-'I' .z !:,'X".E'4Hl wb -2x9fkJQ2', Circ b l o c k "S," Old 500 point '24-'271 favorite , athletics. Joan, M. Graham Commercial Honor Scholarship four quarters: O18 E n g 1 ish "S" and 4 stars '273 vice- Dresiilent Italian Club '2T: - '28: vice-president Gi rl s ' Association '27- '2S: won pin in typing: favorite activity, tennis. Violet Grant Academic Red Cross Representa- tive '2G. Leslie xxvilliillll Gray Commercial President of Agriculture Club ':28g Captain of track team '26 and '28: Secretary of Commercial Club '2S: Block "S" so- ciety '25 and '28: Won pin in typing '27g favor- ite activity, track. Harry L. Greneveld Commercial Santa Cruz High '243 Linden High '25g Stock- ton High '26, Hllllam Grenfell Vocational Twenty-zlaree Maryann ll. Groidoua Commercial Favorite activity, swim- ming. Ronald M. Guntert Academic Hillsdale Hi gh, Okla., '24g Longfellow Jr.High, Ok l a. ' 2 55 Commerce High, S. F. '26q Stockton High '27gHonor Scholar- ship 1 quarter, Circle "C" in R. O. T. C. Drills '26. Mary Eunice Guthrie Academic Sheridan H i g h '24-'2Tg Stockton High '27: fa- vorite activity, painting. XYalter Bert Guyon Academic "Crucifixion" '28. 1Valter A. Hackman Academic Honor Scholarship two quarters: Associate Sport Editor Guard and Tackle weekly'27g Asso- ciate Sport Editor an- nual '28: favorite activ- ity, baseball. '1'o1n Hackett Academic Honor Scholarship one quarter: S p o r t Editor Guard and Tackle week- ly '2S3 Block "S" in ten- nis '27g Captain of ten- nis '27 and '2S: favorite activity, tennis. Twenty-four X.,X-QQ 35'-f,-fa. ,f XJ X'-'L X"'f?-gayffb Bali-71 t X'1i.,Z ,. Clyde D. Hall Academic Santa Clara High'24-'25: Stockton High 'ZGQ fa- vorite activity, chemis- try. Mildred Hawkins Commercial "The Youngest" '27g fa- vorite activity, seeking new experiences. Helen J. Hall Commercial Favorite activity, tennis John S. Hawks Academic Student Control '28: sec- retary Science Club '27: cast of "Charm School" '25: f a V o ri te activity, surveying. Myrtle Hannaford R. Academic Dorothy E. Heil Academic Honor Scholarship four quarters: G u a r d and Tackle Weekly staff, '27- '2S: Annual staff '2-85 fa- vorite activity, eating. Helen Hansen Academic f Adele E. Heiuze J Commercial Circle n um e r al and block numeral 'ZTQ fa- vorite activity, athletics- Ja,-yee Maebern Hansen Academic Vice - president Mary Minta Club '28, Fresh- man reception program 'ZTQ Costume and Prop- erty committee Senior play '283 favorite activ- lty- swimming. Helen Hewlett Academic Henry Scott I-Iardester Academic Oakdale Union Higl1'23- 'Z-1: Stockton High '26- 'ZSZ Honor Scholarship 1 quarter: Student Control '28: Block "S" in foot- ball '2T: cast of "VVap- pin XVharf" '27, "Rear Car" 'Z8: favorite activ- itv dramaticsg stage manager "The Crucifix- ion '2S. Curtis WV. Hlzer Academic Sport' editor Guard and Tackle weekly and an- nual '27-'28: vice-presi- dent Press Club '27. Helen Harrison Commercial Circle and Old English "S" Girls' sports: Vice- president Girls' E x e c - utive Committee '27-'283 favorite activity, ath- letics. George M. Jacobsen Academic Circle "S" in track '27, German play '28: favor- ite activity, track. Ivulter XV. Holck Academic Concordia College, Oak- land '24-'25g Stockton High, '26: favorite ac- tivity, athletics. Yvonne Johns Academic Henn ll n Holman Academic KYesley Johnson Academic Jefferson High ,241 Self Government '24, Stock- ton High '25. Marlon Hough Academic Favorite activity, tennis Alton Jones Academic Scenery m a. n a g e r of Sophomore plays '27, Alfred Hyland Commercial Lydia Male Jones 'Commercial Honor scholarship two quarters, freshman re- ception program '28g Red Cross vodvil '28g favorite activity, tennis. Hazel Itey Academic Muriun Jones Academic Roosevelt High, Seattle '24g Ki tsilana High Vancouver B. C. '25-'27: Stockton High '27-'28. Manager of Latin paper '28: favorite activity, SVVlllllHlY'lg. TIIOIDIIN XV. Jackson Academic Sinn Jones Academic "N e rv e s" '27Z favorite activity, "Fo1'ding." G . Q f f ' , U w Q I KX-Qc if 5-4? Wh life K if: gxufksf 1 J Lois Jonlun Academic Favorite activity, swim- ming. Manuel lillllflllllll Academic Fresno J r . H i gh '251 Stockton High '26: String quartet '27-'28: orchestra '26-'28: b a n d '27-'2S: Central Califor- nia High School Orches- tra '28, favorite activity, music. Tlunliu Kcsslng' Porterville High '24'25- 'ZGL Stockton High '271 H o n o 1' Scholarship 14 quarters: s e c r e ta 1' y French Club '27: fa- vorite activity, music. Robert 'l'. Kltnllara Academic H o n 0 r Scholarship six quarters.: won McN0b1e award in Latin '27C fa- vorite activity, basket- ball. Tullly Knoles Academic News Editor Guard and Tackle VVeekly '27g Guard a n d Tackle An- nual Staff '28: President Latin Club '27g Presi- il e n t Playcrafters '28: President of Hi- Y '28: Vice President U. S. His- tory Club '27g cast "Goose Hangs High" '26Z "Wanpiri' Wh a. I' f" '27Z "Importance of B e i n g Earnest" '28gManager of "Intimate Strangers '27. Mervyn Leroy Koster Academic Editor "Cub" edition '27: Guard and Tackle week- ly Assistant M a n a g e r '2T: Manager '28: annual stuff. '28: favorite activ- ity, football. Twenty-five John Krcnz Commercial Favorite activity, base- irilii. llcdrick DeXYitt La Baume Commercial Favorite activity, foot- hall. Ernest Landucci Vocational Donald Z. La Rivera: Academic Jackson Joint Union High '24-'25g Calaveras Union High '25-'26g Stockton High '26: fa- vorite activity, football. Dorothea Lnrkey Academic Honor Scholarship three quarters: favorite activ- ity, archery. Mary Louise Leistner Academic Twenty-fix 'xv K'--T :t9n'9f .Nx"xVf. is V x- , -fp:-fu Clara Virginia Lewis Commercial Favorite activity, sew- ing, KY. xxvIlIlil'l' Low Acad em i c Guard and Tackle Week- ly Assistant Manager 'ZT3 Manager 'ZTQ Mid- year Annual staff '25g Manager of annual '2Sg Property Manager "Goose Hangs High" '2G. Naomi Libhart Commercial Secretary - treasurer of G i r I s' Association '2S: Block "S," Circle "S" girls' sports '2T3 secre- tary Commercial Club '27g Red Cross vodvil 'ESQ freshman reception pro- gram '26g Manager of basketball 'ZZGL Won pin in typing '283 favorite activity, baseball. A. Jxunes Luly Vocational H o n o r Scholarship 12 quarters: Student Con- trol, '27 - '28: secretary Press Club '28: favorite actyity, football. Paul Lhn Academic John Adams High '23- '241 Stockton High '263 H o n or Scholarship one quarter. Ruth Cluudinu Lynn Commercial Girls' pageant '253 or- chestra '25-'26-'27. Mary Liscom Academic Desmond l5IcCnll Academic Honor Scholarship tW0 quarters: P r e S i d e n t Spanish Club '27:Public- ity manager Sophomore plays '27. Kenneth Littleton Academic Honor Scholarship o n e quarter. Jeanice McCall Academic Honor Scholarship four quarters: News Editor Guard and Tackle '27g Srort Term Editor '27- '2S: Press Club secretary '27, president '28g favor- ite activity, journalism. Helen Livoni Academic Nadine McCall Academic H on o r Scholarship 14 quarters: F i r s t Vice- President Student Body '27-'2Sg Student Control '27-'28: Honor Scholar- ship Vicelfresident '263 President '27-'28, Secre- tary Spanish Club '26g cast of "Importance of Being Earnest" '28: fa- vorite activity, tennis. Xxvilliillll Loo Academic Salem High '23g Stock- ton High '24: favorite activity, athletics. Carmel Muzilli Commercial Favorite activity, hik- ing. LIllll'iellll0 McLeisl1 Academic H on o r Scholarship 15 quarters: junior rep1'e- sentative 'ZTQ senior rep- represcntative 'ZSQ soph- omore vice-president'26I junior vice-president'27: sopohmore fl e b a t e '26, XYaterinan L a t 1 n prize '25-'ZS' Manager "Goose Hangs! High" '26. Mutheal D. Merryiielql Commercial Cogswell Polytechnical C o l l e g e '24, Stockton l-Iigh '253 numerals G. A. A. 'ZTL "Seventeen" '26g favorite activity, danc- ing. Amy McNally Academic Central H i g' h, Minne- apolis 'Z-1126: Stockton High 'IZGQ favorite activ- ity, tennis. Ella Meyering Commercial J. Franklin Malloy ACEld61TllC Honor Scholarship eight quarters: Block "S" ten- nis '27: editor Guard and Tackle Weekly '27, edi- tor Annual 'ZSZ president Press Club 'ZSQ stage manager "Goose Hangs High": favorite activity, Marian. Doris Genevieve llliller Academic Senior secretary - treas- urer '283 pageant '25Z costume 1nanager"Goose Hangs High." Gerald A. Martin Academic C a s t o f "The Goose Hangs High" '26. George Miller , Commercial Member of four clubs: favorite activity, b as- kethall. Merle Jeanette Martin Academic Turlock High '25, Stock- ton High '26g favorite activity, tennis. Sylvia H. Miller Commercial Honor scholarship three quarters: 0 r al expres- sion plays '27g Won 2 pins in typing 'ZSQ fa- vorite activity, dancing. Stiles A. Martin Academic Radio Club vice-presi- dent '27g secretary '28g Playcrafter '28. John li. Minges Acadelnic Sergeant - at - arms of Latin Club '25: mana- gerial staff Guard and Tackle Annual'28: Latin Plays '25-'26: Hi-Y play '28: Latin Prize '25. ffrxv LYJQ X012 -f+"'f'4-f- if-ZISCYE t Kvdla gk ,, 'l-YZXQQ 535753 A li lnlolph Tull Dllyatn Academic Euu Moore Academic Nlurisun Morelng Academic XYilllxun E. Morris Academic Treasurer Hi-Y '283 oral expression D13 y s '27g cast "Honor Bright." Eileen Morrow Academic Roodhouse High ' 2 4: Stockton High '25: fa- vorite activity, tennis. George E. Mountz Commercial Placer Union High '23g Stockt n High '24: fa.- vorit activity, basket- ball K Twenty-.reven Fern Navi-ne Murphy Commercial Favorite activity, read- ing. Evelyn L. Neumeister Commercial Sonora Union High '24, Alhambra High '25, Stockton High '26, fa- vorite activity, s w i m- ming. llen I. Nislihnnro Vocational Honor Scholarship eight quarters: favorite activ- ity, baseball. Evuld Norby Academic Mary 0'Brlen Academic Honor Scholarship four quarters: President So- cial Service Club '28: fa- vorite activity, h o r s e- back riding. Hope Odirers Commercial Honor scholarship on e quarter: Pin. in typing '25: f a v 0 r i t e activity, swimming. Twenty-eight Kenji Oshidxlri Academic H o n o r scholarship 13 quarters. Solxl nge Porclierot Academic French play '26, won gold pin in typing 'ZSQ favorite activity, swim- ming. A nnu Ott Academic Marco Porolrich Vocational H o n or Scholarship live quarters: Secretary Ad- vance M a chin e Shop Safety C l u bg Chairman Safety Committee, and Vice-president XVestern Harvester Junior Safety Club. Al l'1llllll!l' Academic Los Banos High '25-'ZTQ Stockton High '27g iirst all-state high school or- chestra: favorite activ- ity, music. George E. Potts Jr. Academic Secretary fr e s hm a. n class '24-'25: cast "The Goose Hangs High" '26g Spanish Play '25: favor- ite activity, spoofing. H ornce Pu rsons Academic Elzllne Aldxl Prewett Commercial Vice-president Commer- cial Club '26-'273 cast of "The Youngest" '27g fa- vorite activity, dancing Aileen Peckler Academic A Freshman r e c e p tio I1 X . 1. voxel i :Sc VS.. -'nfs af .X-il. program '2S. Betty Price Academic Palo Alto Union High '24 to '27, Stockton High 'ZTZ Honor Scholarship 9 quarters. Elnu Mae Peterson Commercial Tracy High '24 to '25, M o n r o v i a I-Ii '26-'27, Stockton Hi gh '27: fa- vo1'ite activity, dancing. Helen Bernyce Pnlas Academic H on or Scholarship 11 uuarters: cast of "The Goose Hangs High" '26, cast of "Overtones" '273 cast of "The CIod" '28. Jack Peterson Academic lluleie H. Iliee Academic Honor Scholarship five qnartersg Latin play '25g tavorite activity, print- ing. Lucille Marie Purin Commercial Favorite activity, danc- ing. Elna Richards Academic Latin prize '273 Spanish Club '25-'263 favorite ac- tivity, tennis. Vivian May Putnuln Academic H o n o r Scholarship 10 quarters: pin in typing '27: f a v o rite activity, tennis. Jessie Rosensteel Academic XYane1ta F. M. Quyle Commercial Honor Scholarship 0 n e quarterg Student Control '27-'28g numerals, circle "S," Old English "S", girls' sportsg G e r m a n play '26g manager arch- ery: NVOH pin and certifi- cate in t y p i n g '27-'28g favorite activity, arch- ery. Elsa Catherine Rossi Academic Treasurer French Club '27g cast of "Neighbors" '27g costume and prop- erty committee se n io r play '2S: favorite activ- ity, dancing. . Bue-nn A. Reed Academic Favorite activity, hik- ing. Giudlfta Rovetta Academic H o n o r Scholarship six quarters: Sophomore de- bate '26-'27: College of Pacific debate '28g hon- orable mention in debat- inirl pin in debating '27, favorite activity, debat- mg. Edith E. Reynolds Academic Roosevelt High,Oak1and '25-'26: Stockton High ' 2 7 - ' 2 S3 numberals in basketball ' 2 7 3 " cub " editor Guard and Tackle '2S: won pin in typing '26: favorite a c t i vity, hiking. Lloyd Searle Academic l-lxnor Scholarship three Illl2ll'lGl'SQ Latin prize'2T. Ruth Alice Reynolds Commercial XVon pin in typing '28g favorite activity, ath- letics. XYiniired Alta Selkirk Commercial Favorite activity, at h - letics. .. . .' If iff- . , ,ff ,. - X-Xf'4N.4-.7f':- ,Za i R 1 . Xara? 12325015 CYJQI.: Margaret Selna Academic Honor Scholarship two quarters. Helen Margaret Shepherd Academic H 0 n or scholarship six quarters: vice-president Spanish Club '27: presi- dent '28: Favorite activ- ity, tennis. Jack Sherlnnn Academic I-Iangs High" '26. N no nili Sh illlfllilllvll. Academic Favorite activity,motor- ing. Velma Mae Shouse Academic St. Agnes High '25: Stockton High '273 fa- vorite activity, hiking. Caryl Small Academic Franklin High, Glendale '24-'25: Stockton Hi gh '26: H o n o r Scholarship 12 quartersg favorite ac- tivity, tennis. Twenty-nine John Sllllllllby Academic Carl Smith Commercial Favorite activity. b as- ketlmll. Frances E. Smith Commercial XVon pin in typing 'ZTQ favorite activity, 1' e a tl- mg. Marvin R. Smith Linden High '25 to '27g Stockton High '27, Jlurgaret Spooner Academic H o n 0 r Scholarship six q u a 1' t e r sg Secretary- treasurer Student Body '28: Student Control '27- '28g Sophomore debate '253 Latin play '25g S. B. XVaterman p r i z e ' 2 43 Chairman finance com- mittee Girls' Association Pauline Stover Academic Linden High 'Z4: Stock- ton High '25g Cast of "Maker of Dreams" '243 D e b a t e '24g Secretary Philophysean Club '25Z F 1' e S h ni a n Reception program '25 - '26-'27-'2S1 s e c o nd place Pacific Coast Diving Champion- ship '27: favorite activ- ity, swimming. Thirty V ,, T X-Fx S llernlia H. Swain Academic Honor Scholarship nine quarters: pin in typing '2S: favorite activity, drawing. Margaret -Mae Thompson Cqminercial. Alexander Hamilton Jr. High '24g Stockton High 'Z5: Hayward High '26, re-entered S. H. S. '273 freshman reception pro- gram '28: won 2 pins in typing '2G: favorite ac- tivity, reading. St-raplon Ysturis 'Pabella V Academic Seminary College, .Tarro ltoilo '22 to '25, Calivo Institute, Capiz, P. 1325- '26Z Stockton High '273 favorite activity, chem- istry. Marggaret 'l'0lll'0NlC I Commercial Clyde Taylor Academic Frank I.. Truntlmm Vocational Hon o 1' Scholarship 11 quarters: P r e s i d e n t XVoodcrafter's Club '28, favorite activity, swim- ming. Antoinette 'Pague Academic St. Agnes '25-'26: Stock- ton H i g h '2 7: Hanoi' Scholarship 7 nuarters: Assistant Art E d i t o r "Cauldron Annual" '25- '26: President S o ph o- more C 1 a s s '25: Vice- President French Club '26: Oratorical contest '28: silver pin and sec- ond place in Extempor- anesus contest '2S. Eleanor A. Tretlway Academic Favorite activity, going to the movies. Barbara Telford Academic Santa Ynez High '25: Gardena High '26:Stock- ton High '26: Honor Scholarship 13 quarters: Secretary Girls' League '25: f a v o r i t e activity, tennis. Yiolct Trumho Academic Favorite activity, b a S - ketball. Ruth A. 'I'0lllllll'f0ll Academic Favorite activity, danc- ing. Gcoryxci Y. 'Psurnmoto Commercial Favorite activity, IJ a s - ketball. XVilliam Tescln Academic Mnry E. xxvllfil Academic Harold Ulrlcl .Academic 1Ynllnce XV. WVnrd Academic Guard and Tackle week- ly '27, Secretary Radio Club '27,l-Iistorian Play- crafters '28, electrician of "The Clod" '28, "Im- portance of Being Earn- est" '28, assistant elec- trician "XVappin lVharf" '2-72 f a v o rite activity, dramatics. Virgil Joseph Unku Academic Cartoonist for G u a r d and Tackle Weekly '27- '28, A n n u al art editor '28, Art advert sing for school pl a y s , favorite activity, drawing. Ruth Male xx'Ill'l'lbll Academic Iiyaliu Jenn nette 1Vheelel' Fresno Technical High '24-'26, Stockton High '27, honor scholarship 9 quarters, president sophomore class '25, sec- retary juni Jr class '26Z Cast"The Lass of Limerick Towne," "The B elle o f Barcelona," "Dulcy," "Stop Thief" at Fresno, favorite activ- ity, dancing. Floral Lucille Vnn Pelt Academic Freshman reception '26- '27-'28, favorite activity, swimming: Dorothy XVuskey Academic Roosevelt High, Seattle '24-'27, Stockton Hllgll '28, Honor Scholarship 5 quarters. Lelln C. Vincent Academic H on o r Scholarship 13 quarters, numerals in G. A. A.: manager of volley ball '27-'28, favorite ac- tivity, sports. llelen Delone Academic XVebh Academic Mary Lon XVhite Honor scholarship three quarters, numeralsgirls' sports '26, girls' pageant '25, G u a r d and Tackle Weekly staff '27, Annual staff '28. Viviun J. Voorhees H o n o r Scholarship six quarters: Latin play '26, Freshman reception pro- gram '2-3-'27, Associate manager "Goose Hangs High" '26, favorite ac- tivity, riding, any kind. Hownrcl Avery Academic XVells Block "S" and Circle "S" in football '25-'20, ser- geant-at-arms of class '24-'25-'26: favor tivity, ditching: Marjorie Eloise xxvllftl Academic Honor Scholarship three quarters, circle a n d b l 0 c k numerals, circle Old English "S", 500 point award girls' sports, secretary G. A. A. '27-'28, W o n pin in typing '26, favorite ac- tivity, athletics. ite ac- Frederiek L. KVL-st Academic First prize on T a c k y Day '25. t x-it x- Q All XVheeler Academic Galileo and Lowell High Schools '24 to '27, Stock- ton Higli '27, Assistant yell leader, Galileo and L 0 W ell '24-'25-'26-'27, class numerals basket- ball '26Z Freshman Rep- resentative Galileo '24, J u n ior Representative, Lovvell '26, favorite ac- tlVltY. art: student con- sul '27. Jennne xsYlll!0ll3l' Academic Dominican High '24-'27, Stockton High '28, Var- sity basketball '26-'27, Varsity swimming '25- '271 class president '25- '27, President Art Club '26-'27, President Ath- letic Club '27, captain of basketball and swim- ming '27, "Miss Some- body Else." "Billie," '26- '27: pin in basketball '27, silver cup for Ath- letic Supremacy, favor- ite activity, swimming. Academic C'rcle an.d block numer- als, circle "S", Old Eng- lish "S", 500 point award '27, G. A. A. president '27-'28, girls' jinx '27, girls' pageant '24, fresh- man reception program '26, f a v o rite activity, athletics. Leltn KVheeler Academic Academic Kokones, Indiana, '24, Stockton High '25, Honor Scholarship, five quarters: president Dra- matic Club '24, sopho- more debate '2i6: cast of "The Goose Hangs High" '26, freshman re- ception program '27-'28, Latin prize '25, favorite activity, eating. Olive E. 1Vlllte Commercial Block "S", c i r cle "S", numeral, g i 1' l s' sports, cast of "llIartha-by-tl1e- Day" '25: Won pin in typ- ing '27: favorite activ- ity, athletics. Tbirly-one Melba C. YViIes Academic Fresno Technical High '24g Stockton High '25: Honor Scholarship five quarters: numerals in G. A. A.: favorite activity, tennis. Lois VYillett Commercial Favorite activity, clerk- ing. Laurie 1Yillette Academic Honor Scholarship nine quartersg R a d i o Club secretary '27: president '281f a v o r i t e activity, amateur radio. Beulah Ah Tye Commercial Girls' Association scrap book committee '26-'271 senior banquet commit- tee '28, favorite activity, tennis. Robt. Alton gxlllllllbilllgll Vocational Favorite activity, avia- tion. xx x X ',fV,"Z L fX F 4055 701 1-v"'b Tbiriy-Iwo H 'XX JV -" ,fri-',af,'.g 'j - 3 Blanche Xvilson Academic Calaveras High '24-'253 Stockton High '263 fa- vorite activity, S W i 1n- ming. Elizabeth WV001l1'uff Academic Student Control '27-'28g Latin picnic play ' 2 63 favorite activity, swim- ming. Howard VV. WV0lles0n Commercial Band and orchestra '26- '283 t'CrucifiXion" '28g fa- vorite activity, football. Edward K. Yosliimoto Academic Honor Scholarship five quarters: favorite activ- ity, basketball. Lillian Zoiule-roan Academic Grossmont High '24-'27g Stockton High '2S: fa- vorite activity, basket- hall. Louise Barbieri Commercial Favorite activity,hiking Helen Beecher Academic Favorite activity, horse- back riding. Geraldine E. Bishop Academic Latin Prize: favorite ac- tivity, swimming. Beryl M. Bennie Academic Honor Scholarship one q u a r t e rg Old English "SU: Girls' Athletic num- erals '2i8. Selina llunc Cdmmercial Honor Scholarship four quarters: block numeral in baseball '27gOld Eng- lish and circle "S" in volley ball '27: 2 pins in typing '26 - '27g favorite activity, baseball. Elsie Frances Butcher Academic Junior Red Cross Repre- sentative '2T -'28, Ger- man Play '28, Lock Chinn Academic Mafalda DI. Brassesco Commercial Favorite activity, volley ball and baseball. Jenn Clarke Academ c Clarke Brlyxlrs Academic Honor Scholarsin two quarters: President of Student Body '271 Yell Leader, spring '27: mem- ber of Student Control '26-'27-N285 secretary of Latin Club '27g cast of "Passing of the Third Floor Back," '27. "Rear Car," '2Sg 2 debates '27, and a prize in debating: manager of "VVappin' XVhar8f" and "Rear Car" '27-'Z . Dorothy Cochellal Academic XValter Brlgnoli Academic Boys' quartet '27-'28 Edward L. Delany Commercial Favorite activity. teas- ing Mr. Vannuccini. James E. Burdick Commercial Attended Turlock High School '23, entered Stockton '25g favorite activity, baseball. 'Phelma Distin Academic Honor Scholarship one quarter: Exchange Edi- tor of Guard and Tackle lVeekly '27-'28: favorite activity laughing. Joe Cupurro Academic Circle "S" and c i r cle block "S" in basketball '25-'26-'27: Guard and Tackle Weekly sport edi- tor '26-'273 annual sport e d i t o r '27g secretary- treasurer of Press Club '26-'27: delegate C. S. P. A. at Stanford '26. Charles Frederick Dunn Academic Ann Clmng'ala Commercial. Freshman reception '27. Frances Carolyn Fnlcoubnry Academic English "S" and numer- als in Girls' Sports: Man- :1 g e r horseback riding '26-'27, Annual staff '26Z vice-president F r e n c li Club '27g "Rear Car" '28. X. vx. ' 4-Qclfghf af- ,I-v Pxkl- Harold Ferguson C.i:nmercial Vice - president of Com- iz ercial Club '28g Cast of "Seventeen" '26: "Th 9 Youngest" '27 "Wappin' Xxvll21,'l'fH '27g favorite ac- tivlty, dramatics. Frances Folrerty Academic lflonor Scholarship seven quarters: E X e c u t i v e Committee '26-'27: sophomore d e b a t e '25g Varsity debate '25-'26- ' '73 Manager of debating '2T:Pin and 2 pearls Won in debating '27g String Quartet. '27-'28, Florence Corrlnne Franz-sto A ca d em ic Harriette Frealericks Academic President of Girls' Sci- ence Club '27-'28g fa- v o ri t e activity, swim- ming. Geraldine Freltus Commercial XYon pin in typing '263 favorite activity, danc- ing. M. Garrlgxau 27 Circle ll 27 man- etball : ity, sports. basketball ck "S" in rcle "Sf in J- T 1. : I '28 I . . f 2 -X ' X be QV Jiifbtf' Tlyfffy-flffee Hannah Rose Gartner Academic Numeral in girl's sports '28, Latin Club Plays '24-'25: costume mana- ger of "Rear Car" 'ZS3 favorite activity swim- ming. Verl Gillespie Academic Athletic manager Hi-Y '27-'28g Red Cross Yod- vil '28g favorite activity. gymnastics. Inez Giottoini Academic Andrey Glover I Academic G5 1 r,l s' Student Control ' 7-28. XVulluce Green Academic Cast of "Passing of the Third Floor Back" '25g "Intimate Strangers"'27: "VVappin' VVharf" '2Tg "Rear Car" '28, Lueile Haskell Academic Favorite activity, horse- back riding. X, 1 X-, :fi LD, .I-.3 V ZPXQ Tbirly-four , X,-'. xx'-7? "" ?fi.,'I4"f' 'iff' 51'-fi -X-X.: Doris Mxly Horr Academic Hon o r Scholarship 14 quarters: Gu ai r tl an rl Tackle Weekly staff '27- 'g'S, Annual staff 'ZSQ "Passinf: of the Third Floor Back" '25: "Inti- mate Strangers" '27, "XVappin' XV har f" '27, Spring' Pageant '25: fa- vorite activity, dram- aties. Ban Lee Academic Honor Scholarship o n e quarter: C ir cle "S" in Basketball "B' team '27g Segcretary Science C 1 u b E. Vern A. Horst Academic John Lonllmrdi Commercial H on or Scholarship one quarter: favorite activ- ity, basketball. Stanley G. Johnson Academic Hnnor Scholarship one quarter: favorite activ- ity, sports. Howard Lytle Academic Secretary of Orchestra Club '25 - '26 - '27g secre- tary of B o y s' Science Club '26. Mnrguret Jury Academic Favorite activity, swim- ming. James A. Mnhln Academic Bertha R. Krenz Commercial Favorite activity, chew- ing' gum. lt ulph Mutesky Academic Bessie Lu Bndle Commercial Favorite activity,laugli- ing. Kathryn Blclice Academic Girls' tennis champion of Stockton High School '253 f a v o r it e activity, tennis. Virginia Ln Burthe Commercial Circle "28" in Baseball '27g Charge of ushers in Senior Play '2'8: Won pins in t y pin g '27-'28: favorite activity, danc- ing. Curtis Ncsslel' Academic Circle "S" in basketball '27: Guard and Tackle VVeek1y staff '27-'283 Cast i'VVamJin' Wliarf" '27, "The Rear Car" '28, Stage Manager of "Inti- m a t e Strangers"g fa- vorite activity, basket- bal . C. Cecil Meyer Academic Circle HS' in track '26- '2T: Tennis Team '27-'283 favorite activities, track and tennis. Annibnlo Orsi Academic Donovan Moore Academic Cast of "Passing of Third Floor Back" '26, "Rear Car" '2S3 favorite activity, teasing. Gludys Pugel Academic Freshman reception '26- 'ZTQ costume manager of "Passing of the Third Floor Back." Yardley Moore A-2 ad em i c Muryjxlne Palmer Academic Attended Girl's High, San Francisco '242 en- tered Stockton '24, VVat- erman Latin Prize: fa- vorite activity, dancing. XVllson Moorehend Academic Exchange Editor Guard and Tackle VVeekly '26, ltielmrd G. Parsons Academic Executive committee '26: February senior c 1 a s s president, se cr e tary of Playcrafters '27-'28, cast of K'Rear Car" '28g "Inti- mate S t r a n gers" '27, "Passing of the T h ir d Floor Back," '26: Public- ity manager of "Rear Caru and ':VVappin' 'iVliarf," '27- 28. Mundo Elizabeth Morelm: Academic H 0 n o 1' Scholarship 12 qu a 1' t e r s 3 secretary- treasurer of F eb r uary senior class. Dorothy Pfeiffer Academic Centralia Township High School, Illinois '243 Linden High School '26: German Play '27. Corrine Morris Academic Spanish play '2i61 Drama Play '27g favorite activ- ity, swimming. Margaret Elizabeth Pohle Academic Honor Scholarship four quarters. fzfcxf-Rx 7 'C ,ffi-JQMXF, -,Q-J, :V -VX, ' -K. t K .k,. W l Aqnllino Colluntc Ramos Academic Attended Batangas, P. I.: entered Stockton '27: H o n 0 r Scholarship 10 quarters. Mildred B. Reaves Academic Numerals: in Girls' Ath- letics '27g favorite activ- ity, rowing. Helen Etholyn Renz Commercial Favorite activity, going to football games. llulpiln Reynolds Academic Exchange Editor Guard and Tacl-:le weekly '27C "Passing of the Third Floor Back"g favorite activity, "Necking." Bernice Leotu Ricketts Commercial Luisa Roberts Al2dd8ll1iC 24 Nw. NH Thi,-ly.,m Fern llommel Academic H o n 0 r Scholarship 14 quarters: German Play '283 French Play '273 Latin Prize '25: Pin in typing 'Zig favorite ac- tivity, coaching foreign students. L1-onuril Eugene Root Academic H o n or Scholarship 16 quartersg s e c o nd vice- president student Body '27g m e in b e r Studen Control '27: Circle "S" '25-'26: B I o c k "S" '27, president of Hi- Y '27g Cast of "Rear Car" '28g favorite activity, f o o t- bull. f t Curl Rowe Academic Sergeant-at-arms F e b - ruary Senior Class. Bernard J. Ruhl Academic Honor Scholarship two quarters: Student Con- trol '27-'28: News Editor Guard and Tackle Week- ly '27-'28g publicity manager of senior play '28g f a v o r i te activity, journalism. Elsie Ann Scinronl Commercial Pin in typing 'Z6g fa- vorite activilty, li o r se- back riding. XVQ-sh-y E. Scott Commercial Three Block "S's", l Cir- cle "S" in basketballg footlfall m a n a g e r 'ZT' C a p t a in of liasketbal '27-'28: favorite activity, basketball. i Thirty-fix ZX 'X' . Ei"ZC2"'l: Xixv ",fbl"1"B Fred A. Seely Academic Attended San Jose High School '24, entered Stockton '24g vice-presi- dent of Sophomore class football '27: treasurer Property manager com- '25: favorite a c t i v i ty, golf. Ed 'Podresic Commercial Two Block "S's" in Bas- kethall. Adolph L. Smullllelel Commercial Property manager com- mercial play '27g favor- ite activity, basketball. Elsie Troko Commercial Block and Circle "S" in vol l e y ball '27g Red Cro s s Representative '27: f a v o rite activity, yelling at games. Eugene Stugnuro Vocational Honor Scholarship seven quartersg Block "S" in football '2 7 1 treasurer of Block "S" Society '283 favorite activity, hunt- ing. Charlotte XVelsh Commercial Honor Scholarship four q u a r t e r s 5 secretary- treasurer of Commercial Clubg pin in typing '2'i'g favorite activities, row- ing and swimming. Dean Stark Academic Attended Nimberly High School, Idaho '23g Lin- coln High School, Port- land, Oregon, '24-'26g Jefferson High School, Portland '26-'27g entered Stockton '27. lieth Violin KVhceler Academic Favorite activity, skat- ing. Curl Steinluirt Jr. Academic Cast of "Goose Hangs High" '26g p r o pe r ty manager of Oral Expres- sion p l a y s '2f7g "Rear Car" '28. Vernon XVhite Academic A t te n d e d Broadway High S c h o ol, Seattle, Washington '253 entered Stockton '25: Guard and Tackle Staff '27. Alma Lucile Swecn Commercial Alex WVllson 1 Commercial g ' Attended Calaveras U Union High School '23- '2-lt entered Stockton '24: sergeant - at - arms of Commercial Club '27. Kenneth F. Taylor Academic Favorite activity, foot- ball. Helen WVilson Commercial June L. WVooden Academic Numerals '27g property manager "Passing of the Third Floor Back" '25g Girls' Glee Club '26-'27g favorite activit row- ivfsfffu D Y. in g. Hjulmur Becklnnn Academic Xvilllam Bensclnoter Academic Favorite activity, sew- ing. Halrry Brqnvn Academic 1Villinm Bruner Academic Ethel Curigiet Academic Entered S. H. S. '22, left January '26, re-entered November '27g H o n 0 r Scholarship 6 quartersg girls' Glee '223 Pageant Leona M. Dye Commercial Favorite activities, base- ball anl volley ball. Eugene Giroux Academic Nu :neral in baseball- Serior girls' team '27, Blllllll'F McFarland Academic String Quartet '27-'2S. Vern J. Fleming Commercial H o n 0 r Scholarship six quarters: favorite activ- ity, hiking. Clnrenee A. Rodgers Vocational Favorite activity. play- ing "Roger Hornsby." Henry Ott Vocational Harvey Owen Academic Louis Rlvnru Vocational Honor Scholarship five quartersgpresident Alert Safety Club '27-'28. Thirty-:even Thirty-eight Morning Third Prize In the dusk before the day, Before the sunls first piercing ray Awakes the sleeping world, that world is blest By a sweet, reposeful, dreamless sort of rest. The moon is paling in the dark blue skies. Mornis herald tells the drowsy world to rise To a new day. Then the golden sun Peeps o'er the world's bright rim, and the day's begun. The balmy air is thrilled with joyous song, And the tunes of happiness float the clouds among. The waking birdlings cheep with voices low, Whose accents beg the moments not to go. The wings of morning push the night asideg The sunlight seems the darkness to derideg The sunbeams force the shadows to surrender, And the glorious Sun is left in all his splendor. MARGARET RUTLEDGE 9B A VVY0lI'llSfBlI" Can I, a Youth, enter Life without protest, As I look at lives about me? For I look critically around And see the absurdity of conditions. Today I saw a group of chattering girls, Who laughed and talked about their individual worth, While a poor and weary janitress sat wearily upon a benchg Her face showed discontent and deep unhappiness, For her work is to pick up papers and scraps of lunches Thrown hastily upon the floor By those same girls who talk about their worth. MARGARET SPoo L X. M 'NX . L fx-c5g.w4f"bq-aZ'.1t.aj'3 f lil: ZA' 2 Q '1 Q 'PAX 'Z "fx 1 Li--L x - , 4- I ,aj-.QZJ F .Zvi .Zr+r.2frJf1'X.,3f7X '75-'XM 7 NER 12A A A ,'X..,L'X5-,L gr.,LieAfir.,"f-xf.,.aj1,.,gg .a,f'Jr,Z'Jf,-,f',,L-jk, F xx my X QEV QQZ ca U A R D .mrzg T ,A c, rc gl. E F 3.5, guy Q,ZcJ'L!c5Q.iJLfeDC,ZeDl.Z6Df-QSMX 7C-SW-X 753. 7f'-X7 post: Glirwardluaufes Post graduates, like the graduating class, form the largest group of the kind in the school's history. Many are students who have participated in student leadership, scholarship, dramatics, athletics, and what not. There are three good reasons why we have Post-Graduates: a few who have a natural love for work come back to finish the year subjects they elected, more than a few come to obtain recommendations to higher institutions of learning, and a few have such a long-formed habit that they do not know what else to do. ll2:lB: Serriiors WAY back in the dim days of February 1925 these students who are to graduate next February were only 9B freshmen, and still wearing the green. As far as I have been able to discover, they didn't seem to want to be bothered with holding meetings and electing officers, at least, there is no record of any such proceedings until the fall semester. At any rate, a great deal of their time seems to have been spent in producing such athletes as Louis De Martini, john Hancock, Theodore Ohashi, jack Roberts, jim Rule, Bob Scott, and jean Rule, girls' tennis star. But with graduation in the not too-distant future, these mighty athletes will have to get busy and elect some officers to guide them. Great things are expected of this midyear class of 1929. CYJCXQFXEJQIBQIWQIT A 1 9 2 8 JC'k'P Li! .cfs QZOLIEQZDGXJGX3 Cai? Tlzirly--nine Forty - YW. SOL YIc.'T9CT"7fX"JK'?TiiZ'5K?ZT1?Z'E GZBQIU U A R D and 'r A c K,L E gpggzgyggyg 1IfDC.It-Ullbllt-3l.ZF:5l.IvDC3JGXUGXDGXDC-FCDGX7 rllruunuior lldlisifory N the fall of 1925 a large group of impudent little boys and girls entered "Les Portes" of Stockton High School, and immediately began to satisfy their curiosity as to how and by whom supervised study was conducted. They really seemed more devoid of intelligence than the freshmen before them. In conjunction with the February class they did get down to business long enough, however, to hold a meeting conducted by Harry Berg. After several "calling downs" by him, they elected john Hancock, president, Violet Van Pelt, vice-president, Merle De Camp, secretary-treasurer, and joe Wells, sergeant-at-arms. The next fall the members of this class came back to school with a vengeance, coupled with the intention to avoid room 6 at the 3:05 period, and an aim to show everyone of what sort of metal they were made. They had the election fever, and this time the ofiicers were Andre Bascoe, president, Norval Hammett, vice-president, Alvin Crow, secretary-treasurer, and Kermit Comstock, sergeant-at-arms. The following spring instead of giving the customary three-act play as the sophomore oral expression students had always done, this class gave three one-act plays. These dramas were "Neighbors," "Maker of Dreams," and "Tickless Time." The plays were most excellently produced and well received by the audience. Miss Ida C. Green proved an able coach. This year the class has been so busy getting used to the idea that they are upper- classmen, that they have not bothered about electing any officers. They probably con- sidered them more or less of a nuisance, anyway. They have, however, been very active in all branches of student affairs, such as athletics, supervised study, dramatics, student control and discipline committee meetings, and debating. Next year these students will be the upper classmen. May they have the best of luck in everything. SYM XWC iJk'if5FfZ-EK"Z5 f mfr 2- .2 1 9 3 S :Ubi 'L.ZE5l.!EDLZDf-Eff-JX MX- I7 Forty-one Forly-Iwo .. ', 1X'. X2XtQNX-','Ns'1-'Za'fm-'ffs-',"p1'I'.u'i 'J X A, - ff ,Tx I . 1 .XZ,Q31l1.5i ig 1' ,x it in '1 'fx cs' 14 I. li 'lr,F,Zrvflf,Qfe,.f,fr.lla1-X 'mg ',-,XS 'X-.XX 'N-,X '.-.X A Soplhoimoire llilliislfoiry EELING that they should give the "Little Green Freshies" a bit of encouragement this year because they knew what a big struggle they had had in their first year, the "Sophisticated Sophs,', got "big-hearted" and allowed them to win the Fresh- man-Sophomore Oratorical Contest by a 17-4 decision. Gene Hornbeck and George McNoble upheld the name of the sophomore class, each winning a second place in the contestq Gene won second choice on his recitation of the poem, "Da Dago Man,', by T. A. Daly, and George recited Patrick Henry's famous speech for liberty. Miss Willian Hinsdale, head of the public speaking department of the College of Pacific, was the sole judge of the contest, which was, to say the least, a very colorful affair, for each class had its side of the "courtroom" decorated with the class colors. The sophs wanted the freshmen to know who they were, so they yelled- "Here's the class That has the go 1-9-3-0 Although they did let the freshies defeat them in oratory, the sophomores raised S. H. S. to second place in the Sophomore debate league. They won from both Tur- lock and Oakdale by 3 to 0 decisions, and from Sacramento by a 2 to 1 count. They lost to Manteca, however, by a 2 to 1 decision. In the early fall the 10A oral English classes and Mr. Ben Lewis' 10A English class presented scenes from the "Midsummer Night's Dream" for the freshmen and sophomores during an adviser period. On account of the Playcrafters having been formed this year, it was decided to do away with the traditional sophomore play, and then those sophs who were interested in acting could try out for parts in the plays arranged by the Playcrafters. At one of their meetings the class elected Loyal Miner president, Rene La Porte, vice-president, and Paul Chitson, secretary-treasurer. This year's sophomore class was more prominent, perhaps, than any previous sopho- more class has been. The class of 1930 has been achieving its purpose, the purpose of all freshmen-"success" In October of their first year there were 695 freshmen wan- dering around the grounds, now there are 646 sophomores cluttering up the halls.. CX9CX"JCY"1Q7'B4?3QZ'5 14 5-lb C'X.?f-X2 rad-Q, U 1 9 2 8 ay-Jay, LfEJl.!EJl.fOC'5X,:f'5X36X 7 Forty-three .gn-zvvy Forty-four :X "2CXi9cTfc.'X9cX9cX9Q!5QZ5Q!5QI3QI3QIT1 A G U A R D .Hia T A c K L I2 L!e3Q.fB'LZOL!DQlW LID!-3 W-S263 N3 76X 753. ' llilresllnmen lliillislfory Numerally they are the largest part of the schoolg physically they resemble the cause of stomach ache in the springg mentally they don't exist. They are the freshmen. Stockton High School was fortunate this year. Enough of the freshmen entered to have one whole brain between them. The exact number of freshmen at the first of the year was 595. The exact number of brains was 1. But they were liked. They laughed and were laughed atg they grinned and were greeng and they lived to the point where they will soon be sophomores. Their motto was "Eat, drink and be green, for to- morrow we will be sophomores." In the middle of the year the February shipment of the genus that resembles the cause of stomach ache in the spring arrived. They number 284. The number of fresh- man brains now numbered 1. The freshman class was unique in that it elected officers. Jack Parsons was elected leader of the green, Carl Truex was elected family autobiographer and Jimmie Brown was chosen yell leader. The object was to put on a bit of dignity in order to beat the sophomores in the soph-frosh oral-English contest.. The freshmen talked their way to victory. They downed their arch enemies 17 to 4. The sophomores claimed false repre- sentation as to numbers when Barbara Kroeck took a first place by reciting "We Are Seven." Next year the class of 1931 will be only three discipline committees away from diplomas. That is, unless someone uses them for the only solid green ivory in existence. A Lfyecxwrxsiefwefwefw 1 9 2 8 aJoLfaQ1a6yvoxvfKp Forty-15112 XSS' f ff NN? ' 'W X K M f fi X ffff x Z J X N W W 1 X X W 1 un XX f fi , N ru "IINIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII nu 6 f ...mnllunuumumumum IIUIIIHIIHHH H lrmmlmi ID CDGCDORINIJ MR.C.D.XxI U u a 0 Q B 0 a Q 0 o ' V . o , 0 0 Ir o 0 Q, o 5 c Q, Q O . , 0 1223 if is ' 2: 'ii' ii QQ 4 fg"Mf7' ",7',ff" 715 fj'C,"7i'5' ' ,VP7 VL"?Vf,"P H 4 az Q 3 ff ' 9 ff ZW' fQ'?f 2. 11: 52 :f at ri. ' ' 6 . , , , ' ' , 9 'fl 'sis '22 !' g l E: is 1 - ff f ' f' ,f,' ,C ff 44. f '35 75' 1 5 ,f fn, , I X, 5E 39 3" 5 ' . ziffff ff -' V ff ,f , ' ff o . .. .. ,-1 U 1 ..1 -- -n i . . 1 f -f, f , , , f AEI -S1211 I 'u , X ffl ,f f X I X. fix !,l'1fE !:'1'l 'fi . , 14 1 A ' ff ' ' " 'xx L ' I -2 I I " t ""f! fi! ' ff 'IV-:N,:, RX If A Igi zqg fx ' ,. i : X -v f" f , If .1 lg-54' M f s 4 " ' 5 : ff ' . ff - 7 J ? as was i l ' -f 'f f ff v gy W 0 za Z, ':. 1, X QQ Eg , ' " A . Jggb 'xxx f. V H if E ' - 1 fy , ,ff ff 1' M M 5 :jf , 5 V Qf' 1, , X, ,74,g4 ,v .V 'SN X 0 gg Fm! :Q 5. , gf, ,fx gf " ' 0 1 Ez. UQ: :, , 2" , ff," xr. . 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I j - IZ, , Pu I,f'4 1' -' 4 'X ' 'QA '::- ' ' ' f " f f y, 174 liTAg Q,f,m'ZW2h f K'-43.-xg I f f . I , - 1. !...A., 1 .AN p '41 A '-"+--- 1 ' ' f ' ! -M ' IV' ' , f . E- 4 ' - 'X Il HT'n' A -YA ' L Q A ' "K ' - W if ll I - ' 'i H D Q o o 1, MR .LAURA MAYNE Clbrgzrnizzriinnn t Xu: X' ft X24 X1-.ft X," ft X'-.fQI'JGI'5l9I6f?IbvI 427. 4:-EQ is U A it is .1 li .1 'r A c K 1. Ii 2.9 Llc-D9eIeWL!elLZel'l.l-lllelfrwi 7faS7fwS7!-X 'HX 'lf-X ' THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top row, left to right: Curtis Clark, Margaret Spooner, James McDonald, Jeanice McCall, Eugene Root, Frances Fogerty. Bottom roxy: David Carr, Nadine McCall, Franklin Malloy, Laurienne Mc'Leish, Clarke Briggs Ex: oinnnnritiittfcees and Student Qcoinufrolls HE Executive Committee is the division of our student government which does the financial worrying. This year the Board of Education decreed that it was 1 not compulsory for students to buy Student Body cards, therefore the Ex- Committee put on a campaign to sell as many as possible, for this is one of the main sources of Student Body funds. Twenty-eight Block "SU sweaters, two Managerial and Special "S" sweaters, and sixteen gold footballs were issued to the boys of the football squad. The Ex-Committee brought several good programs to the school this year, such as Private Peat and The Stanford Glee Club. They also. arranged for the presentation of the excellent play, "Abraham Lincoln." Last, but not least by any means, is the fact that 32,000 of the proceeds from the Stockton-Lodi football game was deposited in the Building and Loan Association last December, and only a small amount has been with- drawn since. All in all this committee has shown excellent judgment in the able manner in which it has performed its duties. - The Student Control is the judicial Department of the student governmenth and sees to enforcing the laws for the entire student body. It is divided into two groups- the Girls' Control and the Boys' Control . Each group holds court every Monday, and all the offenders are summoned before them. The members of the controls discuss each case and decide the punishment for it. This plan works.very successfully, for this year there were fewer offenses than ever before. The tgirls, however, are much more law abiding citizens than the boys. Except for one week they have maintained a good record throughout the entire year, while the boys' court has been positively flooded with law breakers this last semester. Nadine McCall was president of the girls' control, and Eugene Root of the boys' control the first semester, and David Carr the last semester. CXwc'X'-fc'X'1l2'fUL7U-IE 4,0 1 9 2 H tx-:rx-1 an C , f wfst-I: Qfitfrwrffa wx mx? Forty-eight Fortynme , ulNx.Vx,x..X.s4wxL.'-sxv.-W'-X..,Zy.,fm..,!fJi.,1fJ-V,fhaIf-I is Y ' ' ' ' x ' A V ' fa eq N. X X.. ag.. V. it A i . f 2 1 it 9 l .-., I I I XX xx . -. ,- S is nf .' .'1'."N,f.',f,,.'X'.XV'.X".X'a H. o Girls? .A ss opiiaufiiomr The Associated Girls of Stockton High will have their memories brim-full with the pleasant entertainments and worthwhile activities they have enjoyed as members of the Girls' Association in this last year. With Mary Louise Leistner serving as president, the girls co-operated in their work to solve any problems which arose. Delegates to the convention of the Associated Girls held at San Mateo early in the year were Mary Louise Leistner and Evelyn Patterson. The Big Sister movement was again successful at the beginning of the semester. Ar the end of the year, the uniform dress problem was again discussed. The song leaders elected were Naoma Cotter and Marian Farrell. There was variety of entertainment in the programs presented at the monthly meet- ings. Mrs. Elizabeth Price told the girls of the advantages of being -a Camp-fire girl, and urged them to join the Camp-fire groups. A delightful program by the "toy orchestra," led by Miss Virginia Short of the music department, featured the Christmas program. In February there was a special program in honor of the mid-year graduates. Miss Butters gave an interesting talk on her motor-trip in France. Miss Dean Inge told of the benefits derived from a course in nursing. In january, 1928, the Associated Girls felt a sincere loss in the death of Mrs. Mayne, who had been the girls' matron for many years. Mrs. Chestnutwood is the new matron. The officers for the year were Mary Louise Leistner, president, jean Graham, vice- president, and Naomi Libhart, secretary-treasurer. The various committees, who worked hard to make the year a successful one, were: Entertainment--Miss Ungersma and Miss C. Humbarger fadvisersj, Mary Lou White fchairmanj, Harriet Crane, Rowena Wright, Margaret Thompson, Lillian Robinson, and Helen Reamsg Publicity- Miss Turner fadviserj, Dorothy Harrigan fchairmanj, jean Clarke, and Doris Foster, Athletic-Mrs. May fadviserj, Jeanette Wheeler fchairmanj, and the executive com- mittee of the G. A. A,g Social Service-Miss Hawkins Qadviserj, and the members of the Mary Minta club, Finance-Miss Mclnnes fadviserj, Margaret Spooner Qchairmanj , Naoma Libhart, Rubye Campodonico, Barbara jones, Elizabeth Humphreys, and Myrtle Conwellg Rooms-Mrs. Chestnutwood fadviserj, Carmelita Armburst fchairmanj, Alice Baker, Adele McLiesh, Jean Waite, and Bessie Andersong Absence-Miss Robbins Qadviserj, Audrey Glover fchairmanj, Hannah Rose Gartner, Margaret Van de Venter, Helen Harrison, and Geraldine Hammett, Scrap Book-Miss Montgomery fadviserj, Ruth Buckman fchairmanj, Helen Hansen, and Rose Ah Tye. p . 'Nw exe X - ., 'X' y'.-fp I .V .- - Q, 'xx Afxx. , gh. . .x- -- Q 1 df -ff, Fifty ,X-1.'X'-itXM:Xf-7c'X-a9cY"10f5GI'b-'Zbr7':QI'3G'Ks my 1, 7 43 cs u A R D and 'r A c K r. E 559-535353355 'y'39L!'e5C,Z8Llollibllofixifdkiv-rX TEX MXQBXD 1 lldloriror' Scclhollairslhiip Society ONOR Scholarship Society plays an important role in the high school life of every good student. "Success in school 15 closely related to success in life," said prin- cipal W. Fred Ellis at the assembly in April, 1928, at which more than seventy scholarship certificates were awarded to students who had maintained membership in the Honor Scholarship Society for four consecutive quarters in the periods from Septem- ber, 1926 to june, 1927, and February 1927 to February 1928. The membership roll of the Honor Scholarship Society increased each quarter, reaching a total of one hundred eighty-eight members at the end of the third quarter, or about seven and one-half percent of the total school enrollment. In the first quarter Marion Moreing headed the list with twenty points, Curtis Clark starred with twenty- two points in the second quarter, and Marion Moreing again led the list in the third uarter. q The stellar students for the first three quarters are Rubye Campodonico, 57 points, Marion Moreing, 57 points, Helen Shephard, 54 points, Curtis Clark, 532 points, Kenneth McIntyre, 49 points, Henry Silvan, 49 points, Eugene Foppiano, 48 points, and Helen Pulas, 47 points. During the first quarter, Miss Mary E. McGlothlin, faculty advisor of the Honor Scholarship Society, was elected treasurer of the state Scholarship Federation at the California Scholarship Federation meeting in Long Beach. The delegates to the convention of the California Scholarship Federation, held in Sacramento on April 28, 1928, were Nadine McCall, fofficial delegatej, George Mc- Noble, David Ritchie, Ethel Royner, Donald Stanford, Helen Shepherd, Marian Williams and Curtis Clark. The officers of the Honor Scholarship Society for the first semester were Nadine McCall, president, Kenneth McIntyre, vice-president, and Marian Williams, secretary- rreasurer. For the second semester they were Nadine McCall, president, Marian Wil- liams, vice-president, and Marian Moreing, secretary-treasurer. C RUC 'Q3C?',7G'l'3QfbK"I"D li giwfllqi 1 9 q Q 1-.5 it-A 2 L X-.',nv'' 2. L Na? 1.42-3 'LleJQl5QZf3i-Y 71X ' HX, 7 Fifly-one A r L Stu gm X..,L'g.,v gtk gwqgfbqgfkgt-?j'5i-P151-'Z'Q,x-'Img Q:fqiQ:-q5Q:q ri 1' A R nu .J M1 'r A ci K 1. li 1-392939 'ltr 296-Zi-Yllf:'Tle'f le-NfB'X,7f4i'X. 7f4'k7"fX.71'vX 'faxg A "The Crucitixionu Music HE "Crucif1xion," the all-Schubert Program, and the Public School Week Program were the major achievements of the music department of Stockton High School this year. These three productions, embodying all the branches of the depart- ment-the band, orchestra, choral class, boys' and girls' string quartets, male quartet, and girls' sextette, were truly representative of the music students, talent and of the expert instruction of Mr. Frank Thornton Smith, Miss Virginia Short, and Mr. Andrew C. Blossom. The "Crucifixion," a Lenten season pageant by john Stainer, was one of the most tremendous undertakings ever attempted by a high school music department. It drew a larger audience than any other music program of the year. The success of the pro- duction and the reaction of the public were so favorable that a Lenten season production is to be made a yearly event. The production consisted of a chorus of 175 voices, seven soloists, and a seventeen-piece orchestra. The soloists were Walter Brignoli, Austin Coggin, Walter Eisenhart, Scott Hardester, John Smalley, Claude Ward, and Gilbert Edgar. The members of the orchestra were Miss Short, Mr. Blossom, Ralph Matesky, john Foppiano, Manual Kauffman, jack Peterson, Frances Fogerty, june Curtis, Sarah Shuster, Thalia Kessing, Frances Sheldon, Virl Swan, Harold Carlson, Luther Renfro, Harold Winder, Marian Eldred, and Clarice Westphal. F I K F jX4xtX'1.Xe1Q75Ca!bk-'Q N X 7 ,K 'gt H I .,., . In W L wif 1 9 2 9 JV Ji-Y 5 LIU L10 9,15 f bi? GX? Cai? Fifty-two 'w-lf GIIiI.S' SICX'I'l4J'l"l'l4I 'Pup Huw S ll im xx' e n ai XYl'ig'l1l, Ii 0 I t i 9 ll mlriik Ilnxel I.iv4mi. Irina llzlv- iilsun. lfnllom Row -- llulh 'l'u I l 10, 1Xlzu'4im'ii- lImlg's:m 1zu'v.1l11pnnisLv. H vszmlunil l'mlili1:g'l1x11. This year has been an active one from start to hnish for all branches of the depart- ment. Football season found the band livening all rallies and games. Through the efforts of the Stockton Chamber of Commerce the band accompanied the team to Bakers- field. The orchestra has always furnished music for plays and participated in other BOYS' s'r1:i NG QUAli'1'lC'l"l'E Ti:-p Row - Ralph Mate- s 1-i y, .T 0 ll n Fuppiuno. Bottom Row-.latck Pet- ersen, Manual Kaufman. Fm '-Ibiza' . I F ' ..'5c-X'.X-'.X'-QW-fi-Xef".!':4?l3l?Zbf?.Z":".I.WZL ,I Q31 4: cg t' .fx iz in .mhz 'r A c: it 1, ii Q39 4 tygtf. 11, 11.-it1,wQ,,1,-it-.g9f5X, WK-.X "AR "GX "-X ' GIRLS' STRING ENSEMBLE Top Row-Frances Fog- erty, Sarah S ll us t e 1'. Bottom Row - Frances Sheldon, Thalizt Kessing, June Curtis. programs. A number of students from the choral department assisted in the production of the "Messiah" by the College of the Pacific. The male quartet, composed of Cyril Smith, Walter Brignoli, Claude Ward, and Walter Eisenhart, has had its usual full year furnishing music for school assemblies, programs, and banquets and meetings of organi- zations like the Lions' Club, Rotary Club, Exchange Club, Masonic Lodge, and Hi-Y Club. The girls' sextette has livened rallies and programs with their songs. They have also sung for the High Twelve Club and have participated in the All-Schubert and the February Class Day programs. The members of the sextette are Ruth Tuttle, Rowena Wright, Irma Davidson, Hazel Livoni, Rosamond Coddington, and Betty Robie. 1lALE QUARTET Left to Right-XValte1' Brignnli, Cyril S m i t 11, C l il u d e XVa1'd, XYu1te1' ElSGllllill't. c Sm xxliki 'Xf'1GlTb49I'JL9Z'a , T AQ? fgql 1 9 2 8 QA if-A I l Yam X" V QI JL-'ff . 2.-rf. lQm'Q,,,Zr-NCAS DC-Xffaxgvfl Fifty-fam' :Xia xvfxflrxvrxopvlcybefwelsc-Iso! sexes GUARDand 'racxcgrr lZiJLIDQIeN5DlZDLfWC-X.7GX,'lC-X 'K-X 'PHX "Gif Music Club Although the boys' string quartet and the girls' string ensemble were organized the second semester, they have had their share of activities. The two quartets made their debut on the evening of the Freshman-Sophomore Oral English contest. The boys' string quartet and the girls' violin quartet participated in the All-Schubert program. The girls' string quartet played for the Open House program and at the Music Club mothers' tea. The boys have played at the First Christian Church and for Commencement. The two quartets also formed the backbone of the orchestra that played in the "Crucifixion." More honors were won when four students, Ralph Matesky, Manual Kaufman, Virl Swan, and Harold Winder, traveled to Fresno to participate in the Central California high school orchestra. It certainly has been a banner year for the music department, and wherever the students have performed they have always done credit to themselves, their teachers, and their school. A Rainbow W The skies were leaden, But through the gray Came a rainbow, It shot a glorious arch of sun, A tri-colored ribbon, Orange, blue, and green. I watched it grow bright And then die, a beautiful mistg It faded back into the gray. BETTY BAKER 12A. CX9Ci9CiJQI'DQ!'oQI', 1 9 2 8 LIOQ.lJl.ZvDGX3C-IYJG-X' Fifty-,ive A A VSMX,-XMXmxxmtX.,.vZ':.,ZfmJ..2-5,.vj'..-5Jag' ,f Z, . , - - -, ' ' Tlgff.. EX.. X-it-R, i ' ix ll .L lx l l PNZFLZ :wif 'Jf'iZ-'.Z'iZ'-AZ'-Af" -xx'-Xuifii-Xi-X'-X.,m llaanguage Cllubs ROGRAMS given by the'Latin, French, Spanish and Italian clubs during the last year were somewhat varied. A very amusing play, "Le voyage de M. Perrichon," was presented by Miss Lukes' and Miss Heggie's second and third year students at the meeting on March 14. Michael Matsushima took the part of the distracted father who was taking his daughter Henrietta fEllenor Gonyouj to Switzerland to further her education. Betty Price took the part of Madame Perrichon, the mother of Henrietta. At the station M. Perrichon was very much annoyed by the presence of Daniel fDe Witt Page, and Armand fRichard Dickensonj, sweethearts of Henriette. James Turner took the part of L'Employe, or ticket agent, while Ernest Simard and john Espinol portrayed the parts of Le Facteur and Marjorin, respectively. On December 7, the students enjoyed motion pictures, "When Fishing Fleets Come Home." The ofhcers of "L'Amicale Francaise" for this semester were president, Marian Moreingg vice-president, jack Robertsgsecretary, Iacquelyn Waiteg treasurer, Helen Beecherg sergeant-at-arms, Bob Cahn. jean Turner succeeded Helen Beecher in February. "Conventus Latinus" held many meetings which were of great interest to the students. Interesting stories were related by Miss Anne Marie Bach of her trip to Europe. At the first meeting she told of the customs and ways of transportation in the countries which she visited. At this same meeting jack Hancock was elected president, Marian Davidson, vice-presidentg Harold Ulrici, secretary-treasurer, and Billy Farrel, sergeant-at-arms. The second year students under Miss Lillian Williams' su ervision gave a fashion show on November 3. Motion pictures, "Classic Greece" an "Vaga- bond in Italy," were shown on December 1. One of the most interesting meetings was held on January 12, when Miss Bach's class presented two short Latin plays, "Roman School" and "Roman Boy and Two Friends." "Saccus Malorum," or "A Bag of Apples," was the program which welcomed the new students into the club at the hrst meeting of the second term, which was held Febru- ary 14. There was no club picnic this year. French Club , - X' . X' . X'fi"ZT3i'Z"2-K"I'b T 4-we 1 L, 5 . Qi-A 2 . XS. X' Y A A' V e A' , wJ'?i.'?'f , Z- ,Zemin -'X '-,iff-.X ' F i f 1 y-fix C , pr .3-.X-f-xmXsftXef.xwfsefJef?-.yu-wfmefw 1 N u it A R D .Miz r A ci K L 12 59 il1".In3l!?7'C.l5l.ZeDl.ZDf5X.'l'wX ' f5X7'3i9f6X7f'5vX,9 Spanish Club-Girls Movies showing Spanish holiday celebrations and travel pictures showing customs dress and fiesta days, were shown at the different meetings of the Spanish Club. Adeline Alcalde, a Spanish student, sang and played some very unique numbers at the meeting on December 1. A beautiful Christmas tree adorned the assembly hall at the last meeting before the holidays. At the meeting on March 15, Orlando Verme, a student who had just come from Peru to study English here, gave a fifteen minute talk in Spanish, illustrated by pictures of Peru and vicinity. Miss Adeline A. Selna was the speaker at the meeting on january 4. Miss Selna traveled extensively through Mexico last summer, where she collected many articles of clothing and other things which were of great interest to the students. The offin ers of "El Casino Espanol" for this term were, president, Helen Shepardg vice-president jack Petersong secretary, Mary Ward, treasurer, john Smalley, sergeant-at-arms, joe Wells. Many interesting programs were given by members of "Pro Cultura Italiana" clur ing the last year At the meeting held on October 12 Lawrence Bruzzone was elected presidentg Jean Graham vice-president, Rubye Campodonico secretary-treasurer, and Dante Pedrini sergeant-at-arms. The new officers each gave a short speech in Italian "Pro Cultura Italiana" is sponsored by Mr. Louis Vannuccini. Dr. Craviatto spoke on "Florentine Culture Throughout the World" at the meeting Spanish Club-Boys A r A 1. XUCNJCXYlf3fU'9fJ'yU 1 401-45 1 9 1 Q T- T :X-taxa - - L 117:-'IQ 'LZEQZELIU-'X V-X "' KX ' Fifty-.re1en tX.'fc-Xxwt Xl'-4 Xwt' 'XM X".ft'Zi3f'I"iau-'IE''f'wI'nl9I'U 45:2 ts ii A it in .iinf 'r A ti it L ia 39 ,Y Q-f,QNCxlQNQZf'if',.fl-ifxlcifxl,-if-X 'le'-fg 'hai 'MQ ' -,Xxfli-'S 7 Italian Club on November 9. Flavio Flavius, prominent Italian newspaperman, gave a very interest- ing talk at the first meeting of the new year. Mr. Flavius told the students about the characteristics of our country and prominent position held by Italy in art, music, litera- ture and sculpture. The club picnic was held May 26 at Twain Harte Lodge. Thus ended the activities of niembers of the Italian Club for the year 1928. eirurineimi lplltay Although there is no German Club, every year the students, under the direction of Miss A. M. Bach, give a German play, inviting all members of other language clubs. This year the class chose "Karl hat Zahnschmerzenj' or "Charles has a Toothache," as their play. The characters chosen for this play were as follows: John Hawkes as Karl, jean Turner as Mine g Dorothy Pfeiffer as Emma, Fern Rommel as Fraulein Adel- heidg Elsie Betcher as Frau Grunert, a cook, George Jacobsen as Herr Krause, a homeo- pathetic doctor, Franklin Malloy as Johann, a friend ,the part of the dentist, Ernest Rowe. A synopsis of the play in English was given by Evelyn Fredrickson. With the success of last year's play, everyone was interested in the play this year, and many students claimed that this play surpassed that of last year. Latin Club . , L in X2 XL i"Zi5f.'7'JKi'- I - - 458 R Q 'J Q if gf-Tx. Z gel , N - pf Jeff J cleWQ.,leNI'l.Zf-'lf-fg.7i':'Ng3ife-X7 Fifly-eight X 'ft X2u'X'fc'Y1c X'-ft XC1Li2?ZWQIWQZBGI5Q!B 4:-QQ ca if A R n .1 ,111 'r A c K L E 3913515 LZQ'3.f0l.ZcWQ.f9l.Zcilkf0C-S RGXJYBSD V-S3 GL? Mi 7' Girls' Science Club lSiClliPJlIll CKE HE Philophysean Club, or girls' science club, had the most active year of all the science clubs. At the first meeting the members started by the presentation of a play, written by Mary Benschoter. Miss Hilda Schneider, of the San Joaquin Board of Health, gave a talk on first aid, at another meeting of the club. The oflicers for the year were Harriet Fredericks, president, Elmira Edwards, vice-president, Ethel Clancy, secretary-treasurer. The Boys' Science Club was reorganized this year by Bob Aungst, Leslie Drury, Harold Carter, Warren Pugh, Knox Borden and Don West. Dr. john J. Sippy of the San Joaquin local health district, spoke at a joint meeting of the boys' science clubs. The officers for the year were Don West, president, Knox Borden, vice-president, Ted Ohashi, secretary, Leslie Drury, treasurer, James Snook, sergeant-at-arms. H. j. Snook, science teacher, was faculty adviser. A series of talks on electricity were given by J. C. Corbett, head of the physics de- partment, at several meetings of the Radio Club during the past year. Two of the mem- bers of the club, Laurie Willette and Russell Bennett, are transmitting amateurs. Laurie Willette was the president, Russell Bennett was vice-president, and Stiles Martin was secrezary-treasurer. Boys' Science Club cXGfcXn6w1t7wQ1wQfs 1 1 47 1 8 hX-ltxv 1 1- ty SQZB5 LZDQZENLKDGX TWBXX-SD Fifty-nine . X' . Rat. Nc r XM . 'X' . 'N-xr '-',f'I 'I ,'r.,f"r-',f'Ui-'I :"f'T'a I 4-if -KQ-1 ca L' K V I3 , J 1' wx 4- I I: fab f' X xx Xt.-W X., Vi ii l X . .1 f. .4 l . . . , , 547' JXJZ' Q- Z N-fi-lf' ff,?,-fri'-jp1',ffT,k'fp -H i ax ' -,CX A -X " .N 'l-XA Agriculture Club The Agricultural Club was fortunate this year in securing speakers for the meet- ings, which were held once a month. Dr. Locke, of Lockeford, spoke on "Dogs" at the March meeting. The doctor's dog "Pat" assisted by performing several of his "fifty- three tricks." W. C. Fleming, San Joaquin assistant farm adviser, spoke on the condi- tions of county and school agriculture departments. Lewis Fox, member of the local chamber of commerce, spoke on the conditions of the potato and grape industries in the local area. Dr. Asa Clark, local dog fancier, spoke on the care and feeding of pets. The ofiicers of the club for the past year were Leslie Gray, president, Bernard Cassidy, vice-president, Curtis Clark, secretary-treasurer. The new Aviation Club was added to the list of science clubs this year when several of the vocational boys had a great desire to learn the practical construction of airplane models. The club met on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at 3:05 for one hour. Maurice Dale Taylor of the commercial department, was the instructor and faculty advisor of the club. Each boy in the club has a complete kit from which he could make several model airplanes. Ernest Taylor completed an eight inch plane that was considered very small to have all the details of the larger planes. A contest was held in the latter part of May to arouse interest in model-plane construction. Thus it can be seen that the year 1927-28 was probably the most active year that the science clubs, as a group, have ever experienced. Radio Club . X- . X", X' -'I . Z 4qf I 9 W Q f - Txriwf-'."f f ' if .1-'I L Q-fell-EULZQ, .X ' .X ' .xx a Sixly A ,P cxwfxmx-it X . Xt"-f'ZEQ"fbG'f"5l'?l3Kf1--like - QC'fiQC'li-'Qlj ca ll A la in if 'r A c it I., li 1,5 l.fc5Q.Z7JLIE'LZP-"C.Zel'LZeW' -X 7' wi.7"-Xff-vi7"'vX.A 'FX ' press Clulb N October 5, 1927, about twenty young journalism aspirants met to elect 0-Hicers for the semester. At this time Franklin Malloy was elected president, Robert Aungst, vice president, Jeanice McCall, secretary-treasurer, and john Foppiano sergeant-at-arms. The club, on November 2, decided to have either pins or rings by which members of the club could be distinguished. After much discussion it was decided to have pins. The pins were made in the form of a shield with the inscription "Press Club." - At the last meeting of the old year the club had its largest meeting of the 'whole year. The print shop boys were in charge, and surely gave the members a good program. Emmitt McCombs recited "The Pikey Printer," while the cast of "Getting the Copy Into Print" were putting on their finishing touches. The cast of the skit was as follows: Editor, james Luly, Printer, Walter Cade, Misspelled Words, Joe Tersheshyg Dim Copy, Blendon McCarty, Big Sheet Copy, Fred Lovotti, Corrected Proof, Edwin Langdong Late Copy fLodi-Stockton football gamey, Vernon Altreeg Scholarship List, jefferson Drais. On January 18 about thirty-five assembled for the annual Press Club banquet. Flavio Flavius, guest of honor, told of the younger generation's place and opportu.nities in journalism in the world. jeanice McCall, the editor for next semester, announced her staff at the banquet. Officers of the club for the second semester were jeanice McCall, president, Robert Aungst, vice president, james Luly, secretary-treasurer. VCX-ftK1tY1fPfwQf'uGI5 , Kiwis? 1 9 2 Q i"b?fPbl ETX Xi " , GIA-73 LI: 'Llc-LID!-,X D:-,XJCQXJ Sixty-one b ..fX'1'4.!S'JC'5".?C XPP: X'-.-':. 'XJ-GG'I'Tai?,'3GZ5G'f'EiiZbvit , HQ! V25 ' " 1 ' fi 21-'STI'-X 7 r 5 Cf U A R D .1 il :I I A L K L I: q3yf5ip9'j,L.y f.lJ'5LZvDl.Z6L5'JLZ0Q.!8f5X,7f5X7faX.7f5'X WX 'ff-X " aunzflpatciiilliic LECTION of officers took up the time of the Pan Pacific Club members at the meeting held on October 26. At this time the following officers were elected to preside over the club for the semester: president, DeWitt Page, vice-president, Wilbur Krenzg secretary-treasurer, Ellenora Gonyoug and Sam Peters, sergeant-at-arms. At this same meeting Rev. Hugh Vernon White spoke on "Hawaii," Mr. White had lived in Hawaii for three and one-half years, and for this reason he was able to give an excellent history of the Hawaiian Islands. On January 11, the club members met to elect officers for the second semester. At this time Robert Patterson was elected president, Nadine Keller, vice-president, and Ellenora Gonyou and Sam Peters were re-elected to the offices of secretary-treasurer and sergeant-at-arms respectively. A play written by Robert Patterson, entitled "A Man," was acted out at the meeting held on May 9 under the supervision of Miss Ida Green, oral expression teacher. All the students claim that this was a good play and that some day we might know Robert Patterson, president of the Pan Pacific club, as a playwright. , '.cX.wtXwc X-H911--Lfuiy 3 A X YZ fn ls? 1 ' 'Fix 495 - LfQ:-.iv N w l Q 2 LV N123 l,2QiLfVQ.l',3'-:X 7A-fi 7-'-,S '71 Sixty-two C"X"5 C'X"9c 17 CXUC X'-JCX-fQ!':rZ!'sGI'be1'sQfBQI3 G U A R D ,wa r A c K 1, it LZbQZOl!0lZOflJL!DlE.3K-iJGX9faX 96X 763.7 Literary S the old constitution did not fit the needs of the new Literary Club this year, an entirely new one was drawn up, allowing English students of all four years to be- come members instead of only juniors and seniors, as was the policy in bygone ears. Q Y The main activity of the club for this year was the compiling of a "Literary Scrap Bookf, This book contained the pictures and writings of some of the noted authors, such as Mary Roberts Rinehart, Edna Ferber, Christopher Morley, and Rudyard Kipling. At one of the meetings character sketches were portrayed by several members: of the club. In this way the club members became better acquainted with "Rip Van Winkle," "The Man Without a Country," "Uncle Tom's Cabin," and other books and characters. A reserve shelf was placed in the school library for the use of students in the Literary Club, where the best books were selected by Miss E. Humbargar and re- served for the members to read and discuss at the meetings. As the club was not reorganized until the latter part of the first semester, those officers who were elected served until june. Those who served were Hubert Chain, president, Ruth Garden, vice-president, Ethel Mae Ward, secretary, and Harold Ulrici, sergeant-at-arms. Miss E. Humbargar was faculty adviser. C'S'i1C'Sf7C'X5JQZEJQZ"bk9Z-U 5-40119 A' 'v 1932 ti-MQ? 1 9 3 5' irysibfu lle3Q.Z0lIe5C3 MX WX 7 Sixty-three CXW XWX-Jr Xwt'Y,ft XGA-75C-'IUQI5f?7'5QI'57': G U A R D M41 T A c K L E 3LfDl.ff'WC,lQ"'LiWlfEWCnS7fS3C5SXwkfiflxi W3 f ' ' . E Qomrerciatl S the Commercial Club was anxious to do something for Stockton High School, they took the name of "Junior Chamber of Commerce" so that they could be of service to the school, just as the city chamber of commerce is of service to the community. In connection with this feature, Mr. A. M. Robertson, secretary of the local chamber, spoke to the club at one of the first meetings. He told of the activities of the Stockton Chamber of Commerce and commented on the fact that there was a junior chamber in the high school with the same motto as that of the adult club- "Service." 1 At the end of the Hrst semester, Miss Olsenls 12A girls' adviser section presented to Miss Coleman's 10A section a pennant for the best scholarship record in the com- mercial club. The Commercial Department scored two victories this year when it nominated and elected Curtis Clark student body president and David Carr second vice-president. It also won a name by having Stanley Dinkel, captain of the state championship basketball team, as its native son. The oliicers for the year were Curtis Clark, president , Harold Ferguson, vice- presidentg Leslie Gray, secretary, Tony Delucci, sergeant-at-arms. f. 'riuti'-JFXUQZEQIWQIB 1 9 lv Q Cu-www? cidfid - as L'?,fT.C1'f: l.6WQZbL!9fx9GX.JCXJ1 S ix! y- j our CX'Jfk'Jc'X'fffXwfX'J:X"1QIWQ!'5K.'7'gf'IZcI'.:QZE D N 9 G L7 A R D .1 Il .1 T A c K 1. L' g QZDLIBCIEXLIDLZDLZDGXDC-3E2f-X"f-X "GX ' f-X7 Social Service ARRYING out its ideal of service to others, the Social Service Club has completed another successful year. Social service work and relief for the poor have in- terested the girls of this club to the extent that they have restricted the member- ship. Only girls who show an active interest in welfare work are enrolled. Several projects have been accomplished this year by the Social Service girls. Boxes of clothing and food were sent to the Indian Reservation at Humboldt, Nevada, at Christmas time. Every two weeks a group of girls visited the Day Nursery, taking re- freshments for the children, and devoting their time to teaching the children games. The club also aided other organizations, such as the Red Cross, in welfare work. There have been a ntunber of interesting speeches at the monthly meetings. Dr. Dameron gave an educational talk, "The Crippled Child," discussing the problems of making life easier for the crippled children, and telling how every advanced organiza- tion works for their benefit. The organization of the work for the Community Chest was explained by the Reverend Hugh V. White, who showed that charity work must be carried on in an eHicient manner to reach its aim. Officers of the club were Mary O'Brien, president, Maebern Hansen, vice-president, and Eleanor Coffelt, secretary-treasurer. Miss Emma Hawkings is faculty adviser of the club, which has about twenty-five members. 11, if Z l 1 9 2 s QZDLZDLIDGXDGXJGX' Six! jr-fue F A .im 'Rm XM 'X"7c. XM X".Pk-'Z'543Z5,Q'7Wxr'Z5x'73i9I5 Y E ++3gQ535Q:2 cs U A R in .amz T A C K L 12 12:5Cl-'3Cl'7cl'DCle5Q.f"DfvS3f5X.9C9XQC9X7faX 7 Hi? Chinese ITH the approval of W. Fred Ellis, principal of Stockton High School, a group of Chinese students met to form a club. The purpose of the club is chiefly to promote better understanding and friendship among the Chinese students and to help each student to become acquainted with the school. Programs of the various meetings consisted of speeches by Ben H. Lewis, sponsor of the club, T. C. Leung, in- structor at the local Chinese Association School, and Frank Fung, a student of the Col- lege of the Pacific. The outstanding event of the calendar for the Chinese Club since its organization last February was a social 'given on the nineteenth of May in conjunction with the Chinese Club of the College of the Pacific. Dr. Webster, a professor at the college, gave a very interesting talk on the topic of China. Vocal and piano numbers, readings and stunts, initiation of members and other varieties of entertainment concluded the pro- gram that brought together the members of the two clubs. At one of the early meetings the members elected Harry L. Chinn, president, Wil- liam Wong, vice-president, and Dorothy Ah Tye, secretary. The constitution of the club provided for an advisory board consisting of five members including the vice- president and the secretary, the other members were Carl Wong, Annette Yick, and Young Wong. 1 . X-It 'X-1cX?M'Isl?fbf:'!B ill K0 - 1tY5Qr. 1 9 3 5' Q7 .llzikfj 'f-llfrjfjgyf -,X fi'-. Ngjf-, X77 Sixty-:ix ' X.. i gtk 'g-s.,vh'S.xi.5C 5496 'wx's.,f.adf":.-a1": -31", af' J-,J,v"'I1Gff' J r A f QQQQQ cw n' A la lb 411JV'Z' .fi 1 1-Q! M1-, W .3'7P,2-511.22 ' ,If--' ,Z"""1,.f'f1Q2"'rDC.,f'r5C'f'x A!,13...'l'-BN., "11"N. 'NES-f'9:'Xs....7 JUNIOR RED CROSS From the invalids at Bremerton Naval Hospital to the native children of Guam has extended the service and good work of the junior Red Cross of Stockton High School. The outstanding event of the year was the vodvil show given to replenish the treasury. This program cleared one hundred and ninety dollars, which is to be used for next year's service fund. Eighty Christmas boxes were sent to the children of Guam, and fifty-five local nee-:ly families were aided at Christmas. Other contributions of the organization were twenty- five dollars to Bremerton Naval Hospital at Seattle, Washington, and twenty-five dol- lars to the U. S. Veteran's Hospital at Whipple Barracks, Arizona. This made the ninth consecutive year that the students have assisted the soldiers at Whipple Barracks. In addition to the work done by the local chapter, the National junior Red Cross sends each year contributions varying from 3151000 to 312,000 to many European nations for the purpose of maintaining schools, playgrounds, and for the awarding of scholar- ships. Arthur B. Dunn, who was National Director, has been succeeded by H. B. Wil- son, formerly superintendent of Berkeley schools. The officers of the Stockton junior Red Cross are Eleanor Coffelt, chairman, Emmitt McCombs, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Alice Mclnnes, faculty adviser. Although the purpose of the society is to assist people who are in need, Miss Mclnnes states that one of the main objectives is to form an international league of children in service for others, and in this manner create a love for each other in the hearts of the children, which will, in time, bring about world peace. 1990 306 9 , xx-"'1. E"'1."L "'N.""'!" ,,","". ff." fi." 1. 'G ZX 'xx VX, NZ, I -Y ' ,IIs Yuplf V ,,1"v-ECM,-"r-b'7 ,f"'fi'-- X - X, - xxx ' Six!-Q'-.l'E1f6l1 . , -A'.Rv.X?-fc.X'fJpY'.X'fQZ'5iEIEf3l'U?lbk73k-E15 A7 Qu, ci 1.1 A R in .ft-.1 T A c K L E K5 Tl1?.I6NlIr1Q,6wC,12flirt-X,?f9X.UrAX.7C-,X 'P'-Xjf-X' Hi-Y llli-Y Club TOCKTON'S Hi-Y Club has just completed a very successful year that was filled to the brim with conferences, conventions, entertainments, and bits of service. The fifth annual football banquet was held on january 18, with Professor Eise- lan as the speaker, talking on the "Evolution of Football." Dr. Dewey R. Powell spoke on his European trip, at the father and son banqute, which was held in October. The Older Boys, Conference of Northern California, which was held in Stockton in January 1927, was this year held in Berkeley on December 2-4. Stockton sent eighteen dele- gates to the conference, the theme of which was ',The Quest To See jesus." The Hi-Y Club also sent delegates to the Older Boys' Training Camp at Montezuma, which was held during the week after Christmas. Dr. John J. Sippy, Prof. G. A. Werner, and Rev. C. A. Carr were among the speakers at the different meetings throughout the year. The Second Annual Boys' Hobby Fair was held on May 18 and 19. Eugene Root was president of the Board of Directors, with Charles Satterlee as vice-president, Michael Matsushima, as secretary, and Herold Ulrici, as treasurer. Seven delegates from the Stockton Hi-Y Club were sent to the semite Valley, which was held April 2-5. Sixty boys attended this ton, Sacramento, Woodland, Turlock, Salinas, and Modesto being Hi-Y sponsored the Williams Colored Singers," who came to the torium on January 30. The plays which the Club presented to the spring were "His Second Girl" and "The Burglarsf' A Boys' Glee Club was formed in the Hi-Y this year, with jake Pacific student, as its leader. Twenty members of the club took part conference in Yo- conference, Stock- represented. The high school audi- school late in the Jacoby, College of in the program put on by the Y. M. C. A. at the Central Methodist Church in March. Clarke Briggs was the delegate from the California Hi-Y's in the World Brother- hood tour through Europe last summer. A similar tour will be made this year to the Orient. Stockton Hi-Y will send Howard Hammond and jack Hancock on this tour. The officers of the club for the first semester were Eugene Root, president, Horace Parsons, vice-presidentg Robert Houston, secretary, Ted Ohashi, treasurer, and Bob Aungst, Sergeant-at-arms. Officers for the second semester were Tully Knoles, presi- dent, Ted Ohashi, vice-president, Bill Morris, treasurer, Harold Ulrici, secretary, Arnold Paul, sergeant-at-arms. A F ..X':ft'X'vc.X'1li!3QIWQZE 1 9 2 8 C-wafrwe FXJFX , QZXSKZ.: Qld Qld li f-QS? Gi? GX? Sixty-eight' ,Artiuiiim SCI-IO0 2.7 MOND Y EPTEMBER 6 1927 1 the warm lazy days almost 850 students turned their thoughts to school N rly six hundred of these wer freshmen By the end of the week the enrollme t totaled 2000 Football w ch played such a big part in school life in the year star ed with the Tarzans defeat f Preston 37 6 September wenrieth The first assembly was held the twenty second t start the drive for student body cards which were purch ed voluntarily this year for th first time On the twenty hird the senior classes met ick Parsons was elected pres dent of the mid year class nd Bob Cahn of the June gr uates Carlo Souza s alumni defeated the Tarzans 13 0 the twenty fourth The dram 1C season o ened with a contr ct lay Finders Kee ers t e evening of the twenty eig t closing t e hrst month o t e year October opened with th Tarzans defeating Saint Maris prep eleven 34 O On the seventh the Blues avenge themselves on the alumni defeating them 18 6 The laycrafters gave joint Owne s 1n Spain and Nerves the fourteenth The Girls Association welcomed their 11 le sisters at the semi annual reshman reception with a clever skit the fourteenth T e Pacific Frosh were downed 3 0 the fifteenth The first program of the year on the scholastic Press Association and twenty ninth The Gua econd best newspaper Class On the twenty ninth Stockto The year s first big dra er fourth with Clarke Brig fifth Stockton defeated eighteenth undefeated th Flames having lost to M championship Thanksgivin CI' C C enty first was the Casford ld its annual convention at and Tackle took three cup second best humor column defeated Turlock 55 6 tic attempt was Intimate St s and Mary Louise Leistner 1 odland 32 6 and on Armisti Blues faced Lodi to play fo esto A 38 0 victory left th week and Teachers Ins-titut the championship on Decem Northern Sectional title from in Bakersfield in the state q rooters to the game but the squad after winning 33 6 season in the school s history ship were brought to a glon Association gave their annual on the sixteenth was someth School activities were re World Peace was the topi the sixth That night Lenz On the twelfth Lowell Patto reenth Sacramento was the Galt lost again 31 15 Tha Extemporaneous Contest at 1V The Rear Car with Clarke was defeated 27 19 er third the Tarzans now cal roville 38 2 On December t tter finals A special train Blues faced heavy opposition I ok the state championship to and the Blues first and last ous finish Before Christmas 1nx in the girls gym A pir ng new in dramatics Hube umed january third with bas of an address before the stud cohorts won their first C I and assisting artists present xt hoop brigade victim scor night Antolnette Tague won odesto On the twenty seven Briggs starring as a detective rio The California Inter Stanford the twenty eighth for first places the 1927 and second best news story ngers presented Novem leading roles That clay e Day Modesto 31 6 On the sectional C I F title Blues in the race for state I d Ghost Train took the nth they met the Drillers tried enthusiastic Stockton the powerful Bakersfield Thus the greatest football ance for a state champion acation the Girls Athletic te play Wappin Wharf Chain starred as the peg et ball off to a good start nts byj W Van Kirk on F game from Galt 38 12 a program On the thir 49 15 On the twentieth econd place in the Annual the February seniors gave On the twenty eighth Lodi I 5 M 5 J . 7 . Q Q , I Q D , I . I 9 9 I' J , . , 5 I , - 9 H - 4 . u , , 1 - , ' r 3 Q H 1 ra 2 P 2 . , , I , - , , ,. ., .. ,H on n , ' ' a ' ' f ' . ' . Q , Q Q I' Q - , Q . n - - ' . 1 - 1 , " Q' 'n o , .ls n- nn- ov ai '.- Tv- -- 0-1 a b , 3 Q 1 Q Q . the second Lyceum program, 'The Dixie jubilee Singers," was presented. On Novem- b Q - , Q 1 Q - . Q th x I 9 G 9 - ' ' a th . - I l. it y i 'rl l'A'l U I: lv.. u . , I I , n .. ,H Q 1 , 1 Q .Q. 1 ' J - ' 1 ' x l - : ' ' J ' 9 Q 1 Q . I u , . 7 ' ' '::'c I .' n. . -nun: 1' u na- Q.. - . 1 ' -Q ll D! ' , .I 4 . 1 I I , Q ' ' . , , , ae , - , " . Q L . '- . ' 2 - ' , ' Q N- tr. SWRD Graduation occupied t class day program on the li Sacramento cagers lost to t ester opened on the sixth, imitator, gave a program 0 presented a "Vodvil" shovs over the XY7olves, and the war veteran, addressed th Qge-act-play, "The Clodf' e first week of February. A ship gave a novel setting to the ec st, and ninety-two graduates r e Blue casaba artists again 33 ith Curtis Clark as student bo 1 the eighth. The evening of following week trounced the e- students. On the twenty-fir eived diplomas on the second. -24, the third. The new sem- ciy president. C. C. Gorst, bird .he tenth the junior Red Cross ', while in Woodland the Blufs chalked up a 41-16 victory n again 27-17. Private Peat, t the Playcrafters presented a 1 Helen Simpson, impersonaslor, gale a Log .at n ,r twenty-seventh. The undefeated Blues, from Ripon 34-16, March The Blue cagers defeated "Abraham Lincoln," was play off game from Aubur . with a "Setcus" at the ser talked on character the tw was presented by The Play 26 20. On the twenty-th. sented John Stainer s Lenta fore the Blue rush 23-20. During spring vacatio for the fourth time. O press convention at the U Ritchie represented Stockro 'having won the sectional title econd. john B. Ratto, irnperstu ewman 34-16 in the second' resented the tenth. Pete Le. . 38-20 on the sixteenth. The ni-annual freshman reception nty-first. That evening "The rafters, Hubert Chain starred ' -x5.--- 9. W ird the combined vocal and i n pageant The Crucifixion. the first week in April Le .he twelfth thirteenth and fo niversity of California. Mar in the Shakespearean contest took their first play-off game nator, gave the next program. play-off. John Drinkwater's z's fast quintet took the next freshmen girls were welcomed the same date. Harry Dodge Importance of Being Earnest" gain as an Englishman. That ,.,.. - ,.. ii I - nstrumental departments pre- Palo Alto high fell next be- .z and his men went south to rteenth delegates attended a Louise Leistner and David eld at Berkeley the twentieth. i l si in Q , o , r . . meet Santa Monica. A 2 -10 victory brought home the state basketball championship D' 3 7 J ll I , 2 1 I The t ack team placed seco d in the northern section mee at Modesto the twenty-eighth. " oo' io 0' 'g' :.".h'o:." ' ' ,COS1I1g r1, The first of May the seniors amused the school by donning cork hunters' hats. On the fourth Antoinette ague won second place in the Oratorical Contest. Les Gray placed in the 100 and 220- ash at the state meet at Selma on the fifth. The same Satur- day, Bud Malloy won the ntral section sub-league tennis tournament at Oak Park. On the eighth, the music depa tment's second effort met with success when the "All Schu- bert" program was given or music week. Malloy lost the northern tennis title in-.a hotly contested match on he twelfth. The faculty play "Minick," on the eighteenth repeated the success of last year's play, the proceeds in pair paid the student Community Chest Eledge. The Blue ermen won the Northern Sta e Finals the nineteenth, .1 - twenty- ourth was "Open ouse Day." Jay Bruce, hun r, gave a lecture the evening of the twenty-fifth. The 1 t week of May was Senior R ugh Week, .when senior boys graced the campus in thei toughest attire. The girls .eld "Kicls' Day" on Monday of the same week. Graduation activities ctupied june, but before the eniors took the center of the stage, "California Nite" v as held on june fourth at th California theater. "Honor Bright," the senior play, v s given the eighth, with Bill orris and Mary Louise Leist- ner in the leads. On the fternoon of june twentieth, Cl ss Day was held in the West Glade. More than two-hu dred-and-forty seniors receive diplomas thsftgmtvsgng even- I' I' ll'lll-I' llli 'I O'l I' l'.'ll 'lll ' 0 F , 'RLY' .X:f.X':n.'X"JCX"JC-'!'b9I'5-ii?ZiKf'lEGl5 Q G mf ,-x R D cl 11 J 1' A C K L I2 ,r!V"'.f"..f '-.ZffLZEDl,!EDf'-vX 7'-XV-SD'-X "'-vX.7C4R9 A Q .XY JX':2cX'-JQZEHINWZQ , I x l'1- 24.27 1 9 'v gg MS MIX, : L xN4'1. S' ' , H K f7' Atl J ebfl.lcJ'i.ZQDlfbX Tfwif'-IX A Seventy-tzz'a ,." ,W I , V. f . 1 5 , -, -T . f 1 1 E X 'cY X X X N x X R' . . AZVI i!'f',f-FJ'ri1'if- di-XX'-Xi-Xe - -'- P 4OJlLllIE"ll'lltER llSlUIll Y carrying away six prizes at the annual convention of the California Scholastic Press Association, held at Stanford in October, the Guard and Tackle rose to new heights this year. Stockton High School's 1927 annual was judged the best in the state, the weekly took first prizes for editorial and feature stories and second prizes for news story, best newspaper, and humor column. These class Stockton High School as one of the leaders in high school journalism. The Stanford convention was held by the Stanford chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national journalistic honor society. Stockton sent six delegates-jeanice McCall, short term editor, Franklin Malloy, long term editor, Walker Low, long term manager, Dwight Humphreys, 1927 annual editor, Leonard Glover, weekly staff writer, and Miss L. Lucile Turner, faculty adviser. In April four delegates attended the convention held by the University of California chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, at which the Guard and Tackle weekly was awarded honor- able mention. The delegates were jeanice McCall, David Ritchie, Mervyn Koster and Ena McBride. David Ritchie and Ena McBride will carry on their journalistic work here again next year, the former as annual editor. The Guard and Tackle further expanded its newsgathering this year by sending special reporters to all important school events held away from Stockton. A reporter was present at both the Bakersfield football game and the Los Angeles basketball game, and the Guard and Tackle carried first hand reports. A feature edition-the Literary Edition-was issued in january, containing prac- tically three pages of stories, essays and poems. A picture of the first page of this edition was printed in the "Scholastic Editorf' as an example of good make-up. Curtis Hizer, sports editor of the weekly for the first semester, brought further recognition when he was awarded fifth prize in a national contest held by the "Quill and Scroll." A contest to determine the "Student Prince" of Stockton High School was conducted by the Guard and Tackle and the Stockton Record in March. This contest was a huge success, and Stanley Dinkel was chosen as the Student Prince. Through the courtesy of the Stockton Record and the Stockton Independent, and through original cuts, many pictures livened up the pages of the Guard and Tackle throughout the year. A literary magazine, entitled "Buds oi Blue," was published as the last issue of the year. It was a collection of the best literary efforts of the students-essays, prize stories, dialogues, sketches, and impressions written by the students. David Ritchie was the editor, and the school print shop printed it. The thirty-two page book was very successful, as the students enjoyed seeing their work in print. six prizes . The , RN. ' rf . ,ffl A ,ff - 1 ,. Seventy-three V.. Q' x 1. . ,X - .X . . mf '. 1 X X' X X XJ X If-'I'-'XYZ I Ii ga levlelrlc lei Soi 'ai X X' fr, xx- -4 .vui iv- PM i-......-i...4 MINES AUWSEB S event y- five Seventy-.fix . . ,f , if' M' , ,,' . .df . ,.-F s,-gs X1 V -X ' , Edliforvs Message This is the students' book-it is of them, by them, and for them. Into each page of it has gone something for them. If it is a success it is because it pleases the studentsg if it fails it is because it has failed in their eyes. Into the making of this book has gone a semester's work by the staff. From them has come the annual. Despite the fact that it is published by the Associated Students of Stock- ton High School, it is primarily the work of the few students making up the staff. It is their handiwork. The pubilshing of an annual naturally entails much work. To make it a success the co-operation of every student is necessary. Where the book falls short there has been lack of co-operation. If this annual lacks something then somebody has failed to co-operate with the staff. This book is for you - students of Stockton High School. Its success is measured by how you like it. Its completeness is measured by how you co-operated in the making of it. J. FRANKLIN MALLOY, Editor L X 'fm XMX' 'L Xa X' . X21UI?-'Z'JQI6K-7BLfI':i-if , C3 L' jx Ik 15 ,gf '1' A ci K L Il lZQQ.l5Q.le I lv " .f"'f,ZQ'1f"X WS 7f'vX,7f'vS WHY 'Hi .. X' '. X' '. Ll ',Z'f"-.l2W'vi7CE,7f5i9 Seventy-.feven - Xxx . xx." - xx' Q Rxf. Rx' . 'X' "Z":f",f' . 'Z NI' ,-'Z JZ., I V-'.' Ze- - r - ' i ' 1-. Rf. 'K'-, Q A cu 1 , x it ii f. 1 f it i 14. ,ge 'lf' ,fe -ffl ,ff-'f'-.Jff-'J"f-"P'S.A'Ns..A-xx'HY'-XC'-,XA UTHHHTMSFOTWQTA ,Y A new class was started this year as the Play Production class, fl '. under the direction of Claude A. Van Patten. This group has been 1 , U studying all of the various phases of drama, including production of Q., plays from the standpoint of actors and technicians, and studying of A plays from a critical viewpoint. I Out of this class a group has arisen calling themselves "The Play- ' E3 Crafters" who have taken over the school dramaticsg they have produced five three-act plays, and seven one-act plays, and they helped design and ' E build the scenery for the "Crucif1xion." The senior plays were staged , F t by these classes and the Playcrafters in conjunction, the latter taking ' 1 4 p Q charge of designing and building the sets. Q ii The success of this organization has been due entirely to the able direction of Mr. Van Patten. Besides coaching all of the plays, he has directed the building of sets, picked and coached the casts for the student plays, and the faculty play. liqiarcullfy lpllary HE faculty chose as their play this year "Minick," by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman. Edwin J. Berringer as Minick played the title role like a professional. The play is woven about the father of Fred Minick, played by Walline Knoles, and his wife Nettie, played by Miss Bernadine Ungersma. Old man Minick comes to live with the son and daughter-in-law, who are breaking into one of the social sets of Chicago, but he finally decides that he is in the way, so he moves to the Old Men's Home where he joins with newly made friends, Mr. Price and Mr. Dietenhofer, roles played excellently by Fred F. Solomon and W. Fred Ellis. Peyton A. Kerr and Miss Ethel Templin were very clever and amusing as the "wise- cracking young high steppersf' Laurance N. Pease and Mrs. George Schuler portrayed the parts of Mr. and Mrs. Corey, friends of the young Minicks. Good character parts were done by Mrs. Agnes D. May and Miss Mary Thomas as the servants. Four society matrons were Miss Virginia Short, Miss Elizabeth Montgomery, Miss Helen T. Gardner and Miss Adeline A. Selna. The orchestra-Faculty Funsters-furnished the music. A fair house and an appreciative audience saw this very successful second faculty play. June Senior' lpllay ONOR BRIGHT" was chosen by the june graduating class as their class play. It was written by Meredith and Kenyon Nicholson and is a comedy of three acts built around the affair of Richard Barrington-Bill Morris-the only son of an old aristocratic New England family, and a chorus girl from the city named Tot Marvel -Ruth Warren. The comedy of the play was entirely in the lines, and the very humor- ous entanglements that were involved while Richard was trying to get his wealthy aunt -Mary Lou White-to favor Tot so that if he married her his aunt would not cut him out of the will. One of the most delicate scenes was that in which the servants "gave notice" be- cause of the arrival of the "stage-actress," but Richard thanks to Honor Bright-Mary Louise Leistner-a book agent, was able to quell the mutiny. In the end Richard found that he really cared for Honor Bright, and Tot went her old way with her former publicity agent. All of the characters, including, in addition to the principals, Irma Davidson, Emmitt McCombs, Curtis Clark, Tully Knoles, Maebern Hansen, Hattie Eades, Ronald Guntert, Desmond McCall, Scott Hardester, Harold Ulrici and Charles Anderson en- tered fully into the spirit of the play. A , ,K-v'.Xr.X-'Ig'!.,'.f', A K . fff: fr" 1 fx i 4, DX -25 -. X' PM" ' ' I W7 P7 f '..1"f-',Z- Z- '-X A VX A Sereniy-eight Seventy-rziaze - Rf. Xu X- . X- , Xa.X"24i'!'Di754754:'fsxfZ,v'I': - c, f fr it iv '1' A ti K 1. ll Cifiifj,--'Y-fp Q.-'gc 181, mgmg' .g ' .X ' V isp. Cast "Honor Bright" February Senior' lpllay THREE-ACT mystery drama, "The Rear Car," by Edward E. Rose, was chosen as February senior play. This play was said by many who attended it to be the finest Senior play ever produced. The acting was far above the usual standard of high school students, the set was perfectly constructed, the lighting was excellent, the off-stage effects were realistic, even to the hissing of escaping steam, the screaming of the brakes and the rumbling of the wheels. Four of the actors-Clarke Briggs, Curtis Nessler, Wallace Green and Richard Parsons-closed successful dramatic careers in Stockton High School in "The Rear Car." Helen Beecher and Audrey Glover were also very good. The remainder of the cast was composed of Eugene Root, Laurence Foster, Francis Falconbury, Donovan Moore and Scott Hardester. Cast "Rear Car' l .x- . ex- it xwefwefwefq , A 1 151560 1 9 2 q frbilnh : , Sf-11 'if ' UI Jlff . E-If '-A'VQfnX,7fK,7fHX5 Eighty Eighty-one ts U A R D a I1 if '1' A C1 K L E 4. ik. XSL X-:Dt 'YEL iL'3tfXf'7K'3Z5l?3f?5i"ZWk-'IWKEZW 'LZ-67 ,KY .I-JC .Z-DL!-D 1'6XQf 53.253213 ?fJRQf.5X9 lpllaycralliifers HE hrst season of the Playcrafters from the standpoint of the school was a decided success. Five three-act plays-"Intimate Strangers," "Wappin' Wharf," "The Rear Car," "The Importance of Being Earnest" and "Honor Bright" were pro- duced, besides seven one-act plays-I'Finders-Keepers," "Nerves," "Overtones," "Joint Owners in Spain," "The Clod," "The Man in the Bowler Hat" and "The Florist Shop." "Intimate Strangers," the first three-act play to be produced by the Playcrafters this year was highly successful, not only from the standpoint of the audience, but from that of the cast. All of the players entered into their parts well. Clarke Briggs, Mary Louise Leist-, ner, Doris Horr, Hoylene Caldwell, and Richard Parsons played the lead roles in a convincing manner. The other characters were Wallace Green, Austin Coggin and Violet Bowman. The next three act play was "Wappin' Wharf," a pirate comedy of the weird and romantic types combined. This play offered many difficult staging problems, such as the lighting effects, and the stage scenery, the costumes, and the wooden leg, worn by Hubert Chain in the part of the Duke. However, all of these problems were solved, and al- though the audience was not very much in harmony with the spirit that the actors tried to carry across the footlightsg it was good experience for the cast to try a play of this type, for it was one that demanded the feeling of good fun to predominate, even in the thrilling scenes. Hubert Chain, Emmett McCombs, Hattie Eades, Curtis Nessler and Tully Knoles played the leads in a rollicking, good-humored way, even against the antipathy of a few in the audience. "The Importance of Being Earnest" was next produced. It was of an entirely different character from the "Rear Car" which preceeded it. The effect of a gentle, though evident satire was produced throughout the play, for which effect the author, Oscar Wilde, is justly famous. The spirit of this satire had to be expressed in a happy mood by the cast, and this mood was not difficult to obtain as the lines of the play were so outrageously funny. Something that had never before been tried by this school was the producing of the play in another school. The cast gave "The Importance of Being Earnestn at Ripon High School a short time after giving it here, in order that they might see how different audiences would receive the same play. Much good was derived from this project, and it is hoped that next year other plays will have the chance to "go on the road." The leads were played by Hubert Chain, Tully Knoles, Nadine McCall, Mary Louise Leistner and Marion Moreing. Others in the play were Dorrance Cash, Marion Dodge, David Ritchie and Everett Goold. . fcf'fJC'Y"3CXf2Gl5f"Z'9k'.ff5 R V 1 9 W 8 I X' if '-I " D17 ' " J X M N if .9 flu-7l.leJlZeUCaS.Qf-sX.3i-XJ Eighty-two fb: Eighty-flare c'X'., Xu X2 XJ. X' . T's."f'1'Ibf".fb"fZ' ff J'f.".f'. ffifiqf-Q IQ is A at ig ..-7.1 'VQA fi l-L, gl Q35 E 'l,-',Z- .fr flv-A,Zr'Zg-If-xxx,-f'f'1XX ffwxx WX 'vi 'X- 'Ia a llll llc kpc-eat Jung UBLIC Speaking in the forms of extemporaneous speaking, oratory, debating, and the Shakesperian contest this year has kept its usual place among the activities of the school. Stockton won second place in both the extemporan- eous and oratorical contests. This is the third time that girls have won places for S. H. S. in the former contest. Last year Dorothy Ulrici won first place and was given a gold pin. Lucy Ritter placed second the year before, and Antoinette Tague won second place this year. In the Shakesperian Contest held in Berkeley, Stock- ton was represented by Mary Louise Leistner and David Richie. Both these students had their oral expression training with Miss Ida C. Green. There were no regular varsity debates this year, as two of Stocktonls debaters were debarred at the beginning of the season because they had participated in a post-league debate last spring on the same question as the first league question this year. They held a non-decision debate with the College of the Pacific. The sophomores took eight de- cisions of the possible twelve, and placed second in that league. Miss Larson, head of the English department, who has charge of the public speak- ing class this year, says, "Those coming into the class shy and embarrassed are going out with self-confidence and courage to meet the public, whether as individuals in their homes, on the streets, in public gathering places, or in large groups such as audiences." During the year all types of speeches were studied, including announcement, presenta- tion and acceptance, campaign, introductory, and advertising speeches. In the latter the members of the class had a great deal of practice, as they advertised plays and programs before adviser sections, clubs, and at the College of Pacific. From the platform they also advertised "The Beggars' Opera," "The Importance of Being Earnest," "White Collars," and many other plays. When the class was studying conversation, afternoons at home were practiced with different members of the class acting as host, hostess, and guest. They had instruction on how to meet, receive, and entertain strangers. A complete study of parliamentary practice was made, including electing officers, drawing u constitutions, making by- laws, and carrying on of club business. One of the stu ents from this class was to preside over the meeting on Open House Night. The year closed with a banquet, at which roasts and speeches were made for practice as well as for entertainment. Q t XM.: XM: IXWGI' :JC-if si-'Ip Q A . iff -1 fb- - 'QFUL Q, .l 2 Ega7':.'.fj 41 f ,IPR 1,e,L,,f.ifJgDf5Xr Dr-,X 9 Eigbly-four xx . XM 'Xx.,, rxX4:g,j"w.Nr.jfN..,b.-.j.1.:!4-"IN .-,f M .-A-fed .-,rj . Af' ,..,ftjJ Y 4 t, 1 fi ll n .ffm 'r ,wx f' it w is 34555-:N in N ,ff i f"f i1.,fcJ'l..a'rDl..l'in7CF""-, VFX ' wi A 'Rf-. ' -'N-- A -PX? i V llixifemnjpoiratmeomus Contest NTOINETTE TAGUE, speaking on the subject, "Has the Indian Measured Up to the Full Appreciation of the Efforts of the United States Government in His Behalf," took second place in the annual extemporaneous contest of the Central California Public Speaking League. The contest was held Friday, january 20, at Mo- desto, and Antoinette was presented with a silver pin. Thus she upheld the good record set by Dorothy Ulrici, who took first place in this contest last year. Howard Conn of Fresno won first place and was given a gold pin. His subject was "The Advisability of Disarmament for World Peace." Isabel Warren of Modesto received honorable mention. The judges were Professor B. E. Wilkins of University of California, Dr. Willard Smith of Mills College, and Professor Robert Littler of Stan- ford University. Antoinette knew her subject well and delivered it with great ease and smoothness. "Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap," was quoted to illustrate her point that the Indians are slowly dying off because of neglect by the government. One of the judges told her that her speech had a fresh sparkling quality about it, and did not sound 'icannedf' May the girls continue to bring us public speaking honors as they have done for three years now. Uraforical Qorntesf ' NTOINETTE TAGUE again won honor for herself and for her school when she took second place for Stoctkon in the annual oratorical contest of the Central Cali- ' fornia Public Speaking League held on the evening of May 4 in Turlock. Her subject was "john Muir, The Naturalist." She really tied for first place with Royal Glick, of Modesto, in the combined decision of the three judges, but as two judges rated Royal higher than Antoinette, he was placed first and she second. Royal spoke on the subject "Goethals, Our Modern Herculesf' john Pierce of Turlock was awarded third place on his oration, "Peace, the Cry of a Decade," and Jacqueline Fayle, Fresno, speaking on the topic, "Outlawing of War," won fourth place. ' The Turlock High School Band gave several musical selections during the evening. The judges for the contest were Professor james G. Emerson of Stanford University, Dr. Oscar Smith of Modesto junior College, and Professor Philip S. Broughton of the Col- lege of Pacific. Antoinette said in part, "john Muir was a tempestuous soul, yet as gentle and sweet as the flowers he loved so Well. To be with him was to stride over rugged mountain peaks, to walk reverently through shadowy aisles of primeval forests, to traverse the sunlit bosom of virgin prairies, or to look breathlessly on the starry vault of the sky above. To Muir all of nature, the rain, the air, the flowers, and the amicable beasts, were manifestations of a great Godf, 4 A vfggtjg xstjc gi-,pt-uf V ,fm diff: ' j 9 'p tg 15- UB ' L N-1 , A 1 Hy' 5 7.,l'cWQ.,ZrJQ,ff'i'wi 'xx' -X K Eiglaty-five I ' A .xv SX' QX' . X: , 'X' . Ne'-Q1-',fQuf'I 5,--'.f'2 'I .NZ ml, XI-Q i. 1' .x li in .fa .1 'i' A as K 5 lt fp:-bi X Ty.-' 1. ij. ' ja 'j,.Q,f,if."-X Tw-yx., 'MX mg ' .X ' -X ' Debating Only one varsity was held this year, as Clarke Briggs and Evelyn Patterson, Stocktonls representatives, were debarred at the beginning of the season. Stockton, represented by these two, participated in a post-league debate last spring on the question, "Resolved, That the interallied debts be cancelled." This fall this question was selected for league debates, and according to the rules, Stockton could not participate in a second debate on this subject. They did, however, hold a non-decision debate with the College to Pacific on the question, "Resolved, That the California Criminal Syndicalism Law should be Repealed." The Stockton debaters were Marie Rohrer, Evelyn Patterson, and Giuditta Rovetta. The sophomores placed second in the league this year and the cup which we received last year for winning first place went to Modesto, who placed first. "Resolved, that the compulsory school age should be placed at fifteen years or at the completion of the eighth grade" was the subject for the debate held last fall. Stockton won from Sacramento, 2-1 and lost to Manteca, 3-0. Those debating were Charles Webster, Jacqueline Bowen, Evelyn Patterson, and DeWitt Page. In the spring Stockton won both from Oakdale and Turlock with the decision of 3-0 in both cases. The question was ',Resolved, That the presidential candidate should be chosen by direct primary rather than by convention." The debaters were Charles Webster, Henry Schiffman, Bernice Gilmore, and Miriam Gealey. Perhaps next year these students who have so ably represented Stockton in the sophomore debates this year may bring more honors in varsity debates. Sophomore Debate Team g Y xx-.V XXL' '1t.1r.fZf'Dija,1'Jk.r4f l : 5 9 7 Q v Xi. E X. gp, t V my '-wskf ' Z- 7' fr'7,f,BI'wS,7f9X "mx 'W Eigbly-Jix V H Liga'Nxt,'-ext.-St.p'xk.v'NXr.1..i,f",.,,,ff ,.,f'.,t.4j'v.g.,f'1.11, - V Q affQfD9,4.'1l5i X795 V 1 - y M , P r - 4 E. 5 as Jwjix. tts.. M15 xvffvgg -f il t ft -' '- " ' el X ' fff wif 5-if Pj, " Vf,.f7f,rfkf,,",vf,,774f,.'.Xv'JNNM .Xxx "hgh 'Jg.iNNx 'j- Egg' Slhalsespeareain Contest Mary Louise Leistnet and David Ritchie represented Stockton High School in the ninth annual Shakespearean Contest held at Berkeley April 21. Mary Louise got :into the finals, and although she did not win a first prize, her efforts were rewarded by a copy of "As You Like It." She recited Portials mercy speech from "The Merchant of Venicef, David gave a very fine rendering of some of Shylock's lines. Many high schools of California took part in the contest, but only six schools took first prizes. Students winning places in the finals were presented with a volume of Shakespeare's complete works. KING ARTHUR There lived in a far off land, In ages long taken flight, A noble king and his following Of brave and gentle knights. 'Twas in the days of chivalry When men were beasts, we're told That Arthur's knights fought for the rights Of the weak against the bold. At the famous court of Camelot Was Arthur's Table Round, Where all the men were equal then And each to his neighbor bound. Now here in this great castle dwelt The knights of best behavior, The chief delight of every knight- To tilt for his lady's favor. But Arthurfs aim was higher than this, Than to tilt for a lady's smile. "Aid the distressed, let wrong be suppressed, Uphold the good is worth while? MARGARETA ABRAHAMSON. A V 3X3 , "'x," , 'X' f",-f' ff' . t.f"'. f ,ffg 5 t, - -,F-C, qffx. I 'NZM .,f"' ..-Ir-X -X-N 'V QX., ' -i""'x ' Eiglazy-.rezfen . , AX' . X' . it if 5-"!Q".f.ui",f"'51'.f 3.17 I i -'ff-'V' f'f,"3' 1 2 , . V I ' ' f K ' S -fx. f -X UQTN. S ixxfcfp 1 Nl- -f Q .XX .r w it l 5. C iN l. ,V l- I-1 .x'- 'V ..x"'f ".1r'f"-xxx, ' -X.. ' -X T-GNL, S NX ' -Ng " Fieesllmmnamr Receptions N the fall a reception was given for the freshmen girls entering in September. Fern Michelson and Vivian Voorhees decked the freshmen out in green bows and led them over to the auditorium. The show was in the form of an operettag Rowena Wright was the young man, and Mary Lou White was a fortune teller who introduced each girl that performed: Irma Davidson-an old fashioned girl, Navarra Whitney- Russian, Marion Farrel and Gretchen--Irish lassies, Helen Ream-Chinese maid, jean Geddes-baby girl, Harriet Crane-a worldly widow, Marion Moreing-French girl, Pauline Stover-Hawaiian girl, Ann Changala-Bowery tough, Betty Hackett-a red headed negro. The man chose Lillian Robinson, who typihed the modern girl, and all the rest sang, "There's Something Nice About Everyone, but There's Everything Nice About You," as the final number. The spring reception for the February girls was a circus, and Ida Dohrman, in an outlandish ourht, was the announcer. The Reception was opened by "Susie's Band" con- ducted by Harriet Crane. The tumbling act from the Red Cross Vodvil show was next on the program. Then Marian Farrell and Gretchen Bishop, the two limberest people in the world, did a Rag Doll dance. Mary O'Brien and Jean Geddes were the big bad strong men, and jane Eagal was quite an opera singer, but unfortunately the phono- graph stopped too soon. Pauline Stover and Berdine Murlin did a very realistic Bowery dance. We also had with us David and Goliath, world famous lions impersonated by Aileen Peckler and Jeanette Foster, and their trainer, Mary O'Brien. Mildred Evanhoe was the little monkey. A novel thing was the next number, a trained horse such as has never been seen before in Stockton or elsewhere. Marcella Brown and Mary Lou White were responsible. jean Geddes was a bearded lady in the side show, and Eleanor Cof- felt was the snake charmer. Lillian Robinson and Rowena Wright sang l'Onion Time in Bermuda." The final number was a combination dancing and flying HCI by Pauline Stover and Berdine Murlin. There were refreshments afterwards in the girls' gym. The girls on the committee and in the reception gave a little surprise birthday party for Mary Louise Leistner. We all ate far too much ice cream for our own comfort. Girls' Jinx , ., - XC . N-cy 'X".'4"Z'f'Z' ,,-'Z - . Y ,--fp"f'g KEN , -ij f t- . KW X" Q 4 " if 1'7" . ..Z"1r.Zrl'-..z'febi1X AUX xxx R Eighty-eight 011111111115 Eifv J Football days. The Stockton rooting sec- tion sees the Lodi Flames trampled un- der foot, Exultation de luxe. A pause in the first Alumni game While the Tarzans have a little confab. Ninely La Porte streaks around the end behind good inter- ference. It's the Gh 0 st Train in action, With plenty of steam. B el 0 W Braghetta takes the stick in the relay race between Stockton and Lodi between halves during' the big game. A game of campus golf with all the experts looking on. At the upper right two princely students. And then we have "Mr. President." He's another student prince. S Russ "Hollywood" Foley, another stu- dent prince, Doses in a. reverle of dreams of celluloid great- ness. Al tries to pound in some knowl- ' edge. He says the hammer broke on the first stroke. Ninety-one Arillffj'-f1l'0 Sluikespeare as Sil1lkOSDC2Ll'G would have himself done. hy the Slmkespeureain contest- ants, Ilohert Patterson says "Thank God?" Ruth Bourne speaks of "-Kate, the fairest Kate of Christendom." David Ritvhie whispers "I will better the inst1'uCti0n." And Mary Louise Leistner soft speaks. "And earthly power dost then show Iikcst God's when Mercy seasons justice." XVest Cure- tou gives Shylock ax, dig, "And foot me as you spurn it Sll'2ll'lgH Clll' over your threshold." "Karl hut Zahnsclnnerzenf' the German play, is depicted here. At the top is the cast. Next is John Hawkes in all his misery, with a. sore tooth. Below that is John receiving Z1 little friendly advice and then Ernie Rowe doing the yank- ing act. At the bottom John is registering acute disgust. N ine! y-three The Guard and Tackle in the making. Editor McCall reads proof for the camera num. Next to that is a picture of the faculty adviser's desk in all its glory except for the fac- ulty adviser. The Friday night gang' hard at work, and below that is a reporter pounding out copy. Another picture of the Edi- tor seeing that everything' is O. K. Ninety-four Above: Getting a. line on the campus. At the side three views of the horse which was used to amuse the freshmen at the mid-year reception-it is not doing the drag. Below is a. picture of the building operations on the new sixteen room b u i 1 d i n g which will house a new cafeteria and provide additional class rooms N inely- five N inely-fix 7,1 DUNNO Dunno where you are tonight! Hain't the least ideeg Somehow, tho, it don't seem right That you're not by me! Dunno what you're thinkin' of, But I'm sure, by gee! Ef you've gone an' fell in love, Wisli it wuz with mel Dunno ef you're smilin' now, Dunno ef you're blue, Dunno nothin', anyhow , But I think of you! Pow'tful funny it would be, Kinda comfy too, jest to know you think o' me Like I think o' you! HliLENE HENDRICKS 10B MY MOON The other night I saw a translucent, heavenly light I viewed the moon as it appears To those who ne'er count time in years, But think of life's uncharted seas As full invigorating flasks of life's best elixirg How could one ever think less Of Nature's wonders when overwhelmed by silentness? The moon seems so brave and, to me, unafraid, The golden orb's beauty excels in defeat, Although the Sun rivals, and makes her fade Her beauty increases, She grows pale, diaphanous and disappears, Wlien she and brightly-armored morning meet H ," wx , 1 . 1" ELEN PULAS 12A Aihlviirn . 'X -' , X' "Z, 'Z':'f's-'I". 'IJ-'x' ZQQQ cf if ,x ia 57 'xl .fx cg K it i- Lage 915 I-4' ,fi-'7.2f4T"..Z'-".,Z-".z"-'HX 7"BX,"'-,BX7 -Ny 7-X ' Bob Cahn Gus Calori Bob Deicke Rene La Porte Bob Scott Claude Asher Joe De Cristofaro Norval Hammett George Russell Foley XVesley Scott Bob Cahn Norval Hammett Leslie Gray Abraham Cody Bob Cahn Bob Cahn Rutherford Delong' .lack Grady Tom Hackett Block S Society. carers oil: the Block FOOTBALL Richard Clay Louie De Martini Dominick George Loyil Miner Eugene Stagnaro .Tack Johnson Scott Hardester Jack Hancock Val Cleland Don Harrington Jerry VVunderlick .Tack Rolcerts Eugene Root John Arthur Al Fredericks Verne Arrington Stevens Bob Patterson BASKETBALL Al Fredericks Stanley Dinkel David Carey Jack Hancock Irving Marlowe QMgr.J TRACK Harry Braghetta George Jacobsen Al Fredericks SWIMMING Ted Oliaslii Sam Peters Ben Holt Harold Houser TENNIS Franklin Malloy Bob Corbin Don Haffner .Tck Roberts Louie De Martini Joe Francesconi Emmitt IVIcC0mlJS Edgar Parsons Amerigo Giovannoni flNfgr.J Brette Brown Joe Busalacci XVilliam Buettner Charles Miloslavich W N 1 . "Nc-14 X,','lJf2Y-'fkbiffu Q A -L QS:ifiQC'lf 1 "P 11 +: T29 ' 1.-r1Qy:1',y,g "xx, -' .fx 1 X ' , XM. Xwt 7x"Jc"xxF'DCTF119.1f'3 if .' I' . 'X' 1 X li-1, :Q-3 ll at .x 11 D ,af 21 if A. 1. st 1, if 1:9 N A fp' If' ffiQ.A?':..fEjC.,l' Fish."-.. A 'Pi A "'X. R 'S A -'X F -S 3 V Y oirvewaurdl Sports j PORTS enjoyed their best season in Stockton High School history during 1927- 28. Another state championship in basketball, the fourth since H.B.Lenz made his debut at the Blue and White institution some eleven years ago, was added this spring when the Tarzans traveled to Santa Monica and mauled the "Samohi" five 26 to 12. The Blue quintet knocked over all their opponents and won nineteen consecutive victories from the best prep teams the state could offer without once being defeated dur- ing the season. Coach "Pete" Lenz stepped into the hall of fame by coaching four teams into state championships, a record that has not been equalled by any other high school coach in the United States. The first north section football title Stockton High School ever won was garnered by the Blue eleven this year after they had defeated every grid team in their own sec-- tion. The Tarzans conquered Oroville and then journeyed to Bakersfield where they were defeated by "Goldie" Griffith's Blue Blaze in one of the most hectic battles in prep school competition throughout the state. Although the Blues were defeated 57 to 6 the game was much closer than the score indicated. Coach McKay's boys were able to gain more yards from scrimmage but Dame Fortune was not with them at the goal line. To Coach Fred Solomon goes the honor of developing one of the most versatile backields in the history of football at Stockton High School. The "Ghost Train" swept through all their opponents in graceful style and the names of De Martini, La Porte, Dc: Cristofaro and Hammett will long remain in the memory of Stockton's ardent sup- otters. P Never since the days of Parker and Grunsky have the Stockton thinclads enjoyed such a good year on the cinder path. The Tarzans placed second in the north section meet held at Modesto, Les Gray breaking the northern record in the 220 yard dash. Seven men were eligible for the state finals, in which Les Gray placed against Frank. Lombardi and Frank Wykoff in the 100 yard dash, in which Lombardi equalled the world's record of 9 3-5 seconds. Gray finished about a yard behind Lombardi and many thought that he nosed out Wykoff, but the judges gave him third. The Tarzan splashers walked away with first honors in the northern section swim- ming meet by amassing 71 points while their nearest rival, Roseville, scored 29. Then the Blue racqueteers, consisting of Tom Hackett, Franklin Malloy, Charlie Miloslavich and Bob Corbin, under the tutelage of Dan McClain, copped a first and second place in the central C. I. F. tennis meet. A state championship, three northern section titles, four central section titles, and two seconds in the northern section was the record for the year-it is a record of which Stockton High School can be proud. A n t X516 X96 X.'11'X'b -'ZZ ff: :ying 4.-is .I 9 ,I XA, .bgjxxj . X"- Sf? L H. 'f ' '7' Nil l,fclc..ZeJ9-.,ff',J'fX, A '-X I 'X-. ' Ninely-:zine A S-.uv X.. M Re' Sm XWL Nxwgafbqtwfgqag-Di.aZ"3.-fg'gi-'21, f.f:gQ::5Q:3 rg lf ,rx R is .Mhz fr A ti K I, li 135212922 X C.Ze'Tal-l7..l'rlfalr"9lei 'f4iffflvx .MIX 7f"fY 1-WS ' '- ' 7 lllloofballll Varsnfy by the best football team in its history. The Tar zans not only won the cup in the Central C. I. F section, by winning every game on the schedule but also copped the Northern section title when they swamped Oroville by a 38-2 score.. The "Ghost Train" hopes for a state title were flagged the next week by the heavy, powerful Bakersfield team, who smashed through for a 33-6 win. In this game the Tarzans were doped to have an LQ ' . even chance of winning the contest, but they were beaten by the heavy line of the Blue Blazers of Bakersfield, plus the snappy work of Frenchy Uhalt in the backfield. The Tarzans received a heavy blow when "Flame" La Porte was forced out of the game from an injury received when diving over the goal for Stockton's only score. The smashing work of Hammett in this game gained him a position on the all-state eleven as fullback. At the beginning of last fall, Coach Wallace McKay and coach Fred Solomon faced the tough problem of rounding out a team around five men left over from last year. Those who had a year ot more of varsity experience were Hammett, DeMartini, Calori, Root and Captin Cahn, however, as the season got under way the blue feelings left, and the Tarzans showed signs of strength. During the campaign the Tarzans were blessed by a flashy backlield and a powerful line. Probably the most outstanding men in the backfield were De Christofaro at half and Hammett at fullback. Captain Cahn, guard, and "Duke" Asher played consistent ball on the line. Five members of the Tarzans were chosen on the all-section team. They were Captain Bob Cahn at guard, Stagnaro at the end, Hemmett at fullback, De Christofaro at half, and Asher at tackle. On the all-northern and central team chosen by Coach Grif- fith of Bakersfield, Hammett and De Christofaro received berths. Hammett received further recognition for his ability, being chosen on the all-state team as fullback. A 1 V y r V V Stockton High School was represented this year it 1 First Eleven . X'--. Xb-t XDQIBC-'Z'bQ'I'.: Jmwf Ax 1 L fl-ax i-QXKT ' Q- f 2 2 8 v7 Q17 5 v 11- fT.fvi'ifC?fdX,7f5X,9fvX. 7 One Hundred -, . nw, ff - A V K . 'Xi . 'X' .i 'Xb c 'xfm 'Ns.f'2:fXx."ff2'1"'i. 'I' Q-'fa "I',"f" NI' J 1' x :QQ 42' is 1' A 11 in ,nf 'V .x f, K 1 ii 55,355 X V Q If-Yr .affif,ZelQ,Zie5Q..4f'1'5Q,sift-MSS h "Y ' 'i "NX A 'Y " 'S 6 , 'NX V' X V " ,. . ,.,A I V 1' XX 5 'l The little "Big Game" of the year with Lodi, the Tarzans' traditional rival, brought an overwhelming victory for the Blues, who won handily by a 38-0 score. De Christo- faro and "Frenchy" La Porte, the elusive halfbacks, played brilliant football for the Tar- zazns. A feature of the game was the noticeable strength of the Tarzan line, which con- tinually held and threw the Flames for big losses. Tony Dunadio, the 'lRed Knave' of Lodi, was never so outclassed as in this game. ' Next year promises to be a repeater, as most of the talent will remain in school. In the backtield the Tarzans will not lose a man, much to the delight of the fans of this pastime. Coach "Bud" McKay will lose five regulars on the line, and has a problem on his hands finding players to fill the gap. Those eligible next year are Captain Cahn, Stagnaro, Asher, Calori, and Root. Hancock and Arthur will probably fill in at Cahn's and Root's positions, and the other holes will be filled by capable subs on last year's tea.m. At center the Tarzans had one of the best men in the league. jerry Wunderlich,, a freshman built like a wedge, was the greatest find among the yearlings. He was the main cog in all the powerful line bucks. The stopping of many an opposing team's: rush's lay on the shoulders of Gus Galori and "Duke" Asher. These two men consistntly W, .F t Sw X9fCNxf'11"fM'f'bi-'QA' X A -3" 3 1 9 2 is ll"xll'3l,faV5X A"-X AFX A One Hundred One - F Xa . X- , X- , X-, X'-1-.-'IaV"ff',i+..-ifJifxf,-Z. r W Q: t, a x ik Mx 'r A ci rc. 1. 11 cp , Q. V :frN.l"',Z',f"fe ',?l'5f"x'i,QL'JXs 7f'SX.7"i ,"S,'X-Q broke up the oppositions, play and had an enviable list of blocked punts to their credit. Captain Cahn and Gene Root carried the bulk of the work at guard, and seldom missed their man. john Arthur, small but a fighter, saw plenty of action substituting for Root. The two flank men, Bob Deicke and Eugene Stagnaro, were a pair of the best pass snaggers to be had. They held their own with all the ends in the section, and a good many plays headed towards them fell behind the line. In the backfield the Tarzans had a wealth of material. The men clashing for half-back berths were De Christofaro, La Porte, Cleland, Scott and Miner. Of this list De Christofaro and La Porte were the two outstanding men. They were the trickiest and most elusive pair of halves that ever donned a Tarzan suit. Both of these men were transfers, and most of the victories were the results of their speedy runs. In the big Bakersfield game De Christofaro was some- what handicapped by the loss of Rene La Porte, and could not get going. Both of these men have another year of competitive athletics left. At full-back the Tarzan mentor, Coach Solomon, was fortunate in having plenty of good material. Hammett, Clay, and Harrington were his three plungers. Hammett, with a little experience from last yearls varsity, always got the call last fall, and he was hard to beat. His steady plunges always netted a first down, and in addition he threw a bullet pass that barely went over the line and always was good for ten or fifteen yards. The quarter-back post was another department that had a wealth of material. Louis De Martini, captain-elect of next year's football team, was one of the main cogs in the Tarzan interference system, and at the quarter-back position showed himself a master of the post. Roberts, the second string quarter-back, saw plenty, as did Domenic George, a freshman who is being groomed for the berth in a couple of years. Second Eleven .Q X' L NCFJCJZDC-'lblifli '5 -4y?7,Ks'Z' 1 9 Q 21 '13 T 5 i Lxxtyl get P my ii.,-Z' Tiff I-'T If-BGR JMX DEX. 7 One Hundred Two V fX"fc.X''..'X'IfCiJtfT'1CT"1K"lK?fW5"lLxi'l-.WZfl gp ix A R 11 41.1.1 '1' A c 14 1- 5 QQQQQZEVQQSQNQ Q.ZEJQZc9llllfe3lt-jllbi'-X'7f-fi, 'FXS WX '71-S 'ft-X ' M 99 Lf B Foolfilhallll 3 .tg . Football for the B team in charge of Coaches ijlf Pease and Knoles had a successful year, the "Bees" 1 l finishing second in the league standings with four . 1 victories and two defeats. The team was doped ro ' lose several games, but came out on top. In the flrst , game of the season, the Tracy Bulldogs subdued the K g B Tarzan Babes by an 18-0 score. The "Been schedule ?Q f called for all games away from home, but the team I made a fair showing nevertheless. . Those who played good football were DeLong, 4 Hubbard, Goold, Stiles, Hawley, Shirek, Foster, L ' Chain, Ohashi, and Sherfey. W m SEASON SCORES: Stockton 0 ...... ............. T racy 18 Stockton 0 ........................ Sutter Creek 52 Stockton 18 ..... ...... E lk Grove O Stockton-Lodi ...... fForfeit to Stockton, Stockton 20 ..... ........ I ackson O Stockton 12 ........................,.,... ,.,, S onofa 0 60058 The "Goof" squad of this year was coached by Carlo "Nanook" Sousa. The team consisted of ineligibles, and they furnished the opposition to the first team in practice. Sousa scoured the teams the varsity was to oppose, and taught the "Goofs" the opponents' play. This gave the varsity a chance to become accustomed to the system of plays used by the teams they were to meet. The "Goof" squad also produced some valuable material for next year's teams. CYJCX9CX'99Z'5C75QZ5 1 9 2 S FTJCXPJ QZYUQZSZ QZBQZDLIDGXJGXJGXJ One Hundred Three . X-2. xxwxxi-JL X''l'!6'JI31-'IUK-'IN-'ZMZS NA ,,u,L ...I 4. 1 A K D 1 A c lx L 1 .4 Rfk!! J" ,, Z-fl 'Qfff 'i.,fe 'i,,fQ-if-xx, A -X 'f-'X N vi Wxx A HN'-. ' V 1 l Varsity Football Sqmul Yell Leaders and Song Leaders CYW XQKXQGZTMJZWKYE 23710 - 1 gm-.., 79577 l'QY'Jli"I 1 9 2 6 liars Qffrlrxlclilllfni 'WHS 7'oXV7' One Hundred Four , , . X-f,Xw'XwSx"'t'X'if:Xf-MK: -'fwI':-'fwZ:G!Ka , f'3 cs is A R In .ffm 'V A ti K L li 7 N' .I-341.14-WZe3Q.ZeD'l.f'Y-SX "'-X 7'-.X ' -X if-X 'if-A . ,gs-. U "' fllllmllym M , S wsu. Q 4 af R i l R I, ,Yeas f 4 4 fl Sw ef Wiki Hi' "ef , -k.V :V .- VV A . , .. , ,,.. ,, t I ,k ..,,. V ,L . , . .,,, . ,V fir Ja . f 1 I 2 3.222 V I ' ,V T :L .1 i 7' L' if ,i'L IP V rf 3 'lilil l ! C I Q N , Lily. VL , t V - f 1- C UT W..,i-. . ,.,, is . ,, : 'Emu K V.,, kkrk ff,,Y.fM, 9,3-dxf-ggi' 5 p ,A MM' im H . . V .' I ,J '72,--' .mmluiy . 4, , -1 , ,ip ,yyy , . J , V , - ,., , . f I My , , - f - A 'rffrxs yJ',.' ' 3' , A fi 7'-h . t ' 3' A m,1hA, 4 . - 1: V 'wzfff i - ' f . - " m," Q f!""f"'w'f1!? V ' X.. ".J fa' . g z,!, . A. , 'AM, ,W .ilk U , 4 , I . , J j v,'f lil W 7 ti I K "fk wifi?fiziiiiiiifriif iii' V L, 'ii ,'5fQ' lip li r S HI 1 ..s.m ,L . i ' ' fl. ff C fi' " W , of ' 9 ? if f . 1 e , . b1 Q .. sz' ' i i-1 B ."- . .. A ii i: X Gigi X - I ""A li if i f. ii R X .. .. LA , A It J hx ' 3 x ykhr A Iii p 6? '73 e sar . ,li ,' inline e .P ,ego 1 .,.,ts t f 25 i i i - U X fQ"W ' Vilikig . '-f Sf? fl-19 if ' I 5 , . Y Qs ,,'W , ,'A',. -i?5,'Q ,,,,L i ,.', .f.'I .W ff' I. fl, -' , ' X S v ' , " A ..i. m I11 a fn KN i ?,k, I ,,.,k L. 4,,. by p o :U .,,, Q 4 A I .SIM 5 e t a e ' . ', N fh, 'A h 41 ' if . ii' 'lar 'ii M i iilliilifk 'i it vi ' 1 ,Y f I 6 g l li li' iv will ii, fi ' v K Ll, .mm Iggy 3 l Mya if NI :lx an it lk wits ,iii i "nm: 2 : ish will X 5 Q SN I' u 3 li 'liillf illill illiliil ll I Yfiiilff viliis. A In "iii" Zgigix it I ' 5 t V.,L,,L. , , . i I I . Belsllseitilnratilll OUR state championships-a record unachieved by any high school in the United States-was established by Harry B. Lenz this year when the Blues swept through the stiffest of competition that prep teams could offer, and after fourteen con- secutive victories were in possession of the coveted title, "Champions of the State of California." Undaunted by the loss of their captain, Wes Scott, and the best marksman on the team, "Mutts" Todresic, the Blues, who had already whipped every team in their own league, set out for added laurels, and after playing in five semi-final contests they landed in Santa Monica and duly trounced the "Samohi" five by the unmerciful count of 26-12. With an abundance of green. material on hand, Coach Lenz began the task of whip- ping together a team which would equal the performances of past quintets of the blue and white institution. A month of practice under the guiding hand of "Pete" Lenz found a team that was later to represent Stockton High on the hardwood as champions of the state. x, Ci'lC'x"iC 7Qf5X7-N92-BD f1.Z5f,fU FX 2 -w , 2 1 9 2 3 5293 QZEHLZBQZL-DC-R 'PHX 7'-Wg? ' One Hundred Five 1 1.X'fJCYJCYf'1UX91ITUC'Y'Jl1'fDi"I'TJCt'fUQl1C'Z5QZ'2 G U A R D and T A C K L H ll-bllebllexlle 'f,Ie5Q.ZDr'E9 GSXR 9 cxvcax WAX " Under the leadership of Captain Wesley Scott, diminutive guard, the Tarzans were able to give the Galt "Milkmaids" a lesson on how to sink the casaba, in the Hrst league encounter, beating them by a 55-12 score. This was the first of many . Seven more battles, all of which the Tarzans won, gave them the title of this C. I. F. sub-league for the tenth straight year. The closest any team was able to come to beating the Blues was eight points. This occurred in the Lodi game when the Lenzmen were unable to hit the basket consistently, and the Flames scored 19 points to Stockton's 27. Sacramento gave the Blue Boys a scare in their second clash when the Purples led at halftime by a 13-10 count. But the Stockton lads came from behind and downed the Dragons 55-24. The Lenzmen received a serious setback in February when Captain Scott and "Mutts" Todresic graduated, leaving two gaps to be filled. Coach Lenz filled these with "Lou" DeMartini and "Davey" Carey, who later blossomed out into a pair of classy cagers. Q 'CXQCXGJCXQQIBQZBQZB no w 1 9 2 S EE?-if5f'5 l?EJLfSlfe3C3X3f' f6R,3f One Hundred Six . X- t X- - X- c X- -xv 1ffs"'!"s4-'XT'fuels -I. 'Ll-'S2"f-,2e11.lel'LZr'lZ'e' "X.A"tX A '-XX. A 'vii 7 '-X ' ATX ' Ripon fell as the first victim of the Tarzans in the annual play-offs for the state gonfalon when they were handed a 36-18 defeat. From here on every game was played on foreign soil, and the Tarzans were forced to cover all the territory extending from Marysville to Los Angeles. The Stockton lads journeyed to Newman, where they won their tenth consecutive contest by a 34-16 count. Auburn was easily defeated in the next tilt by a margin of 18 points-38-20. Avenging the defeat pinned upon them the year before, the Tarzans vanquished the Yuba County lads of Marysville 26-20 after one of the hardest battles of the year. Leading at halftime by a 23-10 score, the Blues figured that the game was on "ice," and eased up during the final frame, whereupon Marysville uncorked a barrage of shots which nearly overcame the Tarzan lead. Only by stalling were the Lenzmen able to stave off defeat. Then "Pete" Lenz took his hoopsters down to Palo Alto, where the Blue Brigade clashed with their hardest foe of the year. The game was a hectic affair from start to hnish, neither team being able to hold the lead for more than a few minutes at a time. Only a free throw by Carey and a field goal by Haffner enabled the Tarzans to win in the last three minutes of play by a 23-20 count. Then the Tarzans packed up their suits and traveled to Los Angeles, meeting Santa Monica in the state finals. Again Coach Lenz showed the southern folks that he is still capable of developing championship teams. The Blue had once previously invaded the south and copped the title from Alhambra. The Tarzans decisively trimmed the "Samohi" five 26-12, probably the largest margin by which any team has ever won a state title. Little Dave Carey, who had not scored heavily during the whole season, went on a rampage and scored 10 points that evening. The three outstanding factors which brought the State title back to Stockton High School for the fourth time are, first, the best coach in the state of California, and second and third, the leadership of two great captains, Dinkel and Scott. "Wes" Scott, until his graduation, was the team's most consistent shot and a flashy floor performer. When Scott left, Dinkel stepped up into his shoes as captain and proved to be about the best guard and dribbler in the state. Russell "Hollywood" Foley was the high point man in almost every game this season. His highest score was 16 markers, which he garnered in the first Sacramento game. His points alone would have defeated the Purples, who made only 15 in all. Honors for the center position can be shared between Hancock and Haffner, for the two battled on even terms throughout the season. Todresic, who left in February, played a tough role during the games he started, being unable to hit the pace he had set the year previous. "Lou" DeMartini filled the forward position left by Todresic and played a steady brand of basketball dur- ing all the play-off tilts. Smallest, but fastest, was Dave Carey, diminutive guard, who stepped into the post left by Scott. His lightning speed was a strong factor in his fine playing, especially during the last few games of the year. ! , 'L S9ifX'1.fc?'1C-723L75K-703 . 1,4qY's4.-IN .1 9 7 Q 'ffl-1,52 1Xuj"S.'up . , t. 1 ,Ziuif-5 llellfelll-5"-vX,7fT5X 75'-X 7' One Hundred Seven 3 ff?-4535-4:-1 tg K' .-x it in .. ,i.- .1 '1' Jil c, is 1. :Z fl-5f'j-5-iizifvx X,X..xx f A A t XM. Xu Xu XH't"X.'2t Nxwi-'IW -'!':u?,fs 'lv-'!Z1'Z". G U A it in ,ffm 'r A c it 1, ia A 159 213583139 '..f'5DC. !l?OlfeiJlLZc1llfrFf"'xx ' 'X "fi A HX 'Q'-W -R . B ll team OACH "Dapper Dan" McClain's "B" quintet broke even in the four games they played this year, winning two and taking two defeats. The Bees bowed twice to the fast Sacramento five by 26-10 and 32-14 scores. In their other two contests they decisively trimmed Woodland by a 18-9 count and Galt 23-8. Considering that this is the first year McCain has coached the "B" basketball squad he turned out a well organized team who gave their opponents a battle for every game. "B" RECORD Stockton Opponents 2 3 Galt B 8 1 0 Sacramento B 26 1 8 Woodland B 9 1 4 Sacramento B 3 2 6 5 7 5 A A 'c'X'-fCX'1c'X':1v'IBi'I'5-Q 5 X A 1 1 9 gz S 5 l.f3LfeDl.fEW-vX,7faX NX 7' One Hundred Eight W n -VX .- 'Xt v it Lg... L S. v 'Xt...if2-1 .if-g..i,ftL,4'f"g.fZ Jfpaf-', 5 V -6-.1 ,Kg " ,A p U 'Q ,X 4' " I I: NX- --Pb Y X .V -Y.: -xx, 4,1 lf .1 x . .1 H.. l . . lx. . . ...dl Auf Y g 'lf-'file-1',lf".Z'f-1'.Zf '.I""-X 'WX ' -Y ' '-X 7'-X 'MX ' Super Varsity Baslkeltlballll HE super varsity, composed of second string varsity basketball men, completed a successful season on the hardwood by winning four contests in as many starts. Men like Francesconi, Hammett, and McDonald of this team all blossomed out into Hossy performers later in the season. The closest battle of the year was that between the Supers and the St. Agnes five, in which the Stockton lads won by a margin of one point, the score reading 29-ESO. In the second tilt the Super Varsity again defeated the Saints 24-21. The Woodlarid "B" team was badly defeated 33-11 by the Lenz Supers. They also swamped the A. Z. A. five by a 22-9 count in their final tilt of the year. .fbdlviisoiv League The annual advisor league basketball championship was won by Coach H. B. I.enz's section this year after the league had resulted in a triple tie between Mrs. Decker's, Mr. Lenz's and Mr. Hofmeister's sections. A new method of choosing a winner was inaugurated this year so that each of the three teams would have equal chance to cop the pennant. Each team played three games and the quintet which scored the most points against its opponents, and allowed its opponents to score the fewest points against them was pronounced victor. In these tilts Coach Lenzls five piled up 40 digits, enough to carry away the championship. Those who were included in the "Magic Men- tors' lineup were Louie De Martini, "Chub" Hancock, "Highpockets" MacDonald and Don Haffner, all of whom later played on the varsity. X7d1Cil1lbll0l1'l1 I walked into the garden On a morning in the spring. The trees were in full blossom. There was dew on everything. Dewdrops glittered in the sunlight Like fairy diadems. They shone on every blade of grass, These crystals, Natures gems. No thoughts of school intruded, For it was a holiday. I cast thoughts of time behind me, And let Nature hold full sway. But soon upon the morning air, My mother's call rang nigh me. I had to leave my fairyland, And to the dishpan hie me. MARGARET RUTLIZDGE. . 2X"'.'X",Nxfw-'IAJK-'.f:1'I4 . -2 .f Q F:-:bl :M-1,-' 1.-f 1.ig..X 1 .px ' -gxs 1 One Hundred Nine .4 x ,X.soXs..,-xx.Nx,x4. Xxt.'N.x.. .4Zq.Z":g.ZLsfv,.Z'..Z'g -N QCP, Q-:i c., it A it 11 PJ 'sf A xg 14 1, 15. 5:9 139 Lf-Q1-fxffgkff ' fx ' -x " -x ' Track Coach Jim Cave had one of the best teams in the history of the school this year, winning several dual meets besides placing four men in the State meet. The Tarzan thin clads met tough competition when A they tackled the Pacific frosh, who beat them 75 1-8 to 48 5-6. The Tarzans then proceeded to win from Modesto in a dual meet by a 63-60 score. Captain Les Gray, the gray streak of the Tarzans, was the outstanding man in this meet, winning the 100 and 220-yard dashes handily. The next week an all northern section team of stars had a V dual meet with the U. C. frosh. Gray and McCombs were Stockton's representatives, and again Gray blazed the way, winning the dash in fast time. At the sectional meet, in which twenty schools competed, Stock- ton tied for second with Turlock. Capt. Gray and Bob Cahn both took firsts at this meet. In the North Section meet the Tarzans again took second place. At this meet, held at Modesto Junior College, the Tarzans relay team made a new record, running it in 1 :53. Gray copped the 100 and 220 sprints. Seven men were sent to the state meet at Selna. This is more than Stockton had ever sent since the days of Parker and Grunsky. Les Gray was handicapped by a severe cold, and the best he was able to do was to take a third in the 100 and a fourth in the 220. Other men who did good work for the Tarzans are Roberts, Cody, Jacobsen, Braghetta, Quinn, Goins and Miller. if Xu XM 'xv-."l'E-"!Tui'I'E f .liff 3 w T 1 N3-Q if 1 9 3 5' M7317 5 9 le-":ferlle:"sS,."-si, ' -,NX One Hundred Ten ,f -1 -,ff . NL. .u . ,aff 1 ""57i"' ,.,,,, ,, 4 ,-. ' XX. x,. .f .nf 'M , A, ' f yf f- f ,,,A'NQ3 .y .5 9 Wlklf I - X' X-. - X X,. f, x ' X ' - f ',f.,f.',f ' One Hufzdred Ele Ven t. X'-W. Xu Ns L X' t X". Y'ff?TJl'l-Ufaf-5iDfJl.'Z-31"f, :Q c. 1 A nl n 11.1 '1' A ci K L li Cdle-15.192111 '..Zf'7.f:'3e1'-X WX W-X WFS'-X 'WX ' Swimming TOCKTON HIGI-I'S swimming started on the road to another banner year by capturing the north-section meet and a dual meet between the Tarzans and the Roseville splashers. Early in the season the Blues bowed to the Alameda aquatic team by the close score of 46-49. The meet was exceptionally close, and the Stockton lads were leading up until the last three events, when the Alamedans took two places in both the 50-yard backstroke and plunge. The hnal event, the relay, resulted in a tie and crashed Stockton's chances of victory. In a dual meet held at the Olympic baths the Tarzans easily defeated the Roseville team 73-21. The Lenzmen were able to cop every event of the day with the exception of the dives, which was a tie between Holt of Stockton and Roberson of Roseville. The outstanding performance was turned in by Harold Houser when he covered the 100 yard breaststroke event in a new north-section time of 1 minute 14.3 seconds. The north section title was won by the Blue mermen who topped the heap with 71 points, Roseville was second with 29g Sacramento, 15g and Marysville, 3. Peters and Houser swam a dead heat to clip one fifth from the Northern C. I. F. record of 1.18. Brette Brown and joe Busalacchi, distance men, were heavy scorers, each garnering 10 markers. Glen Holt, freshman diver, was nosed out in the dives by Roberson of Roseville. Grady swam a close second to Busalacchi after taking an early lead, but could not stand the pace. Of the eleven events in the meet, Stockton was able to take eight. So far Brette Brown has been about the most consistent winner of the team, with Houser, Peters, Buslacchi, and Holt coming close behind in point-scoring honors. t S' . SW. X"fV'fw1Wfw.K"fwi 5-1: . f . 'xxxi PQEQQUQ 1 9 3 5 Cla 'C .lr 'QZEJK -X,71"i.7f-IR? One Hundred Twelve 1 X xxfq 'x,w"XK..u gf.. X., Sxwff idx' J..!,f .df.,,.Jf-...Af'5 A ,ffl ' , 1 , ,. ,' ' ' I f -' ' .'-X H-.g,L X.. fx L ly ... . ,4 I ,X 'C fx I WTI' L,..a7 buy' 'lx 1.-C,j,.wf,Z.-'j.,1w1... .gf .X ' ,NX ' .X.k1..g'-ag ' CX'9fi7CNC2l"7'5QZT'-"Z'5 il, . 1-Will-N I fwS,'22X,2 1 9 2 S evsiavs VDVQVQKN1 GXJC-LXH7 One Hundred Tlaivzteen . 1 - jvmXWXWYELXWX-ftvfw-vfwefwefwefu'7lQ X ' -wa 'imc' Ar- Q I I 1 f ' ' 'I . I .4 I .. f2 1 C Q 3.5, cf L A R in J J 1 A L K I, E gyggzyjggy 1125" .l3'lClEHC.,le"C..fr5C..fDV-ai Wax. WBSJGX 'W-'Ng Yak 9 l .ff Tetanus V- li. Under the tutelage of a coach for the first time at Stockton High . f School, tennis had its most successful season this year. "Dapper" Dan ,ks y A K McClain drove the Tarzan net team through the season with only two ' ' N iiet 1 f defeats and ended a winner in the central section C. I. F. singles. g A The Tarzans were favored at the beginning of the year with a , , .ri team of experienced racquet wielders. In their first match these four ' tied with Polytechnic High School, then the holders of the San Fran- j 'F cisco championship, 3 to 3, at Kezar Stadium. The following week the rf X two teams played in Stockton and McClain's quarter won 4 to 2. After a long layoff Coach McClain took the team to Santa Cruz, ' where they tied 3 to 3. Next Modesto junior College was defeated twice and tied once. The Tarzans won the first match 4 to 2, tied the second 3 to 3, and won the last 3 to 2. San Jose gave the Tarzans their first defeat when they took two singles and two doubles out of six matches. At Berkeley the next week the Tarzans came back and won 4 to 2 and then ended the season with a defeat from Berkeley, northern California's strongest high school team. In the central section C. I. F., which was played in Stockton on May 5, Bud Malloy won the singles title and Bob Corbin and Charlie Miloslavich were nosed out in the finals of the doubles. The following week Malloy was beaten for the northern section title by joe Kintana of Williams, defending champion, in three sets. One of the features of the year was the development of a freshman team. Coach McClain gathered together a team of freshmen which was able to defeat the Ripon and Manteca varsities. Some of the most promising freshmen are Ralph Clay, who played once on the varsity this year, True Ames, Holden Sanford, Everett Leek and Wilbur Kidwell. . , 'SX'':'X-MX-f9I'wffm?X1 :. 4591 1 Q 'I Q, 'WRT Liv., Xe, g 1 -' t Ny' 1175 'llcvl Z4-J'l.!r'-CQXQ' -Xffffkrii One Hundred Fourfeen .Xu-L Nx'1.ff.x'g.9C"Y"J4.'xx"JC'X.:l'K?f' "JN'fU'-'ZA 3431- '3i'l'5'.f'f .3 G U A R D M ,1 '1' A LQ K 1. E 'lv-3Q.ZE3l.le'5l.f3Q,fEJLIDSVLNSS 'f'-X 'HWS WRX. 7'wS'7' a I I . f fi L 1 . ffjfs bfla :'t5'::ff1z?f,f': T: .ffjgifv t . ,i1gggg:1g,ifgl,g,,f , X1 xagffsf :fairies q1?4f41ff,:':::A H . . wif ff5:5zEfsfffff 11 :, v ,::.r? 35 ,W:,3Q:" :' , , W71: qi' 15'-' 5 ,,ff?525g:f:fE :Q fl L- ,. ' siffffy vw ff - . .rf--A -. "?"s+?5ngfggg1h, yw 'A N :jf I! ,I ' f- ., "Wir -1 , ., ,,L,,' f., ,, ,, , ' W 'ISU , . ,QQ V ff' W1 'A . 'V Q5- ,W X Q A' f yM M g325i? wfM2 gs M' ,r A . X". X'--jxc 1'Z":"Z':f'f"J . 1 ,-1. 7 W fn,-fb Y LY' L X' Y ' ' JY' N11 ijpsfhlgnC,,Zf'. -Q Lg ' -Hg " One Hundred Fifleen . X' , 'X'-'- XM X06 XEJGZDQI' b1.'Z's"1':1',f':v'Z3 4:6 ri ll fx 11 rn a IZ af 'I' A c K rp is . X A , f.jf'rf,fwHC,fv'C,fclC.f'elCNft'DGx..QGS, WHS Ur-.X MGX. AWS Girls? Athletics IRLS' Athletics are coming to the fore more than ever as an important element of school life, owing to the increasing activities of the Girls' Athletic Associa- tion, which requires only that a girl go out for one after-school sport a week to be a member. Through participation in after-school sports, and keeping health and train- ing rules, members of the G. A. A. can win class numerals and school letters. The circle numerals and class numerals can be won in several Ways, but the two highest awards-Circle "SU and Old English "S"-require three hundred and four hundred points respectively . The higher awards include keeping training rules for at least eight weeks and participating in team games at school in addition to outside games. During the past year, there were so many winners of Circle "S" and Old English "S" that a society of each of these was formed. All points were won in after-school sports or from activities on week-ends. Time was given in the regular Physical Education classes each week to rabulate the points won. Girls' Old English S Society C'X9c'X9CX9QI'3QZ'3Q!3 C.l?JlZ2JLfDC?x.3GX96X9 One Hundred Sixteen 'X'm."'sf'.'i. X'11C.'X9C'X9CS9QITl'?Z' 'WIT EQ! Tiff ADQZ5 QW ki U A R D amz T A cp iq 1, E LlWieN'L1fEDQZ?DlI8lf9GS9GX.9 f,-:X 36:-Xfibxe? Gia? Girls' Circle S Society The members of the Executive Committee of the G. A. A. include the officers-- jeanette Wheeler, president, Helen Harrison, vice-president, and Marjorie Ward, secre- tary-the managers of the various after-school sports, the girl's song leader, and the past president of the G. A. A. During the winter, a new platform for gym work was built in the rear of the girls' gymnasium, an outdoor pavilion forty by sixty feet with rustic walls and a fire- proof roof. It was built at the cost of 353000 by the vocational carpentry classes, under the direction of Mr. J. A. Smith, it is used by various gym classes for indoor work, and for after-school sports on rainy or hot days. The fall of 1927 was considered the most successful tennis season that the girls of Stockton High have ever had. There were more than one hundred and fifty girls par- ticipating in the sport, and there were three tournaments in whichtall the girls took part. Closing the season, a trophy was presented to the winner of the continuous tourna- ment, Jean Rule. Pauline Thurman was the manager. There were two new sports for the girls this year, speedball and soccer, managed by Virginia Forbes. Soccer was played once a week in the fall term. The season was short, but there was a good turnout, sixty girls came out some nights. During the rainy weather, soccer was discontinued. In the spring speedball took its place. This sport, a combination of basketball and soccer, was not so popular, and it was dropped in favor of swimming. 'CX9CX9CX9QZM'bv'ZbK9!'5 Q 1 9 2 8 ffvh.2f,'vbff L X915 X9 I , UI' Wil llc-DlZDQfDflQfnX,7f-:R '71 One Hundred Seventeen - Tx". X". X". Xu.. XM X'ffflovlDYEIWK-'I'5k"Ik:l'Z'.f 'QQLQQSZQQQE ci it A it in tram' 'I' A ri K. 1. F QI63fl-Wl.!rWlZvQ'f.Ze15,Z-Elf-'X 'PC-X 765, WX Wax. WHS ' Because the tank was out of order, swimming classes did not commence until the last quarter of the spring semester, with classes on Monday afternoons for pleasure swimming and Wednesdays for beginners. An interclass meet was planned for early in une. J Canoeing was held twice a week at Yosemite Lake. Under the management of Katherine Jones, there was a good turnout in the fall, and the girls had two canoes in the Stockton Regatta in October. Basketball was managed in the fall semester by Ruth Bucknam. The inter-class series as won by the seniors, captained by Leita Wheeler, who managed the sport in the spring. The inter-class games played off during the last quarter were captained by Violet Trumbo, seniors, Ruth Sawyer, juniors, june Rujishige, sophomores, and Ila Mae Morgan, freshmen. There was a good turnout for baseball this year. The seniors won the fall inter- class games, with Alma Goins as captain. The spring series was played off from May 2 to June 6 with the captains, Naoma Libhart, seniors, Hazel Day, juniors, Elizabeth Webster, sophomores, and Golden Grimsley, freshmen. Grace Bonar was manager for the year. Golf was introduced through the efforts of Mr. Swenson, of the City Play-ground Department, who secured free instruction for the girls at the Stockton Muncipal Golf Links. About twenty-four girls played regularly. Advanced and beginners' classes were held each week. Marian Davidson was the manager. Volley-ball was managed by Lelia Vincent. The series, played in the fall, was won by the seniors, captained by Hazel Camp. G. A. A. Executive Committee . XJ'-t X-Vt'Xr"-!s1'f'ul'f 3 f Q-gl' 455 l 4, V Q 'pb iff T LXJQ Q-.V f 1- U J-if gihffg flex-flevl,frl1-X.7f-:X 71'-akf? One Hundred Eighteen t,X"h X' . 'XJ-ft XY. X' . X"'K'ZQ 'Z' NZ J-'I :Vf J' Af . 1' ,Y'9 - w , . , " ' , fr-X 1,-X fsifzi im Qty lt r l l it lx lf ,. 7: it l l. lx l l kj? .-ij? Z Clrelfwlf 'lv' ,fvflvf Zn"-X S -X I -X 'I-X Night Night comes on the heels of Dayg She tips her sunny sandals With black. She throws a mantle of poppy Over the world. Her robe is star-lined Her head is bowed beneath Sooty wings folded. She is alone. A dark-robed Silent shape, brooding in the sky. BETTY BAKER 1 ZA. Nt61lfTl,l1lI'C9 S Beauty Though nature gives beauty to many things, The beauty of the mountain and the sea Is a beauty of wondrous quality. The murmur of the sea fairly sings- A mountain is a symbol of majesty. Some love to dwell alone Among mountains of a region unknown, Or in a lonely cottage by the sea Where the waves rise and swell-- All alone they would fain dwell. These are called hermits of the earth, Who build homes in a beautiful dale And sit at night by their hearth To listen to the fierce wild galeg They live amidst the beauty of nature. Lo LA ADEN, 10B. Z- 94 A' NX. - Stgszf-i,av1'V .igfd in ,.-",f - . ' .3 Y 4 'MS 1 w -Q. N xx". I V 1 ., .- ,sf A347 5, 7.Zf'i,.f"A..Z4'1"1Xxi-X...i"iq One Hundred Nineteen FH Q iv, 1 -nv Nu? , f Q Q H B'-:Z . t , , KA NW F ,...f,,, 4 .31 ft' '3"f'f.4'1. ,. ' ' , .1 Q, .I 4 I 5 M, R f. it Ji f 5. 5"f1"'i "fe M-- QM gms !'f"'9" 4 V, 35:3 21 One Hundred Twenty "Open House" Exhibits 4 4 4 4 S 3 Y S -1 ff F If-' Y .ff ,gag g "-A f- 1 , g -.xc -Nt " ' -- - uf' .' f A v"'4 4 , , . K , N A -' e X ,ff 1 ,f - I, 'mm '- -NN - xx ,rx ' CvlQ Qvlglvlb Cvlg CYIQQ-IQ C-IQ Gi? GRY? GRY? GQ? GQ? GS-9 GL? he 22117 of the 1928 GUARD AND TACKLE ANNUAL express their appreciation to the merchants advertising in the following pages, and also acknowledge the co-operation shown by the following firms in the publishing of this book: ASSOCIATED PRINTING COMPANY Printerf A THE COOVER STUDIO Phoiogmplur S A STOCKTON PHOTO ENGRAVING CO. E22g1'az'erJ 91 Si 2 U CX9CX9C'X9C'X9CX9CX9CX9QfbQ1'3Qf5Q!'DQI'bQ1'5Q!'D . . 'X' . X- mf". mfg , Init. -- ii 'A I ,. X" . X" in f Q' A 'Y .ff S ,Z-",,1'+N jpnx QNX, ' ,gt One Hundred Twenty- I 5 A L 5 5 5 L I 0726 t Xt., Nat X-J-'t 'NW X' . X' "flux-KI,--'I' :uf . 4117 415 '17 i 1 f 'I . . A ' ' ' ' . --.H 2'-' ,L .YQ tg. li .I It I, .. . .. 1 .x r s g: 1 3,55 5 t.,,f.,If,fa-my,it,f,it,j..irs,, A :sk "..xxw.x., .X ' vVVvVVe MY INGERSOLL PACIFIC STATES I once had an Ingersoll watch That held very many things, But my brother go And extracted all Then this dandy Which had called SAVINGS AND LOAN COMPANY Established 1889 Vvx S-S Om ET-If 5:1 ga 553' 93 9: 'DQ Q2 S1194 In FD G s: H :J '4 5' e Qs : N :.: 2 ::.. t. O SSW m F' EH g 55 a- 5 if U1 M o Q. an t his hands on it the springs. little timepiece, Successors to me to my meals Next, the faithful little ticker, Which had called me to my place, Market and Sutter Streets Was given to the Who hammered on its face. , Now, though, my I am not hlled with wrath, For I can buy another For a dollar and a half. THOMAS JACKSON, 12A. b b , a 3 Y Resources Over 9,817,000,000 Watch is f11iH6Cl, Board of Control at Stockton ' Chas. Finkbohner Irving Martin F. W. Wurster J. V. Craviotto F. H. Arnsburger Agler B. Ellis Otto Von Detten Charles E. Manthey Herman M. Manthey Earl M. Lewis LWWAMWMWMANWM Dot-Blake is a very frugal man. F rank-Really? Dot-Yesg every time he has a falling hair he sticks it back on his head. VVVxmmmmV 0 Q o BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS FROM Q IXI4, N v Hotel Stockton Building The Home of Good Clothes Stockton, California I xvi-fc.-f 1 44,-gf F It, x gl it-5. i gxa. x.-I I f -A M -rg-ff- f ,,s, 1. 'f,f,"i,f'f--4"-A '-'X - .xx 1 One Hundred Twenty-two cf-V-vxfxfx I, ., v X 'At X' -X'-i.X'-1cX"ft X''I-if?1-'I'v'?.X'5K9Z:lKv'!'5I:'IL 1 Cl IT .f-. ia In .limi '1' A ri 1, li Cl-If Z'-Ol3..Z'f",lel' ,Zc"c.ZFl'-S ' 'fi THX Waxx AUX 7 'OS ' 'vvvvs The H eadqmzrtery for AUSTIN BROS. FISHING TACKLE, PAINTS, TOOLS, Etc. GENERAL HARDWARE Main and American Streets Rosensteel-Puliclx Printing QWPNW DESIGNE7 625 East Market St. Phone 51 Stockton, California School Annuals Catalogs Booklets Brochures Direct-by-Mail Advertising and Color Printing At Menzies' Auto Laundry Your Car Is Washed Behind the Ears GX! C . M . M E N Z I E S Rigbfx Right Stockton Lodi Stockton, California Vxfvvx JUNE 1 I love the merry month of june But not because of roses, I love the merry month of june For that's the month school closes 2 lt's glorious days and sparkling sun Along the babbling brooks, The buttercups are 'round my feet And on the shelf my books. 3 I'm free until September, ' Then my carefree days are o'er, And to the shelf I sadly walk To start my work once more. -GERALDINE TRETHEWAY 1oB. DOUBLE YOUR MONEY-- S 000 at th l of 12 5 . Have e ent 500.00 Have at the end 1,000.00 Have at the end 5,000.00 Have at the end 10,000.00 Have at the end years ......... ........ 1 01.64 years .....,... ........ 1 ,016.40 years ........ ........ 2 ,032.'7 9 years .................... 10,164.00 years .................... 20,327.94 STATE BUILDING Sz LOAN ASS'N. 18 North San Joaquin Street FRANK L. WILLIAMS, Prefident HOWARD HAMMOND, Secretary AAv , .. X'-, 'XM 'X' ffrl' milfs 2' Aqff Ae-3 - ,, fy LQ 5X Iifbgii lif X' V ' " tx "7 lufd -. jp' f..l,1.- .X .Xl mg 1 One Hundred Twenty-three mb, Jef i X. If fx.. M xx.. ' N.sni.,P xx., M wxe of-V-.,f"3.gZ W sf' V..-,f :wif-1. !Q5:'QQ:f 4-1 1.5 1' Via aw U 'fn yi if ig i. alf :Q Nicol- Ze'-..f""-'Aff lf -HX 'XF-X"X, ako'-X OLD MISSION LINE PAINTS AND WALL PAPER IH CKION PAINT CQ, Corner Main and American Streets e Telephone ' 928 ' ? Miss Craig, in economics:-After a man has had the lease of the property for ninety-nine years and the use of the building he constructed on it, what happens to the building, Francis? Francis Thompson:-It falls down. Miss Malic in 8:30 U. S. History:-What class of people may not apply for nac- uralization in United States? Frank Evanhoe.-Crazy people. AA F O R T H E G R A D U A T E 5 Phone 1377 Prompt Service if W DIETZ DRUG co. l .2 , , , 15, GEO H. DIETZ, P . ffflllliiilllilfli 7 . . , . .mp l-QRUENQQ Phys1c1ans Prescmpiflons Care- 1....e,msm.-.,2 - -' fully and Sc1ent1f1ca1ly Gruen - Waltham - Elgin Compounded J. GLICK 85 SON i 3.0 Years' Experience Q Established 1876 Prescriptions Called for and Dehvered F66 Hotel Stockton B'-Uldmg 17 S. San Joaquin St. Stockton NmW , vMNNWM ,- . . A r ' , W- .... ' f -' e 7 -5 , -so c, ,gjfjlio P 1 j ge' 445 4 . 7 ' Q .' ' Q.- .fi ftfili ..v. 'rv STK 5 X ' A hi4l:, 1 :A .S,1 if- e,' -,lr y ipf 'N ' S X e A ' X X - -cv-f ' K fx F A 7 X-w-fn-efmys A : 457: 40 1 rg 1 45 g . XJR. X9 " " if NZ , Q.Zc'olf'T,.lrTIl'iS.7f-sk Vox One Hundred Twenty-four 'xx-xxaxlx vg.v-,X ,-YJ,-,Z 'f,v" ',l,'Z,",f, ff' "Eff , I I I x 1 ix 5 I RTX fmwxfwv, CfAAN VVVV You will need a Eat nifty BATT-IING SUIT BUTTER When on your vacation SEE THEM BREAD REASONABLY PRICED -At- Smith 51 Langs A Cvravem-Inglis Main Street Company t San Jzimaquin vvvv Miss Butters, in 2:20 Advanced Composition Class-What is a vigil? jack Roberts-A watch. Sleepy Student-Oh, not a time piece! TRUE JOKE Myrtle Bagley fin sewingj :-What size block did you use when you made your hat? ,ffv This Issue of the "Guard and Tackle" 'flprinteci 'By ASSOCIATED PRINTING CO. 512-14-16 E. Channel St. Stockton, California P N jTS."fS"'u. i"'eafUIV3fTD'3fi- S K f- " f-3 . Q, V-1 --'. :dp : i601 fm f H" may QUQTJ l.ZeD'L.fefiQl1-511K 7' wiffoi, 71 One Hundred Twenzy-five A -V "X-. Q Nxtni XXL! guy S. Yxs.,KsZ'jyaZ"3..a!fJ.4-I'JZ- .Zi W Q w 4r'1"f4:-W F II A R lv " 'li A " I" l I' "5 "X 'X X022 53" ' ' , ' ij " e - Q 3 A ff'-'V - 10' lm1fwQ,,,f,-,.C,1mk,f,-Xfwx 71-,N,1.,'X, i .X w.xx .X c H. J. Kuechler sz son L- H- BENNETT Graduation Distributor Gifts General Electric Refrigerators GX-9 4 39 N. Sutter St. Stockton, Cal. Phone 8725 447 E. Main St. Stockton, Calif. E 4 V. J. NIMS, Mgr. . 2 ORIGINAL JOKE He-Do you know Arr? She-Art who? He-Art T. Choke. She-No, but I know the Burgher brothers. He-Who are they? She-Lim Burgher and Ham Burgher. VvVv A 'l9lZlE..'??!.13..NK fvx.,vxAAfvv-4 C An Institution serving Stockton and San Joaquin County by using local funds for local needs exclusively. We Offer Every Kind of Banking Service COMMERCIAL - SAVINGS - TRUST FOREIGN DRAFTS - TRAVELERS' CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT - SAVINGS CLUBS 2 Stockton Savings and Loan Bank Locally Owned - Locally Operated V 5 COMMERCIAL - SAVINGS - TRUST Resources Over 311,000,000 IMA 1 X' . X' , 'R' 'Z J--if J 'Z . I AMI If" 2 -, f L 'Vi I 'fx I ' X' N ' ' ' - -'X Vx' I ' 11.-'V1',"1. .Xyxgxk ' ' One Hundred Twenty-:ix il ,VSA mmf H X. V X.-E 5. Arg... y xx.. 5 R. ,gZ'-'.4Z"2..aZ"3:.Z- 132-.,a,,f-A X A Q Q 45 H 2 P4 2 -Y I 3 5 X E 'F riff CD :QB Xt' 5 e in QQ E ter: Q3 . Fr? 25 H U1 2 5-'-r H V 0 T 5 'H '-' 'F mm Z fir. li 5 33' Qc: ee?h'w is g5?Eve ti ZE5- 3 G sw is S be ff' p4 P' ii., .Q 5 f O U2 -. rf- 'F - 5 Q 7-me w 2 'V w 2 if X i i 5 3 Student-Ladies and Gentlemen, do I look as though I descended from a monkey? Tell me, do I? Second Student-No, you don't. Tell us how it happened. 4 4 4 4,0 4.4 4.4 Pauline Stover-My shoulder blades hurt. Dick Tate-What did you do, try to sharpen them? f 2083 PRINTERS STATIONERS 5 21M Qlif0l'IlId St. 5 N neun muu v 5 cNxf-wJw,Af.AAA, LEVINSON g FURNITURE Co. 4 1 321 East Weber Avenue Y K GOOD TASTE FURNISHINGS AT MOST MODERATE 5 PRICES 5 Interior Decoration Service Without Charge K' -efxfvww xAA,wxAfvxAAAAAAfcAJVcfxAAf,fc,x,-XA,A,A, sfvvvvxwv VvVVvvVVvxAAnAfvt,vx,Vv VVVX, wwxm NffAfpwf FINEST SHOES-AT DUNNE'S TRACK and 9 wms UNNE5 SHOES 330-332 E. Main Street .XL Xwjxx- 'ZW-'fyfg N- 1 'ev 4 - A -'f 1'V'Zf',!f- "x, '-X, f'-sd' NEWEST STYLES FINEST MAKES E C 'vvXX QQN. T -of One Hundred Twenty-.re11e11 if-h'gf-L-'gtg X31-A'X'-naZf3r4f'Q-elf''...,f'..iZ'3..g J Q:-:Q Q:-if ral 1' 9. it ai .J f. in A rg ic L li' fb 2339 E339 ' 1'..',f. '70 f',,f'f-iTlf-1'f,,j,-1-KXM ' .X 'Y .xx - .X ' .X - " ' wwxNwx Nx -2 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS of '28 WELCOME CLASS OF '28 3 Morris Brothers Headquartefr for El Dorado Quality School Supplies, and Office and Commercial Stationery Phone 444-15-17 North Hunter Street STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA One week end Dutch Washington visited Yosemite. When he was asking about hotel rates the clerk said, "Do you want American or European style?" Dutch answered, "Well, give me a couple of blankets and I'll take the Indian style." She-The world is a stage, and the people are the actors. He-Gee, what a rotten show! guns gupllery G d 't' t . t' Fgllixiliilglfllgldkle outbiiid 131155 QUINN'S Bicycles Boats Camp Equipment Tennis Racquet Toy Vehicles Restringing B O O K S E L L E R S Outing Clothing , S T A T I O N E R S Branch s Outdoor Outfitters 120 East Main St. 313 East Weber Avenue STOCKTON CALIFORNIA 12: K 1' "12 z ---v 1.5. Barnes anbllfosfer Make The Sterling Your Shopping Center The high school miss will find a delightful selection of both popu- lar and exclusive apparel in our Ready-to-Wear Department. Distinctive style-perfect tailoring and meritorious merchandise are the foundations upon which our selections are made. 't ?i1CX'.1 :Q XJ fk?Z'5GIT 013 .41 cp . 'ipbx 'Y LQZJLQ: 1 9 3 3 Q9 .ey J Qf5w3QfeDYaX7fw1aX,9: One Hundred Twenty-eight cX- . X' L X' . X'.itX' -. X' K"ZEK'Z-"!' J.-I'..t'f" .'-'XL Q -wX NM X df-'X cg ll A R D .1 if .f 'I' A ci R 1. ik 5157.509 ff li--7 -Zfiflf-'V fe'f.lYelC!fl"-X HHX ,WX MX "HX 'WX . xmwvvMxvvAv LEVY BROS. STOCKTON'S MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE Extends sincere congratulations to the graduating Class of 1928 1892--1928 vAAAAAmAmNw A TRUE JOKE Miss Montgomery-Did anyone use violet? Marjorie Ward-Violet Who? Miss Montgomery-Violet Dye. xfxfsfxn m'NwvvvxwxxwV C. D. Bass R. J. Bass 3 C. M. Minahen F. E. Ferrell 3 I PHONE 1002 Compliments of .Y X F. E. FERRELL 81 CO.. ' ,W-g1L"Zl1.KVunA-JQI' Incorporated W" A B MM- , Hay-Grain-Coal Phone 970 311 E. Market St. 730 S. California St. Stockton, Cal. , . 5 xAAAVAAAN -AAA,wAMXmvV vslvxfxfvvvxfvv-V1 BUILDING LOAN- Form the systematic saving habit. Make a payment with us at regular intervals and watch your equity grow. It will make you INDEPENDENT. It's the best way and the easiest. San Joaquin Valley Building and Loan Association A. M. NOBLE, President HAROLD A. NOBLE, Secretary 11 South Hunter Street-Phone 154 MVWAAvM XHXWL X"14'ZK5kifJ'f, ii I ., Q fZ'ZNlC'DS,2 4 Nik. X2 R ' "' iff .l'fi' f-feXQ..fellleY-vX""vX Alex.. One Hundred Twenty-nine xxx , I v. -xx xx ax? , NX , ,.-,ff ,. ff 1 sxlf' 1 ,iff 1 , ,f 1 ,lyf V ,iff , I 'a , 1 " 1 r "- Qefm -Y, .1 I . li 'I , ' ,L 1 . M H, A I ,jf ,-" Y .X ' ' ff' ' 1' ' ' ,f"' V f-""- f X l '- xx, "X, ' XX 'Ex I VXA q ww "IF IT SWIMS, WE SERVE IT" Any kind of fish-Fresh, salt, smoked, or in shell to take home. Shell fish, oysters, oyster loaves, shrimps, crabs, clams, mussels, abalones, cocktails, all kinds. FOOD PALACE AND FISH GROTTO Sea Food: and Steakr Our Specialty OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Phone 1537 N. P. Canlis 336 E. Weber Ave. 4e-C - .fe Af- ---- xxA xwvmvvvx COMPLIMENTS- Rialto Theatre MAIN STREET OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE Any Seat 15c Any Time Children 10c e,-Vx,-V-V-Vw-CA.-,Aff - - A f XA AAAAAmwxx-,NxNAvN Mr. Sweet-There's no such thing as friction of the earth. Bill-Yes, there is-on the axis. "I'll wager a fiver," said "Dad," Eddie came back, "I'll W. Fred Ellis." xfvvvvxnfexmwvvvvx fvvxfs-,Vx -Ja, - fi-- You can buy the best makes of GAIA-DELUCCHI C0 "Eddie" and "Dad" were betting on the circus. Clothing at Sam Aaron's and save money. Sam's guaranteed cords Stockton at 34.00. I . Rav1ol1 F t WHAT SAM SAYS IS so ac OW 112.118 East Main St, We sincerely extend to you, the Class Stockton California of '28, Our Compliments 7 'X' "Z,'f"."f. ' fi."-I Kb: g it - CT'-I mb 1 .f' Jn -Xxwxx, One Hundred Thirty " " f if ' 'x W. .4 ,," -. ., , -i. . M 4- .. ,, I , ,I - Q W ,, D ,W I ,. I ,. . ,A-ex . xx A "N "4 ' X ' tx -1 PN., f . gf , f' , ' I , .1 ., I . X X 1 9 X xx I ' . - 1 1 i :X l H I- .1 1 -. ' , x ' ' Z ' ' I' - ' If Cd-f'vF'L,'ffrDC.,1"'f AIN. 'A xy - fd gy V. JA, 1- .x,A .wx -.S x- V- The H. C. Shaw Co. We Handle the Very Best Grades of Stoves- CBridge Beachl. Implements Tools Knives Hardware Lawn Mowers Farm Tools and Implements Weber Avenue and California Streets STOCKTON AA CALIFORNIA Harry-Did you eat all the fudge your sister made last night? Dot-No, we drank it. Her liquid proportions were not so good. o Q of 0,0 TRACTORS? Headline in 10A paper-"Blue Trackters Win Second Place." fvvvvvvvw P-LwVx,xA,VxwxfemwVVx,Vx,vvAfAve,M-,vxmv The Holden Drug Co. Sfwmnlglv The R exall Store rib Kodaks READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL P1'9SCI'iDti0US Specially Adapted to the Toilet Articles Requirements of the young Miss . 345347 East and Weber Avenue Dreue: for Svbool, Afternoon and Stockton, California E 2 Evening ufyem. 1 fr-V 'l if r is f-Qi: V ' XB' xxx, V .. . . V C..Zc"'--..Z' :TY .f"' rv!-' "Nd "S, ' R One H znzdred Tlairly-one A V FX..- X. H X. Vg. A Xu Xi.f,L4,af" 3,.a.j"J.x.a,.f rf MHZ J.-If" Q-23? L, f' i ii. ii if 'V A ei E-1. 1 if jj-3-9 54:55 P' ' 'fu '1-",ffifq"x'fi1xrC wx ' Ax " -x ' -X' ' Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Phone 152 SCHOOL SUPPLIES WE omams L iandi- he P ACCESSORIES olNlq'l'ooGsdls1Y01llEyn 31 S. san Joaquin st., P. 0. Box 724 0f552'?31YFp-f- l Stockton, California 4,2qEw'baAn Phone 982 Vvvt vvvVw,w HOBBS-PARSONS CO. Pacifc C oatrt Diftribulom WOODFORD BRAND CORN - PEAS -PUMPKIN FRESNO STOCKTON SAN FRANCISCO There was a young man named Brewer, Met a girl, and he thought that he knew her, He lifred his hat, but she gave him a bat, And he lit on his ear in the sewer! Everything Fine In Jwnfic THE STEINWAY PIANO PHE DUO-ART PLAYER PIANO THE ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLA Eaxy Term! 'S Sherman, Eglay 81 Co 515 East Main Street-and Forty Other Coast Cities ,VxAA.-U-Ov, vxAN vvv iX,.iX.-X-.iajfbqajfgktjd K' i f iff -4 I 9 7 9 :MY I , if Y' ' " W N7 ."'7' , '-Z-'v,Z'4-75-y'grj-.""g Q1f7X H-fi' One Hundred Tbirzy-two S 2 A Q -Xt Xxx-ct,X!-Q X,t,Fc'X9Jl-?Z,'!', bfi '!"'g.-'fs-'Z- l A 4-3 fi 1 A ia in .mg Q' r iq 1. r' 19535 5:-5 - 1. f 1.:'.1,.-Jf,,c.,f,'yqg.yf,X " .xg ' .X xxx, 1x,k,-.xxr X,- ollege ff ibe mi 0 STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA College of Liberal Arts-Degree A. B. Conservatory of Music-Degree of Music B. Schools of Arts and Expression-Diplomas Schools of Engineering and Aviation. The School of Education is equipped to train prospective teachers for Elementary, the Junior High School, and the General High School Credentials. Summer School for Teachers TULLY CLEON KNOLES, President STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA Bulletin on Request l, mNvvA ,fAfter Ben H. Harris had passed out new books in his 10A English classj. Student-Mr. Lewis, may I sign your name? Mr. Lewis-I haven't given you that privilege yet. Q 0 0 0.4 0,0 0,0 Phyllis Condy:-Twenty-two. Myrtle Hannaforcl fThinking she was staring the rimej :-It is not twenty-two, i1:'s half past. The Union Safe Deposit Bank Extends Its Compliments to the Class of '28 ACCOUNTS SOLICITED -LARGE OR SMALL- STOCKTON CALIFORNIA Q c.X"1c X,"5C"X'f3f"f: "X':f"Z"1 5' 455 1 9 ff H PRX Irby? . X"- Y' ' ' -'Z .-'Z' , 'lla-BLZEJLIOIBX. ' -N-L ' -X ' One Hundred Tbirly-zlvree .k I -,N Jxkdaf' -xr.i,,f- -J s ,,-- A .jf V ax,-f K H n if 'F' A 41 1-Q E, 1 fj: ' 5' ,fu ,ff .ff ,ff fn ,'-. rs., '40-a Ax ' - xi ' 3 2 5 BRING YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS TO US Q San Joaquin Lumber Co. Falconbury Lumber Co. 5 Consolidated P Phone 558 Scotts Avenue and Madison Miss Kingsbury-Aaron, what was the nebular hypothesis? Aaron-It was a treaty made by Napoleon. Miss K.-Not so bad, at that! Frances, will you answer? Frances-The nebular hypothesis were little drops that flew off from the sun as it whirled through space, and later when they became cooler they formed the earth and the planets. Q Q o 0.0 0.0 of Evelyn Neumeister-Did you ever hear of a true joke popped in this class? Frank Nelson-Yes, you. 2 Visit the 2 STOCKTON DRY GCODS QCCMPANYS NEW STQRE Corner Main and American Streets Stockton California . 1 P 'V 4 V X. V XX-,392 5q.alf"5i.aZ'J A r X feQ2: Qs 1 9 2 s Lab 15:9 e ' ' 4 fffnrsx, 'fmx vrfxj 'v 'A ' H One Hundred Tbifly-four ,f'.i-Z.-ff.:-,-f.-,ff A X If A K In Y Xxc M Xxx., 'gh-. L X... K g. M Xulwf -lf., f -46 1 1 T ' gg IN . H J '1 -X 'e 1: f 1 'wTl?- Trix gimp Yury- -X- x I , .K ,. .. fi .4 JK 1, .X i yy! Q .ai.,'A3k.1y T-f'-'.Zf"frlf'fXlf'7-fr'Yr' HS AWN--, m4'x'X,'i' IX, N"-"X, "C'N"x l Phone 4667 Com limentr P B. C. WALLACE Of MORTICIAN Stanislaus at Channel Street Stockton, California WILSON 8a SHULZ 5 A Miss Malic, in 8:30 U. S. History class-What is the cause of the chaos in Mexico, today, Willis? 'll' O en The education of the people is the cause. W1 is w - Miss Malic-On the contrary, it is the lack of education. 0:0 020 0:0 Mr. Freeman:-Naoma, how do they advertise sales in a radio store? . d. Hope Odgers:-They broadcast it over the ra 10. PHOTOS FOR THIS ANNUAL MADE BY COOVER13 STUDIO COMMERCIAL AND PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHS VAN MONTGOMERY, Mgr. Phone 368 443 East Weber Avenue Stockton 4 X' c X'1."X"fv'II:K'ZEVl. i.4qlf,4Q' 1 9 '7 Q fp? 'Img 1 y H ' ef :ef J TX'-'L Nxt V 4 , Q,fe:Jlf0lfc'1faX7f'vXX,'7r1aXx 7 One Hundred Thirty-five NX1 NX Sw , "xr, '. XX' ',f,'f"','if ,'.,f,'f" ,'1" . lf' 1' 4 ,I I 2 ' " 2 ' 1 O xx f, xx ,. ' , , . .i A . ,ff ,f J" ,ff - 1' - 1' ' 1 ,-"W 'K -X, ' -"N, S ' Na ' -E No, ' 4 ,fa-Vx vXwwmwAmmmfvvmf CORRECT CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS bmrrrnras rnonuuuolm "One Step Ahead of the Crowd and Calenda1"' Miss Butters-Give me another word for "Wren-:h.', Jack-Monkey. 4 0 0 0,0 of of Miss McG1orhlin-Ar seventy-five cents a yard how much would it cost to make a Q dress for a girl. Dick Tate-About sixty cents. 0,0 0, e'mfJxAxn.xm wxmmxn,S Peckler 51 X GIOVG HGSSI SHOES f A Safe Place to Shop f X I and Save 523 East Main Street X1 V-V-V-V-V-V-, wvvv .f-V-V-.,Vx,x,-X WM C 1' t 5 5 . 0mP lmen S Q Q Get Your Hall' Cut of ? At the KATTEN 8: MARENGO, Inc. SYNDICATE BARBER SHOP GX? 2 535-545 East Main Street Hotel Stockton Stockton California 2 B u i 1 d i n g Jfkb. A K tk . xx xt' xf A E ef:-f, E' '1- -x 5 -x wxr One Hundred Tlfirty-,fix 'XX. . X. H X. v 'genvgcp xx.. ...ggi ef" ,ffl .Z J.,ag"J.aj'L ffl' Q1 ' ' , . ' ' ' , 'X ft' ' I V,-N if-D Y X QL R. - X-.1 V 1 C14 131 .1 ea' l f. lx l. . Jwy? Sl V jf. df. f-"',frTf,f1-xfgj'r 'AX 'K -QNX, -'-X T'-sXw THX MX T PROFESSIONAL CARDS 441 E. Main St. Main 8: Wilson Way Phones 192-894 Phone 5510 The College Store TOM GLEASON'S DRUG STORES Where service is a pleasure Free and Prompt Delivery Stockton California Phones: Office 2234 Res., 2782-W DR. NELSON KATZ Chiropodist Hours: 9 to 12, 1 to 5 Sundays 9:30 to 12:00 Room 202, United Bank 8: Trust Bldg. DR. CARLTON SHEPHERD 5 a . 3 Denlui Z EQ Class of '13 J in if Commercial and Savings Bank Bldg. I DR. A. L. GREENBERG DR. D. G. WALLACE Dentist 8 9-10 Smith Sz Lang Bldg. Comlfzlimefzlx Dentift ef g Bank of Italy Bldg. R- C- MINOR Phone 2303 s. H. s., '18 Louis E. Hansen Earle G. Zinck Compliments of Medico- Ph , lgeritaal MEDICO 83201165 1 DR. BRONSON S. NUTTER Saitelflg DRUG St09kt011 K and Miner CO. Cahforma' C 2 Commercial and Savings Bank Bldg. P1'eSC1'iPti0Y1 Service 5 K 1 I . 5 NEUMILLER sz DITZ C0mP1'me"ff E of 4 Charles L. Neumiller, 1892 George A, Ditz, 1907 DR. E. L. Irving L. Neumiller, 1917 PHYSICIAN L . XHQX'-1. X'-fl-'lm-'ZS'-22.1 , 4ST 1 9 p Q -pb Z-pb 2 L XML XM -' K: -.ff 51-It qfPlCJeXNCfcB -vX 7'wX,A'-,X 7' One Hundred Tlairly-xez'en . ,, ' . N- X 'N X - ,f . ,f' .1 f' , ' . ' . V 'XV,,,,,,,,,f ,f ,fv 1 .I ,V 7 .- . , ,f. , .xr-1 mx X - .. L . ..f.. . .i lx , . 7,7 X, '-1.'.,'.'j-i4,",'-,f.'y..wx'-.x,-'-NX'.'Xh .X .x,k' ' vxAfVxfeA,xAAJx,NAfVxf,mf,A,vvVvVxANfe Vxfvx Cf-C NA. fvxwxfem,VVVV,.x,Vx,VVVVVvxAAfn,xfefcmAfvx PROFESSIONAL CARDS LOUTITT 8: MARCEAU Attomeyf at Law 906 United Bank Kz Trust Co. Building Stockton, California A. L. VAN METER Physician and Surgeon Suite 427 Bank of Italy Bldg. Stockton Hours 9-5:30 Phones Office 1775 Res. 2152 Evenings by Appointment DR. L. W. DUNNE Chifopodift-Foot Spefialifl Commercial Bank Building Suite 306 Stockton, Calif. Try Our 88.00 Permanent Wave REX BEAUTY SHOPPE 424 E. Main Street Over Dollar Stare Phone 2241 Stockton California Burton J. Powell, M. D. Dewey R. Powell, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT Medico-Dental Bldg. Miner Ave. and Sutter Street Hours: 9:30 a. m. to 12 mi., 2:30 p. m. to 4:30 p. m. Telephone 167 Stockton, Calif. Complimenzf Of C. D. HOLLIGER,M. D. F. B. SHELDON, M. D. X-RAY DR. J. M. HENCH Physician and Office Hours 8:30 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Telephone 918 DR. FRANK R. PRINCE Dentift 105 E. Main Street Stockton California Telephone 786 RIMINGTON 81 TEICHMAN "Flat Tiref Repairedu Goodyear Tires 232 E. Miner Ave. Stockton For Appointments Phone 7551 THE WORTH HAIR CUTTING SHOPPE Surgeon French Slaingling R. E. Pool, Mgr. : ' 139' R . 4399 Phones Office ' es 28 N. Sutter Street Suite 406 Bank Italy Bldg. Stockton California -NMVW,WWNMMAANNMNW.fNNvwv -PX5 X" fxc 'Z ,.-',f,'Z'. Mxax, , ,, ., ,,,,,, 11, 91. 11. WX ' ' One Hundred Thirty-eight xl N- ax- N- w ,' ri ,v , If . ,f N.: ---. ., up i - 4 - - A If-rf f' ff- A ,f- .,lf",.,f,"'..f"sx'1x fx, we fx 'S fx, -my California Theatre State Theatre DIRECTION DIRECTION WEST COAST WEST COAST THEATRES, INC. THEATRES, INC. a y a Storktonk Greater! Stockton? Only Entertainment Vafzdeville vwAA VVW Egeearagb i in panties amd dances qilephone 6 4 O MX Tin tiff? i gwliiiwfllw Q X ICE CRE5M COMPANY OAK, 65' AURORA 'NSTOCKTON XANVVfAA Mr. Raven-Where did Galileo live? Bright Student-In Galilee! A Q o 0.0 of 0.0 Evelyn Ktutsinger-Say 'Rainy, I think I'l1 shorten my name when I go to col- lege. Norraine Long-I think I'll add some to mine. Say, you give me the "et" on the end of your name and it will make mine Longer. o o Q Q3 0,0 0.0 TRUE JOKE Miss Turner-How was the story head- ed at the top? Josephine-I don't know, the story was at the bottom of the page. - i 'ge' -X.'g..,af '..aZ"L.4ZNJ 1 A .Z-W ' . .-5, 1,-1" , '.- ' . "'x'f- - of .f .Z .I .f' .-IX . s ff 3 -7 Q ' .X ' .NX ' One Hundred Tbirly-nine NX. -X, xx. wr xx. XX. Z-,Z ,Z ,ff,,!' .1,f'v v . , . ., , , .xx I Z Z. A I , A .. e ,N . i t , Exe Xe . ,1 . , Q ,, Y ,Aff 1' 1' I X' X X X X X X ','1 '.'.,--'J K .C ,.1',.' ,ffvvvvvywxn Central Drug Company California Street and Weber Avenue Phones 2082 and 3423 Stockton, California X A A A Complimentf of Mr. Landrum-Jack Little, who is your HALEYS DRUG STORE AND adviser? jack Little-Miss Short. SODA FOUNTAIN 0:0 0:0 0:0 N First Student-Goin' to the circus to- night? 34 South Sutter St. Stockton Second Student--Sure I am. First Student-What cage shall I look for you in? ' '.- 02- 4' Missy Clothes for Every Occasion TRUE JOKE Hazel Camp-The-re's the brass quar- P0Pula1' Priced ret. to lglgggnce Crouch-Oh, are they going WORTH APPAREL CO. 28 N. Sutter St. Phone 7551 "The Shop Arcommodatingu ICE COAL WOOD YOLLAND ICE Sl FUEL CQ. CEMENT LIME Ph0I16 PLASTER 5 1 0 0 SAND ROCK GRAVEL Office-El Dorado at Miner Avenue Warehouse-California. at Taylor ,, XM.-Rr, Xx,':",f,",,Zr,'f-, Q '1f',f- 1 'x X R- '. X. . . H, e v.,2 'Ze',Zf-Z'-I-X -XS-Vi' One Hundred Forly 'xx.v'x.X.,,'-XVQLXBQxx.LgN.,.,4,f-H471-Lo!-'3i.jfq.,.1 gf' r Q xx X X c, li it V: 'ii .ix c. li a l .iygiilwygy il". ,,f"f..ZvS,.Z""'flie'S.Z'v'W"eFi ' 'X 'Wxxt' HEX A 'X '-'N'-. mAAf To The Senior floss An intensive course of training in the COL- LEGE OF COMMERCE of Stockton, California, added to your four-year high school course would insure you a good paying commercial position and ample opportunities for advancement. J. D. HUMPHREYS, Principal. SUMMER TERM-July 16. FALL TERM-August 27 wNAA Mr. Corbett's definition of an optimist: "A man that is falling from a twenty story building, and as he Passes the third story yells, 'All right so far! 0,0 0.0 .0 In the 1:55 economics class, taught by Miss Kingsbury, "Bud" Epperson was asked, "Having conditions just as they are, which would you rather have, a pint of water or a pint of gold? Bud Epperson fthinking of the value of the water to a man lost in the desert, answered, "The pint of water." v SHOES DRY GOODS WORLD'S ' BUYING MOST LARGEST WE BUY CHAIN FOR LESS- DEPARTMENT D SELLING MOST STORE "where saving: are greatuf' WE SELL ORGANIZATION FOR LESS CLOTHING Stockton, California READY-TO-WEAR A V EY," . R' .. xx' "fl 'fr 4'-'f 4 l A 4' Vlfnps ,241 Q ry 'E xl g 'M X4-il gl., - I Q .- K... A A ... SIX" ,Zr".z'e' 'vi 'RSX ' '-xxf One Hundred Forty-one ef-VN. xmfxfvvvvvvv Back of the Gift IJ the Giver Back of the Giver if the Maker of the Gift TAKE HER A BOX OF WAVE'S HIGH GRADE CANDY "The Particular Candy Store" ZW o of From a 10A Student: In Miss Chidester's 11:20 10A geometry class: Student-Shall I Write on vanilla paper? Q 4 of Mr. Pease-Where are the suits kept in stores today? Alfred-In a clothing store. 4 o Q go of 0,0 SI1TQQiIf Phone 516 QUICK SERVICE LUMBER - LATH - ROOFING Sash, Doors and General Millwork See our Building Plant Scotts Ave and Monroe Sts. Phone 482 ' ,ff .. ,ff . One Hundred Forty-two TOM SCALLY HARDWARE -TOOLS - STOVES sfo 22 N. California Street Stockton, California ' nk-1, ' . PM - ' ff' . ' J", ' ff , F ' , 1 I . 'wx , ,e , -,I , 1 'Ng . q XM 'X','t.N'9t, CRW, N'tJC'X"lffZ5''Z-IJK9Z'E'r:"fbx"ZmlLaxTf-1'1 X w NX ' f ' m .gin ,O .lp , my U A R D ,fm '1' A fo, lx L L Qyw, ivy 'lZtY 3LZr:WQ.Ze3Cl'2-'vlzfc"Fixx A"-:X Wvxg 752 Dr-.X,'7f5X,9 O' Tefignerf of Jinlefic Tosfem -they Cover the Notion Football - Basketball - Track - Baseball - Dance - Rodeo Posters HOSME11 H. COMFORT, '25 ACTION COLOR POSTERS 512-16 East Channel St., Stockton, Calif. Slocklon High School if one of the many fatiyjled nferf of Action Poftem' vvvvvxmml Nix' My anno- Stockton offers you six lighted conrts and a fine club house at Oak Park, supervlsed by the STOCKTON TENNIS CLUB , C,T9CN',iS'QZ59l'.r' l 961 2 gk M M51 " 'Cl N75 fT'JC'Sff 'LIQLZQLIBISQGX mga One Hundred Forty-three I V lx.. X.rxxN.'X.vX.MX.,.-,f'A.Z-',..!,f'.g .Z' Aff E ,X ,. 5 .. .HX I 1. 1 , it , i I-X X 'X X I f 'Z'-'Z-fnsff I-' Zf',,f" -'Xt'-'T'x,."X'-X The Clothing Home of Threlfall. Bros. SERVICE - STYLE - QUALITY The Place to Get Kuppenheimer Clothes and Quality Accessories for Men 439 East Main Street FOUNTAIN TREATS Good beyond comparison TASTY MEALS Priced within reason THE CANDY With a College education GXJ And Always a Welcome ilsonlv THB WITH A COLLEGE EDUCAIIKH 27 No. Sutter Street Also in Palo Alto, San Francisco, Sacramento, Fresno, San Jose San Diego A. F. Ruhl Phone 746 Wm. C. Schuler Schuler-Ruhl Co. I ncorporaled GENERAL HARDWARE PLUMBING, HEATING AND IiSIIIl SHEET METAL WORK Mechanic! Tool:-Cutlery-Sporting Stockton, California Mr. Landrtim-Jack Little, who is your adviser? Jack Little-Miss Short. First Student-Goin' to the circus tonight? Second Student-Sure I am. First Smdcnt-What cage shall I look for you in? C. G. Gall 81 Co. WHOLESALE PRODUCE Sz PROVISIONS Phones 585-586 18-24 West Main Street Goodf 526 E. Main Street Stockton, Calif. S STOCKTON CALIFORNIA ' MMMNWwN Q frf 1 if ' Q-MX A One Hundred Forty-four 6 65037, RRCIHHGIIHHDCGT-i 0443 ' 'MJZWW Z4Ly1ffW , '-,- E Say? Rennnenmhanm Sillyy R4emufemwb cr Mgkamyy Rkenmu-Jemhenm W .55-a - 'H' " A ' 5" FINIS Q62-.,yfmggfgfg-9-v-sf-'w:s3:.nffua1rff?-:Fi-we , r 1. - . W-,.-,-.1-f.,.,,f-11. -1- .. .,...:. . F-Jeff-rz::.-5-11,r.f'Efc:1?r3-,., mf-.l f -:f21fx' rf-- :1ff"?f" '7"' ' nu- UA,L',, ,k A Vg-5-rrrgfgw 3-, L .L L, pa Y y, -...7.,- ,nu .., .. . .

Suggestions in the Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:

Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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