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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 172

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1929 volume:

2. Dx XXXsSN"'1."" 3,-.3-1- Q ' P'- K1- Mfg.:- vb sift? ,-14415.- W Rqfh, Buufne'-e-,Roli1n. 5joHh sY0n l, an 2Q,Wf. i M 'mm Inserts and dust covers- Stockton High School print shop N C A 675-8455008 f Inman The Guard and Tafclkllc ANNUAL Published by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the STOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA JUNE NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE Table Oil: COIm1i:C1nnts SECTION I CLASSES SECTION II ORGANIZATIONS SECTION III LITERARY SECTION IV ACTIVITIES SECTION V LIFE ON THE CAMPUS SECTION VI ATHLETICS 'SHR' qgf 5 Eu.- Foreword .3 C, HEN this book of memories is read, QA? and thoughts go wandering back over the achievements of the past, perhaps it will be realized what a fbured - - M 21 happy adventure and a glorious pri- vilege it is to be a student in Stock- ton High School, The very thought of being associated with such an institution of learning fills one's heart with pride and admiration, and inspires one to look forward to greater accom- plishments in scholarship and activities. There comes into one's soul the great desire to keep the coveted flower of success forever blooming: one's spirit is fired with thoughts of ambition and hope which challenge him to hold before the goal of high and noble aspiration. Evening THIRD PRIZE POEM ,ef if 'f By Edward Anderson, 9A Over the far flung distance, The shadows rise and fall, And the purple misted mountains Answer the bugle call. Close to its western portal, The sun's last colors fadeg And, still in the sudden silence Lie valley, hill, and glade. Soft as a bird at settling Into its hidden nest, With tender arms the twilight Wraps the world to rest. Dedication "I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills, from whence cometh my help."-Psalms CXXl:I. This Annual is dedicated to the mountains of California--to their mighty snow-capped peaks and gigantic cliffs-to their tumultuous waterfalls. A mountain is a symbol of high ideals and aspirations: it is like a pathway in LIFE-rug- ged and steep, where the adventurer must keep his eyes ever toward the summit, and plod on with hope and determination in his heart, if he desires to reach the top-the goal of success. lln the Mountains HONORABLE MENTION By Gordon Gray, IOA I stand on Glacier Point and see Great mountains clad with snow: l hear the whisper of the trees In the valleys far below. Here is a spruce+there is a pine, And here is a redwood kingg And here where beauty is sublime, The wrens and skylarks sing. Along the roaring mountain brooks, Are ferns and clinging vinesg Above the dark and shady nooks, Are mighty sugar pines, l love to doze beside a stream, To pick the dainty flowers, To sit beneath the pines and dream Away the silent hours. 'SWE' f' v -A 4 - - CLASSES W - H ,fA,f5,:'i'.'1:5Q ,Ex N M., , ,.,,,, rkrgggp, ,. 1 fl ' , ff-21 .. .. lPir11m:11pall's Message Ga! X65 N the years to come, you members of this class of 1929 will win some successes and in all probability meet some failures. ln either case the responsibility will be yours. The place you attain in life will be in ,fi dependent upon your own efforts, not upon the influence others may exert for you. Don't get into the habit either of expecting others to push you ahead, or of blaming some one else for your failure to advance. Influence is a fine thing. but let it be the influence won by your accom- plishments, rather than that of friends exerted in your behalf. Some people go through life complaining that the other fellow has all the luck, that they, themselves, are not appreciated, and that they have not gone ahead because everything has been against them. This attitude of mind is an almost sure guarantee of failure. Stand on your own feet, be humble in your successes: accept the responsibility for your shortcomings. -W. Fred Ellis. ., ,Z LV,'L 1 if 8 l i ii E ' ,.f 5:11 .," 5- 1' . 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Senior ll-lliisitoiry OUR years ago the gardeners were much perturbed by the sudden ap- pearance of a host of very small and exceedingly green looking individ- i 'xi uals, After much discussion and use of microscopes by the foremost it tl X3 JLJ? kg? scientists of Stockton High School, it was concluded that the new i M "l species actually belonged to the great group of "homo sapiens," and called themselves Freshmen. Everything might have gone back to normal again if these new Freshmen had stayed in one place, but they didn't, they very decidedly didn't. They ran around and bothered teachers, they experimented in algebra and dabbled in his- tory, they exhausted the supply of elevator tickets, and above all they taunted upperclassmen. The erudite and austere faculty decided to lend a hand. They went into a conference and, with the voluntary aid of Miss Robbins, began the pink and blue slip barrage. But this failed to halt such sturdy weeds, for by now they had become deep rooted in the soil of Stockton High. They organized into a more orderly body and elected as officers, Jack Hancock as president, Violet Van Pelt, vice-president: Merle DeCamp, secretary-treasurer: and Joe Wells, sergeant-at-arms, The year quickly passed, and the class of '29 eagerly came back to books and discipline committees for the second year. This time they called them- selves sophomores and chose for their ollicers, Andrew Boscoe, president: Nor- val Hammett, vice-president, Alvin Crow, secretary-treasurer, and Kermit Com- stock, sergeant-at-arms. The sophomore class immediately proceeded to "act up" as much as they ever had, only this time they did some of it on the stage. Three one-act plays, "Neighbors," "Maker of Dreams," and "Tickless Time" were presented under the coaching of Miss Ida C. Green. During their sophomore year, they did their best to keep the incoming freshmen in place and at the same time delve into the mysterious cubes, triangles, squares and other intricacies of geometry. Another fall came around, and the class of '29 suddenly found themselves upper classmen and were forced to act accordingly. As they were now old and sophisticated juniors, they decided to abandon politics and not elect officers. Now the fourth and final year of this class has rolled around. They have at last attained the distinction of seniors. A play called the 'freaking Chair," in which many seniors took part, helped to celebrate their achievements. Later in the spring a play called "So This is London," raised the dramatic prestige of thc seniors. The class of '29 has come and is going. Each individual has successfully accomplished the work necessary for a high school diploma. Whether or not the members of this class attain higher distinction for themselves and for Stock- ton High School rests with the individuals themselves. The class of '29 will be long remembered in the annals of Stockton High School. Abrahamson V. Adams R. Ah 'l'ye 3, Aughgfa L, Anderson M. Barkette Batting IC. Bennett E. Iieruazzani C. Blain I, Blodgett V. Blossom Boettger G. Bonar K Borden H. Bosch K. Bossi H. Braghetta Branclstad L. Bruzzone H Burke V Burkette R. Campoclonico S. Caryl Chain Ii. Chclgren R, Chipmau E, Clancy R. Clay R. Coddiugton Corren N. Cotter E. Cottrell I. Crampton H. Crane D. Crase Margareta Abrahamson Academic Honor Scholarship Society five quarters, Spanish play '28, Fav- orite hobby, reading. Victoria B. Adams Academic Helen Virginia Batting Academic Lincoln High, Seattle, '25, Polytechnic High, San Fran- cisco, '26, '27, St. Rose Acad- emy, San Francisco, '26, Num- erals '27, Debating '26, Favor- ite hobby, listening to music. Erma R. Bennett Academic Lodi High '25-'29, Favorite hobby, watching a good dancer. Irene Boettger Academic Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, Favorite activity, danc- mg. Grace Bonar Academic G. A. A. Executive Committee '28, President Old English "S" Society '29, Girls' baseball man- ager '28, Christmas Jinx '28, won winged slipper in sports '28. Walter Brandstad A Academic ' Lawrence Bruzzone Academic Hubert V. Chain Academic Honor Scholarship Society twelve quarters, Student con- trol '28-'29, President Senior class"29, Circle "S" in foot- ball '27, President of Literary Club '28, Sergeant-at-arms of French Club '29, Sec.-Treas. of Playcrafters '29, Manager of Red Cross Vodvil '27, '28, Electrician of "Intimate Stran- gers", Cast of "Rear Car," "The Show-Off," "Seven Last Words of Christ," "Importance of Being Earnest," "So This Is London," "Nerves," "Twelve Pound Look," "Crucitixion," "Why the Chimes Rang", Sec- ond prize in Latin '27, Favor- ite activity, dramatics. Emery Chelgren Commercial Member of first orchestra '28, '29, Favorite activity, baseball. Estelle Corren Academic Naomi G. Cotter Academic Honor Scholarship Society three quarters, Song Leader '27, '28, G. A. A. Executive committee '27, '28, Freshman reception '27, cast of "Twelve Pound Look" '29, Girls' Jinx '27, Fa- vorite hobby, doin' the faccoon. 1 1 Rose Ah Tye Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. thirteen quarters, Quill and Scroll '29, Ex. Com. '28-'29, Ed. Cub Ed- ition '28, Asso. Ed. Weekly '28, Ed. '29, Annual Staff '29, Press Conv. '28, V-Pres. Chinese Club '28, Pres, '29, V-Pres. Press Club '28-'29, Girls' Ass. Scrap- book com, '27, Chairman pub- licity com. '28-'29, Favorite activity, journalism. Alejandro Q. Ancheta Academic Modesto High '25-'26, Critic '27, Reporter '29, and Vice- President '28-'29 of Filipino Club, Favorite hobby, track. Louise F. Anderson Commercial Honor Scholarship Society two quarters, Student Control '29, Won pin in typing '28, Favor- ite activity, swimming. Mike Barkette Academic Ivan C. Blodgett Academic English Collegiate P r i v a t e School '25-'28, Honor Scholar- ship Society eight quarters, Favorite activity, s t u d y i n g physics. Violet Blossom Academic Elma Agnes Bernazzani Commercial Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, One bronze and two silver pins in typing '27-'29, Favorite activity, swimming. Catherine M. Blain Academic Lincoln High '26-'27, Manager of girls' basketball, '26, Favor- ite activity, motoring. Knox Borden Academic Carson City High '26-'27, Orn- cer of Freshman Sz Sophomore Classes, Vice-President '28, President of Science Club '28, Vice-President of Hi-Y '29, Favorite activity, Biology. Harriet Bosch Commercial Harold Burke Academic Vivian Burkette Academic Portola High '25, Honor Schol- arship Society one quarter, Girls' Jinx committee '28, Cir- cle S '28, Old English S '29, Girls' Sports and Jokes, Guard and Tackle Weekly '28, Guard and Tackle Annual staff '29, Secretary-treasurer Old English S Club '29. Ray Chipman Academic Ethel Clancy Academic Elizabeth Cottrell Academic Piedmont High '25, '26, Oak- land Tech. '26, '27, Program com. G.A.A. '28, V.-Pres. Play- crafters '28, '29, Publicity Manager Playcrafters '28, Cast of "The Show-OE" '28, "The Twelve Pound Look" '29, Freshman Reception '28, Man- ager of "Importance of Being Earnest" '28, "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, "The Creaking Chair" '29, "Honor Bright" '28, "So This Is London" '29. Jack Elmo Crampton Vocational Treasurer Sigma Eta Phi Voca- tional Club '29, cast of "Seven Last Words of Christ", Hobby, touring the country. 4-s,::L..:j.,,' " K V , V Madera High '25-'28, Favorite activity, swimming. Kenneth Bossi Academic Harry I. Braghetta Academic Honor Scholarship Society four quarters, Yell leader '27, '28, '29, 2 block S's in track '28, '29, 2 Circle S's in basketball '27, '28, Manager of Senior track team '29, Favorite hob- by, dominoes. Rubye Campodonico Academic H onor Scholarship Society twelve quarters, President Girls' Association '28-'29, Rally com- mittee '2S: Secretary '27 and V.-Pres. '28 of Italian Club! Cast of "The Show-OE" '28, "Bottom" '27, Finance corn- mittee of Girls' Association '27, Freshman Reception '29, Senior play committee '29, Manager.of costumes of "Creaking Chair" 29. Sheha Caryl Academic Hillyard High, President of Freshman and Sophomore classes '24, '25, staff of Guard and Tackle '29, Annual '29, cast of "Gypsy Rover" '27, Debate Team '26-'27, Vice-President of Girls' Glee '28, Debate and Mu- sic Pins in '26, Favorite activ- ity, Archery. Richard Clay Academic A Rosam ond K. C0ddiUgf011 Academic Honor Scholarship Society two uarters, Vice-President French Club '29, Freshman reception '28, Senior Distinction Com- mittee '29, cast of "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, 'tcffilklilg' Chair" '29, Member of Trouba- dours '28, '29, Red Cross Vod- vil '28. Harriet Crane Academic Cast of "Modesty", Freshman Reception '26-'29, Favorite ac- tivity, golf. Edith Doreen Crase Commercial Won pin in typing '28, Favor- ite activity, swimming. , +1 Cureton Daoust Darrow M Davidson Day F. dc Hqus Dinsmore Dixon Dodge C. Dougherty Doull M. DOUVIHC Drace Dunnihoo Dunuihoo J. Frugal Eckland E. Edwards Eisenhart Eldred Erickson L. Estzmte Evauhoe R. Falconer Fisher Flintjer Florio IC. Flynn Foster FOSICI' Fredericksou . Freitas French Ji. Funk Furuya I- Ganob 12 +35 West Cureton Academic Leona Daoust Academic Plumas County Hi h '26, Hon- or Scholarship Society four quarters, Vice-President Liter ary Club '29. Marion Dinsmore Academic i Hudson High, Boston, Mass., '24-27, Honor Scholarship Soc. three quarters, Favorite activ- ity, swimming. Yvonne DlX011 Academic Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, Senior class colors committee '29, favorite hobby, going to football games. Anderson Drace Academic Linden Union High '25-'28, Circle "S" in football '28, Track team '29, Favorite hobby, athletics. Russell Dunnihoo Vocational Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, President of Sigma Eta Phi Vocational Club '29, Voca- tional Chorus. Walter E. Eisenhart Academic Male quartet '26-'27, Cast of "Wappin' Wharf" '27, "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, Soloist in "Crucifixion" '28, Red Cross Vodvill '27, '28, Troubadors '29, Mixed quartet '26, Favor- ite activity, music. Louise Eldred Academic Constitutional committee Pan- Pacific club '27, Senior class colors committee '29, favorite hobby, having a good time. Harrison Fisher Academic John D, Flintjer V Academic Santa Rosa High, '25, San Francisco Polytechnic High, '26. '28, Honor Scholarship Society two quarters, secretary of Jun- ior class, Freshman reception, '27, favorite activity, biological sciences. Evelyn Helene Fredrickson Academic . Favorite activity, tennis. Marie Leola Freitas Commercial Favorite activity, driving a Ford. 13 ' fessfg . V Lesta Grace Darrow Academic President of Adviser 26, Won silver pin in typing 29, Favor- ite activity, tennis. Marion Davidson Academic Ridgely King Dodge Academic Favorite activity, swimming. Charles H. Dougherty V Yi' Vocational Honor Scholarship Society six quarters, Secretary - treasurer Woodcrafters Club '28, favor- ite activity, hunting. Ruth Dunnihoo Academic Senior High, Dexter, Mo., '25, '26, First prize in annual story contest '28, Favorite hobby, music, Jane Eagal Academic Representative of Adviser '26, Freshman reception '28, favor- ite activity, golf. Roy Erickson Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. three quarters, Track team '29,'Fav- orite hobby, track. Lucas E, Estante Academic Iloilo High School, P. T., '24, favorite activity, basketball. Angelo L. Florio Academic Eureka County High '26-'27, Reno High '27-'28, Nevada Ora- torical contest '27, First band '27-'28, First orchestra '26-'27, Favorite activity, swimming. ' Elizabeth Flynn Academic Student Control, '28, Freshman reception, '27, favorite activity, swimming. Margaret French Academic Eva Lorraine Funk Academic Honor Scholarship Society five quarters. f..a1-1wgxX.iXm-Firm V, T ,i . i Hazel A. Day Academic V,-Pres. G. A. A. Executive comm. '29, Favorite activity, swimming. Frances Belle de Heus Commercial Won pin in typing '28, favor- ite activity, automobile riding. Doretha Doull Commercial Butte High School '26, Won silver pin in typing '27, Favor- ite activity, dancing. Margaret Louise- -Douville Academic Won'silver pin in typing '29, favorite activity, tennis. Ellis E. Eckland Academic - Honor Scholarship Society two quarters, Quill and Scroll Hon- or Society '28, Student Control '28, Assistant Manager '28 and Manager '28 of Guard Sz Tackle Weekly, Manager of Guard Sz Tackle Annual '29, Press Con- vention Stanford '28, California '29, First band '27, Elmira Edwards Academic Secretary Freshman class, Vice- President Philophysean '28: President G. A. A. '29, Red Cross representative '27, Fresh- man reception '29, Frank Evanhoe Academic Circle HS". in football '27, Fav- orite activity, checkers, Roberta V. Falconer Academic Honor Scholarship Society ten qualtters, Girls' absent com- mittee '28, '29, G. A. A. execu- tive committee '29, secretary- treasurer Honor Scholarship Society '28, '29, cast of "Bot- tom," '27, "Crucifixion," '28, "Seven Last Words." '29, Flag C0r1test '29, favorite hoppy, go- ing to the movies. Freshman reception '29 , Doris E. Foster Commercial G. A. A.. Publicity comm. '28, '29, Senior' ring comm. '29, liavorite activity, swimming. Maurice Foster Commercial Favorite activity, swimming. Vera Furuya Academic Juan Ganob Academic Favorite activity, traveling 13 Garibotto C. Gales I, Gczllcy George H. Gibson L. Gilbert C' Goins lf. Counsel' Ii. Could Grucn Y Cree-11 ,l. Grischott 11, Grupe .X. Guibor ,l. Ilummur ,IIZl.1'!'il'lLftl1l1 ll Harris D. Harris L. Harvie Y. Hawley G. llcmu-y Hendricks VV. Hobbs G, Hodge A. Hoessel li. Hogan 11. Ilolclcu Houlson R. Howeth 0. Hubbard E. Humphreys Al. Hunt G. Isodu johnson E, Joyce VV. Joyce wif 14 Bernice Lenore Garibotto Academic Honor Scholarship Society six quarters, Treasurer of Spanish Club '29, Favorite activity, tennis. Chrystal Gates Academic Honor Scholarship Society Five quarters, Freshman reception, '29, French play, '29, Senior play committee, '29, member of first orchestra, '27, 28, pm' in typing, '29, favorite activity, clramatics. Clarence W. Goins Academic Evelyn Ethel Gon ser Commercial Laton High, '25, '27, secretarY- treasurer of Freshman Iclass, 25, '26, Freshman reception corn- mittee, 26, '27, favorite activ- ity, tennis, Greenlaw Grupc Q Academic Adele Guibor Academic Honor Scholarship Society five quarters, Student. control, '28, '29, favorite activity, canoeing. Lorren Harvie Academic Volney E. Hawley Academic Circle S in lfootballl '27, '28, favorite activity, fishing. Alyce Hoessel Academic Eleanor Hogan Academic Elizabeth C. Humphreys Academic John Hunt Vocational --.gf 1 5 R..- Jean Gealey Academic New Castle High, Honor Schol- arship Society five quarters, Latin Senate, New Castle High, Cast of "So This Is London" '29, Member of First orchestra '28-'29, Favorite activity, travel. Helen George Academic St. Joscph's High, '25, '27, Medford High, Oregon, '27, President Junior class, favorite hobby, playing the piano. Everett Goold Academic Honor Scholarship Society two quarters, 2nd V.-Pres. of Stu- dent Body '28-'29, Student Con- trol '28-'29, Block "S" in foot- ball '28, Cast of "Importance of Being Earnest." Dorothy Green Academic John Hammer Vocational Florence Harrington Academic Freshman reception, '29, favor- ite hobby, giggling. Gladys Heaney Academic Sacramento High 3 years, Nurse's training, San Joaquin General Hospital '27, '28, Fav- orite activity, reading. Beatrice Alvura Hendricks Commercial Dale Holden Academic Coral Houlson Academic Newport High, England, '26, '28, cast of French play, "La Surprise d' Isidore," '29, tennis committee, favorite activity, tennis. George Isoda Academic Circle HS". in football '28, Fav- orite activity, surveying. Leona Johnson Commercial Howard H. Gibson Academic Linden High '25-'26, Lodi High '26, Honor Scholarship Society six quarters, Representative of Freshman class '25, Sec. of Hi-Y club '28, Member of First band I and orchestra '26-'28, Favorite activity, fishing. Louise R. Gilbert Academic Favorite activity, hiking. Virgil E. Green Commercial Favorite hobby, sports. Jessie Lee Grisehott Academic Favorite hobby, singing. Dorothea M. Harris Academic Donald T. Harris Academic Tulare Union High, '25, '26, Salem High, '27, '28, favorite activity, football. Wheeler Kirwan Hobbs Academic Cast of "Show-OE" '28, Win- ner of first prize, Playcrafters' drama contest, Favorite hobby, dramatics. Geraldine D. Hodge Academic Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, first prize in Litera- ture .Club 'poem contest, won pin in typing, '27, favorite ac- tivity, baseball. Reuben H. Howeth Academic Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, Honorable mention in Arts and Crafts at Oakland, Favorite hobby, art. Orvill T. Hubbard Vocational President of Woodcrafters Club, '28, 29, cast.of "Seven Last Words of Christ," '29, favorite hobby, reading. Evelyn Veronica Joyce Commercial Rell Cross Representative '25, '26, tx.. A. A. numerals '27, Silver pin, typing '27, Favorite activity, hiking. VVilliam John Joyce. Academic Latin plays, '27, '28, Red Cross representative, '26, favorite ac- tivity, baseball. E Kaufman M, Keen N. Ketchmark L. Kimball C. Kirkman C. Klvieves M. Kopmng L. Kramarski E. Lamb K. Langton E. Lee E. Lee S. Lexpelt D. Leonard J. Linabary F. Llewelyn M. Loveless J. Lubosch F. Lum F. Lyons E. McBride E McCartney D. McComb E. McC0mbs D. McGinley K. Mclntire A. McLeisl1 P. Mallory L. Mann E. Marken G. Mazzera J. Miles L. Miles F. Mogel ' I. Moore M. More -Q "Si15l3+- Edwin Frederick Kaufman Academic Honor Scholarship Society five quarters, Advertising comm. '28-'29 and Exec. comm. '28-'29 of Playcrafters, Custodian, Playcrafters '28, '29, Cast of "The Show-Off" '28, K'Squa.red" '29, Senior play comm. '29: Manager of "The Show-Off" '28, Master Carpenter of "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, "The Creaking Chair" '29, Linoleum block for 1929 Annual, Favor- ite activity, dramatics, Madeline Elizabeth Keen Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 5 quar- ters, Red Cross representative '27, Won silver pin in typing '29, Favorite activity, tennis. Martha C. Kopping Academic Favorite activity, horseback riding. Lillian Anne Kramarski Academic Sigmar P. Leipelt Academic Honor Scholarship Society five quarters, Pres. of German Club '28-'29, Latin prize '26, Favor- ite activity, trout fishing. Nadine Dollena Ketchmark Academic Norfolk High, Neb., '25, '26, Pres. of class '25, Member of tirst orchestra '25, '26, Favor- ite activity, swimming. Alice Lorene Kimball Academic Centralia High, Washington '26, Favorite activity, swimming. Ella Lamb Academic Kenneth Langton Academic Jeanette Linabary Academic Frances Alice Llewelyn Academic Assumption College, Manila, P. I., '26, '27, Favorite activity, drawing. Dorothy Verna Leonard Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 11 quar- ters, Honor Scholarship com. '27, '29, Senior announcement com. '29, Student control '28, '29, V-Pres. Senior class '29, Pres. adviser section '26, '29, first prize in Latin '26, '27, '28. Florence Lum Academic Courtland High '25-'26, . Fern M. Lyons Commercial Favorite activity, swimming. Dorothy I. McGinley Academic Ena E. McBride Academic St. Agnes '26, Member of Quill and Scroll Honor Society '29, News Editor '28 and Staff Mem- ber '28, '29 of Guard Sz Tackle Weekly, Associate Editor '29 of Guard 8: Tackle Annual '29, Press Convention California '28, V.-Pres. Press Club '28, Won numerals in Gym, Favorite hobby, running after Jean. Everett F. McCartney Academic Newark High School '25, Hon- or Scholarship Soc. 5 quarters, Favorite activity, football. Honor Scholarship Society six quarters, Spanish plays, French plays, Favorite activity, making friends. Kenneth Frank Mclntire Academic Honor Scholarship Soc, 14 quar- ters, Senior appropriations com. '29, Guard and Tackle Weekly and Annual photographer '29, Pres. Latin Club '28, '29, Business mgr. Cine Kodak Club '28, '29, Chairman membership com. Latin Club '28, Latin prizes '26, '27, '28, Certificate in typing, State Chemistry Essay Team '28, Favorite activity, fly- . ing. George Stephens Mazzera Commercial JO Miles Academic ,MH 17 ig..- Adele McLeish Academic Phyllis L. Mallory Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 7 quar- ters, Spanish Club com. '27, Honor Scholarship com. '28, Ir. Red Cross play '27, Gold and silver pins in typing '27, '28, Honor Scholarship certificate, Favorite activity, swimming. Louise Lathrop Miles Academic Fusha Mogel Commercial Old English "S" Soc. '29, Mem- ber First Orchestra '25, '29, Fa- vorite activity, basketball. Carol Jayne Kirkman Academic Chester B. Klieves Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 1 quar- ter, Senior play com. '29, Stu- dent control ,28, '29, News edi- tor Guard and Tackle Weekly '28, Press conven. Stanford '28, Vice-Pres. Pan Pacific Club '26, Spanish play '28, Property mgr, "The Creaking Chair", Favorite activity, golf. Elsie Y. Lee Commercial Honor Scholarship Society two Quarters! Sec.-Treas. Chinese Student Club '29, Favorite ac- tivity, sewing. Ethel Lee , Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Favorite activity, reading. Marie Loveless Academic Honor Scholarship Society two quarters, Spanish play '29, Favorite activity, tennis. Rae Josephine Lubosch Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 6 quar- ters, French plays '26, '27, Sec- ond prize drama contest, Favor- ite hobby, sports. Delmar Martm McComb U Academic Circle "S" in football '27, Block "S" Manager of track team '29, Cast of "Cruciiixion" '28, "Seven Last Words of Christ" '29, Assistant Track Manager '27, '29, Favorite ac- tivity, track. Emmitt W. McCombs Vocational Honor Scholarship Soc. 4 quar- ters, Rally com. '28, '29, Stu- dent control '28, '29, 3 Block and 1 Circle "S" track '25, '26, '27, '28, Circulation Guard and Tackle '27, Pres. Press Club '29, Pres. Playcraiters '29, Sec. Jun- ior Red Cross '28, cast "Wappin Wharf," "The Cl0d," "Honor Bright," "The Man in the Bowl- er Hat," "The Show-Off," "The Other One," "Why the Chimes Rang," "The Creaking Chair," "Squared," "So This is Lon- don", Iunior Red Cross Vodvil '27, '28, 3 medals won in track, Capt. of Track Team '27, Fa- vorite activity, dramatics. Lorraine Phyllis Mann Commercial G. A. A. numerals '27, '28, Cast of "Youngest" '27, Favor- ite activity, wisecracking. - Edna Betty Marken Commercial G. A. A. Ex. Com. '29, V-Pres. Old English "S" Soc. '29, Silver pin in athletics, Mgr. baseball, Favorite activity, basketball. Jack Moore Academic Manteca Hi h School '25-'28, Editor and gManager of "The Tower" '28, Assistant Manager of Guard and Tackle Annual 532911, Favorite activity, basket- a . Marion A. More Academic , fx J C. Morrill Mosher M. Mountz V Nelson H. Newmark Niles ll. Norton Norton E. Nyberg A Oliashi T. Ohashi Olney ll. O'Ncil Owen D. Page A Paul D. Pedrini Peyton I. Plumb Potter E. Pound D Price D. Queriolo Quick M. Ramsey Ratto T. Reindollar G Ricketts V. Rienhart Risso D. Ritchie Ritter H Roberis lf Robertson N Robertson Robie 18 ho-- Charles Morrill Academic Linden High '25, 27, Honor Scholarship Society two quar- ters, Block "S" in track '29. Gladys Arline Mosher Commercial Member of Circle and Old Eng- lisl1 "S" Soc., Capt Sen. Base- ball Team '28, Won winged foot in sports '28, Numerals inter- class Eames, Favorite activity, baseball. Byron Norton . Academic Dorothy Sue Norton Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 13 quar- ters, Chairman Scholarship Com- '285 Latin plays '26, '27, Mem- ber Frst Orchestra '29, First prize in Latin '26, '27, Tied iotr First prize in Latin '27, '28, Favorite activity, reading. Howard O'Neil Academic . Willis Owen Academic James D. Plumb Academic Dora Potter Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Red Cross rep, '26, Honor- able mention typing contest '28, Three pins in typing '28, '29, Favorite activity, riding' in Ford. Mabel Isabel Ramsey Commercial Favorite activity, dancing. Ralph R. Ratto Academic Tracy Union High '25, Vice- Pres. Freshman class '25, Pres. History class '29, cast of "Why John Left Home," "Modesty" '29, Favorite hobby, vacations. David John Ritchie Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 7 quar- ters, Charter Member Quill and Scroll '28, '29, Member of Ex, Com. '28, '29, Assoc. Editor G. and T. '28, Managing Editor '28, '29, Editor Annual '28, '29, Editor Buds O' Blue '28, Press Convention Stanford '28, Calif. '28, '29, V.-Pres. Quill and Scroll '28, '29, Cast "Impor- tance of Being Earnest" '28, Speaker in Shakespearean Con- test, Berkeley, '28, Pub. Mgr. "The Show Off." '28, Favorite activity, journalism. ' Irving Ritter Academic -..ggi 19 Ea., ' --.,, ,,,., 4 ' -1-,al-,.-...a - Miriam Mountz Academic Vivian M. Nelson Academic Favorite activity, swimming. Eisie Alfhild Nyberg Academic Honor Scholarship Society one quarter, Favorite activity, ten- HIS. Alice Ohashi YW H Academic Honor Scholarshigx Soc. 3 quar- ters, Guard and ackle Weekly and Annual staff '29. DeWitt Page Acad-emic President Associated Students '29, Sophomore debates. Arnold H. Paul Academic Sergt.-at-arms '27, treas '28 of Hi-Y Club, Vice-Pres. Boys' Science Club '28, Favorite activ- ity, Hying. Elmer R. Pound Academic Red Cross Vodvil '28, Member of first band '25, '28, Favorite activity, gymnastics. Delbert Charles Price Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 1 quar- ter, Pres. Cine Kodak Club '28, '29, Spanish play '28, Favorite activity, photographing. Ted Reinclollar Academic San Ralael High '26, '27, Tam- alpais High '28, '29, lWcKinley High, Honolulu, T. H. part '28, Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, Class Sec. '28, Block "SR" Swimming '28, "Radio Mys- tery," '28, Debating Team '28, '29, Operetta '28, Favorite ac- tivity, debating. Gene Ricketts Academic Harriet Anne Roberts Academic Student Control '26, Pres, of French Club '29, Sec.-Treas. Music Club '29, Favorite ac- tivity, horseback riding. Edward Arthur Robertson Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 3 quar- ters, Sophomore debating '26, Latin play '26, Favorite activ- it , trying to get along with Elnglish teachers. Helen E. Newmark Academic Tulsa High '25, '26, President and Vive-President of home Room, Favorite activity, cut- ting up. Dorothy E. Niles Commercial Sec.-treas. Student body '29, Remington typing pin '28, Fa- vorite activity, tennis. Ted Ohashi Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Quill and Scroll WHonor soc, '29, Ex. com. '28, Senior Rep. '28, Block "S" basketball '28, '29, Block "S" swimming '27, '28, Circle "S" football, track, basketball '27, G. Sz T. Weekly '28, '29, Annual '29, Treas, '27, V,-Pres. '28 of .Hi-Y Club, Sec. Boys' Science Club '28, Ross Pease swimming tro- phy '27, Mgr, swimming team '29, Gold basketball '28, Alvin A. Olney Vocational ' Pres. Woodcrat'tersA'28, Favorite activity, motorcycling. Dante Claude Pedrini Academic St. Agnes '26, Honor Scholar- ship Soc. 2 quart-ers, Program com., Italian Club '28, '29, Sergt-at-Arms '27, '28, Vice- Pres. '28, '29, Favorite activity, snooker. Marianna Peyton Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 14 quar- ters, Pres. Tri-Y Club '29, Lat- in prizes '26, '27, '28, Favorite activity, swimming. Dante Queirolo Commercial Calaveras Union High '26. Robert Quick Academic Sacramento High '26, '28, Ca- det Lieut. '26, Capt. '27, Major '28, Winner cup award for best company '28, Favorite hobby, saying "pipe down" to Freshmen. Vincent B. Rienhart Commercial Manteca High '24, '25. I Pi as , i Adalyn Dolores Risso ' Commercial Entertainment com. Italian Club '29, Won pin in typing '29, Fa- vorite hobby, reading "College -Humor." Nathan Robertson Vocational Favorite activity, hunting. Betty S. Robie Academic i J .Q x -l Robin I, Robinson D. Roscelli I. Rule LI. Rule V. Ryland Sajonia fl. Sanguinetti C. Satterlee R. Sawyer E. Schacde O. Schroebel Seliner I. Serviglia F Sheldon B. Shirek F. Simpson I. Singer Smith C. Smith P Smith VV. Snell D. Stanford E .Stevens Stewart II. Swan F. Sweet E. Tabacco R. Tate H, Thornton Tietjen I. T1'ctl1eway F Tllompson D. Trcvilhick QI. Turner R. Tuttle -..il 20 Arthur "Frenchy" Robin Vocational Founder Woodcrafters Club '28, Adviser Rep. '27, First band '26, '29, Favorite activity, mo- torcycles. Jessie E. Robinson Academic Hipolito Sajonia Academic Genevieve Sanguinetti Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. seven uarters ' Favorite activit Cl . y Y, traveling. Irene Seliner Commercial Favorite activity, swimming. Irene Serviglia Donald Roscelh Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 3 quar- ters, Elec. Com. '28, Circle "S" football '28, Sergeant-at-arms Italian Club '28, Italian Night '27, '29, Silver Pin Typing '29, Favorite activity, football. Jean Rule Academic Pin in typing '29, 4 years wom- en's champion tennis player of San Joaquin county' Girls' High School tennis trophy '27, '28, '29, Favorite activity. running away from Ena, member First Orchestra '27, '29. Charles L. Satterlee Academic President Hi-Y Club '26, I-Ii-Y plays '27, '28, Favorite activity, selling Chevrolets. Ruth E. Sawyer Academic Galt High '25, Manteca High '26, G. A. A. Executive Corn. '29, Freshman reception '29, Latin play '26, mgr. Girls' Basketball '28, '29, Favorite activity, basketball. Frances Sheldon Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 9 quar- ters, Sec. French Club '29, Member First Orchestra '27, '28, '29, Favorite hobby, horseback riding. Brownlee Shirek Academic Senior Rough Com. '29, Cir- cle "S" '27 and Block "S" '28 cle "S" '26, '27 and Block "S" '28 in football, Favorite hobby, Philip Smith Academic Escalon High '25, '26, Cast of "The Crucifixi0n" '28, "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, "Seven Last 'W'ord of Christ" '29, Member Troubadours '28, '29, James R. Rule Academic Student Control '29, Circle "S" football '26, '27, '28, Circle "S" track '28, Midyear Senior play '29, .First Band '26, '27, '28, '29, First Orchestra '26, '27, '28, Teacher Drum Corps, '29, Favorite activity, cattle ranch. Vinton Ryland Vocational Member of first band 4 years, Favorite activity, playing in band. Erna M. Schacde Academic Orval Schroebel Academic Latin play '27, prize in Latin '27. Fred Simpson Vocational Member of first band '25, '27, Favorite activity, hunting. Jennie Singer Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 0116 quarter, Favorite activity, swim- ming. g Donald E. Stanford Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 7 quar- ters, Quill and Scroll Soc. 29, Roosevelt Jr. High School, Cleveland, Ohio '25, '26, Staff G. and T. Weekly '28, '29, Stat-'E G. and T. Annual '29, Press Convention Stanford '28, Sec. Radio Club '27, Jr. Red Cross Vodvill '27, Third place Pacific Coast Feature contest, Honorable mention, Chemistry contest, Pin in typing '28, Favorite hobby, Journalism. Eloise F. Stevens Son leader 28 atin la '26 Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters., Favorite activity, tobog- ganing. A. Clair Smith Academic Cyril W. Smith Academic Escalon Union High '23, '25, Circle "S" in football '28, de- bates '23, '24, Singing pro- grams, Mgr. athletics '24, Pin in depating '24, Favorite hob- by, singing. Mary Ruth Stewart Academic Hal MQ Swan Academic - g ' :L o y 1 cast. of "Seven Last Words of Christ" '29, Member of first band '25 '29, Member of first orchestra '25, '29. Dorothy Adele Tietjen Academic Jeanne Tretheway Academic -..ii Bw. Favorite activity, music. Walter S. Snell Vocational Cast of "Seven Last Words of Christ" '29, Vocational Glee Club, Hobby, traveling. Flora Sweet Academic Member of First Orchestra '25, '26. '27, '28, '29, Favorite ac- tivity, basketball. Emma A. Tabacco Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 7 quar- ters, Freshman reception com. '28, Red Cross Vodvil com. '27, Entertainment com, Italian club '27, Two pins in typing '27, Fa- vorite activity chewing gum. Francis O. Thompson Academic Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Favorite activity, swim- ming. Richard I-I, Tate Academic Red Cross Com. '29, Joke tor. G. and T. Weekly '24, Song leader, Latin Club '24, Debating '28, Latin pageant '23, California Nite '28, Red Cross Vodvill '28, First Or- Jr. Edi hobby, aviation. chestra '24, '25 3 Favorite Harry Thornton Vocational Honor Scholarship Socitey quarter. James L. Turner Academic 0116 Honor Scholarship Soc. 4 quar- ters, Quill and Scroll '29, Ex. com. '28, '29: Editor '28 and Sport Editor Weekly '29, An- nual Stapf '29, Press Convention Stanford '28. California '29, Cast "Crucifixion" '28, "Seven Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Entertainment committee, French Club '27, Red Cross Rep. '28 9 Sergeant-at-arms, French Club '28, French plays '25, '28, English Enter. '25. st Words of Christ" '29, La "Whv'the Chimes Rang" '28, Troubadours '29, Hi-Y play '28, Regatta Com. '29, Favorite hobby, talking. Dorothy Trevithick Commercial Won 'pin in typing '28, Favor- ite activity, swimming. , ,.. ---4-, I, 'effsgnff ' gif-rf' Ruth June Tuttle Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Open house '25, '28, Schu- bert Recital '27, Italian Night '29, cast of "Seven Last Words of Christ" '29, "Crucitixion" '28, Music Week '27, '28, Fa- vorite activity, arguing. ,D .K. ,.....,i.... , Y-Y f H Y i- B -v-,.i . X 1 mx if W I G. Umberger V. Van Pelt E. XVaddell R, W'addell I VVaite C. XVzml I. Warnke R. VVebe1' K, Webster R. YVeierhauser J VVeldy J. VVe11s E- WSSYEHIG N Xvhitney E. XVi1liams M. Williams XVo1fe T. VVQHH VV. Wong M. Wright R. VVright K. Yescas Zuver G. Zwmgc L. Anderson C. Armbrust I. Arthur E. Beckley Brown D. Claybcrgfcr .if 22. N M . George Umberger Academic Violette Van Pelt Academic John W. Wariike Vocational Honor Scholarshi Soc. 3 quar- ters, Pressman and T. '25, '26, Vi-Pres. Alert Safety '27, Favorite activity, motorboating. Rudolph Weber Academic .Oakland High '27, Chairman Jrz Red C1'oss '28, Circle"'iS" football '27, Jr. Red Cross Rep. '28, Cast "The Creaking Chair" '29, jr. Red Cross Vodvil '28, Senior play '29, Won pin in typing '29, Secretary Oakland Schools Press Club, Pres. Hon- or Soc. '27, Favorite hobby, rrti i' Edna Catherine Waddell Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc, 5 quar. ters, Favorite activity, tennis. Ray Waddell Academic Katherine Webster Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 4 uar. ffl'S9 EX. Com. '27, '28gq V.. Ires. G. A. A, '26, '27, Freshman reception '25, '26, 28: Favorite activity, horse. back riding. ' Raymond Weierhauser Academic Favorite activity, baseball- Jacquelin Waite - Academic Claude A. Ward Commercial Cast "Why the Chimes Rang" '28, Soloist "Crucitixion" '28, Red Cross Vodvill '27 , Mem- ber Troubadours '29, Drum Major of band '28, Favorite hvbby, music. ' Jennings R. Weldy Academic - ri Attended Livingston, Ceres, Santiago High, Cast "Gypsy Rover" '24, "Exile" '27, "Pur- ple Towers" '28. "Seven Last Words of Christ" '29, Favorite activity, swimming. Joe W. Wells Academic Sergeant-at-arms, F r e s h m a n class, Sec.-Treas. Junior, Senior criminology. Ed Westgate Academic Senior Rep. '29, Ex. Com. '29, Christmas Pageant '28, Sopho- more play, "Bottom" '27, Fa- vorite activity, golf. ' Edyth A. Williams Academic Garden Grove Union High '283 Freshman reception, Jr. year C0111-S Favorite activity, swim, Navarra Alyce Whitney Academic Freshman reception '26, '27, Vodvil '27, '28, Troubadours '28, '29, Cast "Seven Last VVords of Christ" '29, "Child Iesus" '28, First prize in Latin '26, Favorite activity, football. Marian Yale Williams Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 10 qugf. ters, ,Program Com. French Club 23, 29: Sec.-Treas. '27, V.-Pres. '28, Pres. '28, '29 of Honor, Scholarship Soc., Latin p'aYS 27, 28: Latin prizes '26, William I. Wong Academic Special "S" in basketball ,295 V.-Pres., Chinese Club 21 Adv. board, chinese Club '29i Favorite activity, basketball. Maisie Wright Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. quarters, First place Extempor- aneous contest '29. Leota E. Anderson Commercial Carmelita C. Armbrust Academic Honor Scholarship 6 quarters, Clean Speech Com. '28, Pa- geant '25, Freshman reception '27, Chairman girls' rest room '26, Honor Scholarship Certifi- cate '26, '27, Pin in typing '26, Favorite hobby, reading. 23 '27: '38 3 Favorite activity, swimming, Rowena Wright Academic Klamath A. Yescas Academic 12 Honor Scholarship 1 quarter, Circle US". Football '27, Fa- vorite activity, eating sweets. John E. Arthur Academic Block "S" Football '27, '28, Favorite activity, football. Evelyn Beckley class, Sergeant-at-Arms 26, Sec.-Treas. '27 Spanish Club, Asst. basketball and swimming mgr. '28, Favorite activity, bas- ketball. Eleanor Wolfe Academic Chico High '26, Favorite ac- tivity, tennis. Thomas Wong Academic Program Com. Chinese Club 53291: Favorite activity, basket- a . Jimmie Zuver Academic V.-Pres. Agriculture, Member First Band and Orchestra, Fa- vorite hobby, sports. Geraldine Andrea Zwinge Commercial Won pin and certificate in typ- ing '29, G. lA. A. numerals, Favorite activity, reading. Laverne M. Brown Academic Daniel C. Clayberger Academic Block "S" and Circle "S Academic swimming '23, track '26, 27, Sergeant-at-arms of Agriculture Klamath High '25, '27. Club '27. ,... i M. Cochran A, Cody E. Coffelt B. Cooper M. Costa H. Creviston M. Dahl N. Davidson R. DeLOr12' L. DeMartini A. Ecker 1. Evans R. Foulkes M. Folger K. Fukuyama H. Gagen M Gilbert F. Gilbertson H. Ginn D. Haffner S. Hahn J. Hancock D. Harrigan D. Hedgepeth M. Hidalgo I. Hislop P. Hoffman R, Houston R. Kinser E. Jann T. Iiminez I. Kanemura E. Lally M. Learned C. Lossman J. McCollum 24 lg. Margaret Brown Cochran Academic Boss'e High, Evansville, Ind., '25, Sacramento High '27, Sec. Honor Roll 4 quarters, Christ- mas Pageant '26, '27, First or- chestra 31-2 years, First place Northern Calif. Orchestra con- test, Stockton Hi '28, Masami trio '28, Christmas Pageant '28, Favorite activity, music. Abraham William Cody Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, 2 Block US' , 2 Circle "S" track '27, '28, Cast of "The Youngest" '27 ,Favorite activ- ity, track. Martha Joan Dahl ' Commercial G. A. A. numerals: Associated Girls Advisory Board '26, Norman W. Davidson Academic Favorite activity, football. Ruth Catherine Foulkes Commercial Absent Girls Com. '26, Favor- ite activity, kindness to others. Mary Caroline Folger Academic Hollywood High '27, Jinks Committee '26, '27, Helen Ginn Academic Tracy High '26, Stockton High '27, Absence Com.-'27. Pageant '24, Favorite activity, horse- back riding. Donald W. Haftner Academic Student Control '28, Black "S" basketball '27, '28, Cast "Goose Hangs High" '25, Basketball mgr. '29, Won typing pin '28, Gold. basketball '28, Favorite activity, athletics. Manuel J. Hidalgo Academic La Union High, Philippine Is- lands '25, '26, entered Stockton '27, Favorite activity, history. Jean Rose Hislop Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 1 quar- ter, Absent Girls Com. '28. Tomasa Dora Jimenez Academic Honor Scholarship 4 quarters, Spanish Club entertainment '27, '28, Musical entertainment '28, Favorite activity, basketball. H. John Kanemura Jr. Academic Favorite activity, golf. c--f-fzirifiicfzar--. . ...,,.-j3yg3,g5Ea.:. Eleanor Coffelt Academic Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, Clean Speech Com. '28, Sec.- Treas. of Soc. Service Club '27, Chairman of Jr. Red Cross '27, Chairman of Assoc. Girls Wel- fare Com. '26, Assoc. Girls Fi- nance Com. '27, Freshman Re- ception '28, Honor Scholarship Certificate '27, Typing Pin '27. Bess R. Cooper Academic Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, Exchange Editor, reporter G. and T. Weekly '27, '28, G. and T. Annual staff '29, Quill and Scroll '29, Favorite activity, reading. Rutherford De Long Academic Circle "S" footballf"B" team '27, Block "S" football '28, Circle "S" swimming, Favorite activity, eating salted peanuts. Louis A, De Martini 4 Academic Lodi Union High '25, Honor Scholarship 2 quarters, Pres. February senior class, Block "S" football '25, '28, Block "S" basketball '27, '29, Gold foot- ball '27, Gold basketball '28, Favorite activity, athletics. Kiyoe Fukuyama Academic Honor Scholarship 5 quarters, Scholarship Certificate, Favorite activity, basketball. Helen A. Gagen Commercial Swisher Committee '28, ' Stanley C. Hahn Academic Favorite activity, golf. John Hancock Jr. Academic Pres. Student Body '28, Senior Pins and Rings Com. '28, Block "S" swimming '25, Foot- ball and basketball '27, '28, Circle "S" football, Pres. Latin Club '27, Sophomore play '26, Member of first band orchestra '26, '27, Favorite activity, ath- letics. Pearl Hoffman Commercial Pin in typing '26, Favorite ac- tivity, basketball. Robert Houston Academic Evelyn Ruth Lally Commercial Manager of Archery '27, Pin in typing, '27, Favorite activ- ity, baseball. Merlin J. Learned Academic f 01' Q" Ifvi - 1 -- --- --FE J .-,,m,,sWL-Nkmfmh-.M ,,.. -...,--....-,....,,.- Marie Antoinette Costa Commercial Honor Scholarship Society one quarter. Howard H. Creviston Academic North Central High, Spokane Wash., '25, Stockton High '26 Armena E. Ecker Commercial Wo-n pin in tiping '27, Cup in typing '27, avorite activity, baseball. Ida S. Evans Sophomore Play '26, Vodvill Show '27, Spanish Play '26, Cast "Creaking Chair", Favor- ite activity, "tidd1ywinks." Mary E. Gilbert Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 7 quar- ters, Student Control Com. '27, Freshman Reception Com. '27, Pin in typing '27, Favorite activity, Tennis. Fern Gilbertson Commercial Favorite activity, dancing. Dorothy Harrigan Academic Honor Scholarship 2 quarters, Pageant '25, Red Cross Vodvil '27, Favorite activity, dancing. Doris Hedgpeth Academic Roger D. Kinser Academic Honor Scholarship 6 quarters. Earl L. Jann Vocational Hlonor Scholarship 3 quarters, Circle "S" basketball '27 '28, rack '26, Basketball mgr. '29, Clara E. Lossman Academic Jeanne McCollum Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 16 quarters, Senior Announcement Com. '29, Senior Ring Com. '29, Sec. Honor Scholarship Soc. '25, Corresponding Sec. Social Service Club '28, Oral Expression plays '27, Property mgr. "Creaking Chair" '29, Fa- vorite activity, arguing. 25 ae- ,. . - McCown T. McLeod I. MacDonald Mathews Michelson lf. Miniaci 02252111 V. Ohm E. Parsons Passadore I,3.ttCl'SO11 IC. Reitz Richards N. Roach I. Roberts Robinson Rowe E Shaw Sherfy R. Scott G Searle . Shuster Simard li. Smith Smith P. Smith L Snyder Sweem Szabo G. Thompson Thompson I. Turner R Unks Warren VVescoat D. W'est --E if 26 yzzw Fern Michelson Academic Emma Miniaci Commercial Student Control Com. '27, '28, Freshman Rece t'on D V pi Com. '28, Favorite activity, tennis. Evelyn M. Patterson Academic Honor Scholarship 6 quarters, Student Control '28, Ten de- bates, Cast "Wappin Wharf," "Creaking Chair", Freshman- Sophomore contest '27, Pin and ring in debating '26, Delegate Girls convention at Redwood City '27, Favorite activity, speaking.. Elwood Reitz Academic Sergeant-at-arms F r e s h m e n class, Cast of "Nerves", Mem- ber of first band and orchestra '25, '28, Favorite hobby, sleep- ing. Ernest Rowe Academic Pres. Sophomore, Jr. Classes '26, '27, Cast "Goose Hangs High" '26, German plays '26, '27, Spanish plays '28, First band and orchestra '25, '26, Favorite activity, golf. Ellen Shaw Academic Favorite activity, horseback rid- ing. Ernest E. Simard Academic Circle "S" in football '27, Sophomore play '26, First or- chestra '27, Favorite activity, drama. Evelyn Smith Commercial Francis B. Szabo Academic Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, Third place in Scholarship list June .'28, Favorite activity, swimming. George Arthur Thompson Academic Honor Scholarship Soc. 2 quar- ters, Staff G. and T. Weekly '29, Favorite activity, arguing. Vivian Anne Wescoat Academic Sacramento High '25, '27, Honor Scholarship 2 quarters, Favorite activity, talking. Donald Franklin West Academic Lodi High '25, '26, Honor - Scholarship 5 quarters, Senior Day Com. '29, V.-Pres. Febru- ary Senior class, Pres. Boys' Science Club '28, Pres. Senior Hi-Y '28, '29, Recording Sec. Literary Club '29, Latin plays '26, '27, Hi-Y play '28, Chair- man Clean Speech Com. '29, Latin prize '26, Hon. mention G. and T short story contest '28, Cast "Creaking Chair", Favorite activity, tennis. james A. MacDonald Academic Junior Rep. '27, '28, Ex. Com. '28, Sec.-Treas. senior class, Circle "S" in class "B" basket- ball '27, Block "S" in "A" basketball '28, '29, Sport Edi- tor, G. and T. Weekly '28, Football Mgr. '28, Favorite ac- tivity, arguing. Frances Elizabeth Mathews Academic Property manager "Neighbors" '26, Favorite activity, driving. Edgar Parsons ,, Academic Edna Passadore Commercial Pin in ty in '27, Favorite ac- . . P g tlvity, baseball, John H. Roberts Academic Block "S" football '27, '28, basketball '28, '29, Block "S" track '27, '28, Swimming '27, Circle "S" football '26, track '26, V.-Pres. French Club '27, Won gold football '27, gold basketball '28, Favorite activ- ity, athletics. Lillian Robinson Commercial Pageant '27, Freshman Recep- tions '27, '28, Vodvill '28, Glenn W. Searle Academic Red Cross Corn. '27, First band and first orchestra '25, '28, Favorite activity, play the saxophone and clarinet. Mildred Shuster Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 9 quar- ters, Girls Room Com. '28, Monogram and Circle "S" girls' sports, Pageant '25, Com. '28, Girls' trio '28, Honor Scholar- ship certificates, Pin in typing '27, .Commercial Club, Favorite activity, tennis. Lloyd B. Snyder Vocational Honor Scholarship Soc. ll quarters: Class Day Program Com., Pres. Print Shop Club '28, Honor Scholarship Gold Seal, Favorite hobby, printing. Otie Sweem Academic Ralph G. Unks Academic Vernice T. Warren Academic Cover design '27 Annual, Class day program, Drawings '26 An- nual, Favorite activity, drawing. E. Birdena McCown Academic Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, G. A. A. numerals, Pageant '26, Certificate in typing '29, Favorite activity, talking. Mary Josephine McLeod Academic G. A. A. numerals, Exchange Editor G. and T. Weekly staff '28, Favorite activity, doing for others. Viola S. Ogan Academic Pres. Triple-Y Club '28, Christ- mas play '28, Christmas Pa- geant '26: First prize "Better Home" contest '25, Cast of "Creaking Chair." Veronica Ohm Commercial G. A. A. numerals, Favorite activity, tennis. Gwendolyn V. Richards Academic Honor Scholarship Soc, 12 quarters, Student Control Com. '28, Honor Scholarship Certifi- cate '27, Pin in typing '27, Gold seal on diploma, Favorite hobby, reading. Nina Roach Academic Honor Scholarship 3 quarters, G. A. A. numerals '28, Pageant '24, Red Cross Vodvill '28, Freshmen Reception '28, Fa- vorite activity, baseball. Clyde W. Sherfey Academic . Colfax High '24, '25, Circle "S" class B football '27, '28, Member of first band '26, '27, Favorite activities, operations. Roberexnlgobj' Scott ca mic Two Block "S"ein football '27, '28, Circle "S" in football '26, Captain "B" football team '26, Monogram "S" basketball '27, gtag GG and 'IYVee'lxcly '27, '52, t . . ' : Fiaiirogfi aczgiyity, "Arrg'rdli':ig with a e an . ' Pearl Smith Commercial Honor Scholarship Soc. 1 quar- ter, G. A. A. numerals, Fa- vorite activity, swimming. , Ralph Smith Academic So homore play '26, .First band '25P, Favorite activity, fixing Fords. Nevelle Thompson Academic Honor Scholarship 2 quarters, Clean Speech Com. '28, Pres. Soc. Service '28, Cast "Neigh- bors" '26, Finance Com. Girls Assoc. '28, Latin prize '26, Typing certificate '28, Delegate girls convention in Santa Rosa '29, Class day program, Fa- vorite activity, Soc. Ser. work. Jean Frances Turner Academic Honor Scholarship 6 quarters, Pres. Literary Club '28, V.- Pres. Social Service Club '28, Treas. French Club '27, Sopho- more play '26, German plays '25, '27, Finance Com., Swisher Com. Assoc. Girls '28, Favorite activity, eating. ----it 27 lie- . . 1 V. West L. Williams M, Winning N. Woodruff M. Young Vyola E. West Academic Lillian Williams Commercial Martin Bernard Commercial Walter Cady Vocational Antone Walter Delucchi Commercial Marian Farrell Academic Ida W. Dohrmann Academic Margaret E. Winning Academic Honor Scholarship 1 quarter g First orchestra '253 Favorite activity, cutting. Naomi Woodruff Academic Laurance Foster Academic Betty Hackett Academic Marjorie Hitchcock Academic Frank C. Nelson Commercial Warren Pugh Academic Malcolm S. Young Academic Favorite activity, football. Louis Rozzano Academic Ashley Thalhamer Academic William Tersheshy Commercial John Tuso Academic Laurie Willette Academic Reproductions of two of Billy Fitch's linoleum cuts. -..if 28 Bt..- Streets FIRST PRIZE POEM By Alene Tracy, IOB Streets are such beautiful things: Cries and laughs, life and strife: Proverty, plenty, enough, not a penny, Men, women, children, Deaf and dumb and blind, Ugly, selfish, beautiful and kind- Mankind! Streets are not just streets, Whereupon life meets and greets: Today I saw an angel through them Walking: She gently touched each passerby- Who turned, but seeing nothing, wondered why. Streets are not just streets of meaningless calamity, They are Walks, holding behind each mask- Humanity! wif 29 "Backyards," by Billy Fitch, awarded flrst prize of S100 in the Scholastic Awards Contest this year for best Work in graphic arts division. Mother By Mabel Chipman, IIA So many poems insincere, I've seen entitled "Mother", That I don't want the folks to think That this is just another, A person cannot put in Words, The holy light of love, lt's like a golden, Warming light That comes from heav'n above. A mother is a beacon light That guides her children in, And gives them, in a stormy night, A harbor safe from sin. My mother's hair is streaked with gray, Her face is lined with care, But thru' it all, she's beautiful As any face up there: My mother is a helping hand, A loving, friendly guide, An understanding, kindly pow'r, That keeps me clean inside. No one can quite describe her charm In any path that's trod: A mother is a Work of art, The masterpiece of God. The Mountaineer He has his hooks and ropes, Strong limbs to scale the slopes, Courage, unshaken hopes Earnest, intent. We With the feeble grip, Uncalloused fingertip, We who are apt to slip Watch his ascent. --I. M -,309 HALF DOME, YOSEMITB Gordon Gray Post Graduates. Post: Graduates and 112B Seniors HIS year seventy-seven students stayed in Stockton High for a post- graduate course. Several of these students were prominent in scholar- 'ZR ship and athletics. In February, ninety-nine students graduated. Three of these grad- J f uates received gold seals for maintaining membership in the Honor Scholarship Society for two-thirds of their school years. They are Jeanne McCollum, academicg Lloyd Snyder, vocationalg and Gwendolyn Rich- ards of the commercial department. W. Fred Ellis, principal, gave the com- mencement speech. He stressed the fact that students need diplomas before going into active life. The A'Troubadours" gave a few selections at this program. 12B Seniors. -..if By... , Junior Hilsitonry GL X6 N 1926 a group of little boys entered Stockton High and proceeded fp 13, to harmonize beautifully with the background of shrubs, trees, lawns, etc. It didn't take them long to find out just what the supervised . '32 gif' study looked like, and why some people are always carrying little red piety: and blue slips around with them, They were so busy the first year trying to lind out who invented algebra in order that they might make him suffer accordingly, that they didn't accomplish much. The next year, however, they came back with a vengeance and decided to win the Fresh- man-Sophomore Oral English Contest while they were about it. But they didn't. The freshmen, fresh from talking and arguing with seniors, talked down the sophomores to a 17-4 count, Maybe if both sides had spoken at the same time, the sophomores would have had a chance. Then one fine morning they found themselves upperclassmen. No clanging cymbals or rolling drums marked this remarkable transition, but virtue is its own reward and the new juniors came to school to find that each yearf the freshman classes were growing smaller and the seniors didn't look so large after all. They found, however, that their troubles had just begun. The Board of Education had a funny notion that all juniors had to run the gauntlet of U. S. History, and worse than that, they had to take algebra again, and here they thought that they had finished all that in their freshman year! The junior class also is well re resented in athletics. Jack Johnson, guard on Stockton's football varsity a captain of next year's football team, is a member of this class. Otherlatlzkletes from this class are Dominic George, Bob Arthur, and Glenn Harper. N ' X wt. Q N ff x..sk 11B Boys. -'wtf 3 2 lisa-- +3 33 Top, 11B Girlsg Cerner, 11A Boysg Bottom, 11A Girls Sophomorro History N the year 1927, the present sophomore class was as green as any small unripe banana ever thought of being. How they ever got through the maze of discipline committees, Latin and algebra teachers, report cards, and various other hazards is one of those unsolvable mysteries, but they heriocally persevered, in hope of becoming seniors some bright day. Then one morning this fall, they got out of bed as usual and peered into the mirror, also as usual, and noticed a peculiar change in the hue of their fair countenances. They pondered on this change Qas much as children of their age can ponderb when suddenly the solution came. Today was the first day of school and they were-yes, they were actually sophomores! They rushed to school and found several hundred boys that were greener than they were. my X69 Ke lea, ff' .791 5' 6fa'f5QE 'gtg' The next problem was to initiate these freshmen into school life. They de- cided to beat them at their own game, that of talking, Everyone got busy training for the Freshman-Sophomore Oral English Contest. Regular exercises of lung training and arm movements were gone through each day. At last the great day arrived. But the freshmen had had too much experience and the sophomores were out of practice. The freshmen had merely to set their mouths going and then go off and leave them to win by a score of 12-9, And now, this class is two more English courses away from the peak of high school endeavor, that of being seniors. They furthermore decided not to wait until they were seniors before acting up, so under the coaching of Miss Ida C. Greene, several members of this class brought Shakespeare's humor to life by presenting portions of "Twelfth Night." Now they are on the last long lap of being lower classmen. lf only they can tell the difference between a square and a triangle when old man examina- tions has his last innings, all will be well, T X 10B Boys. Q. .4 5. , Z9 -eaf .,,. t 5 3912-we -:gif 35 ken.- Top, 1013 Cirlsg Center, 1O.X Uoysg Bottom, 10A Girls Freshman lflliisitory AST fall four hundred and eighty-four grammar school "seniors" en- tered Stockton High and decided to go places and see things about the campus. After exhausting the supply of "gym" books and elevator tickets they proceeded to learn certain things. One was to stay just as H Q far away from room six as possible, and the other was that cords were unwashable and should be made so dirty that they not only could stand up alone but also should have the power to run away under their own volition. After learning these important and absolutely necessary factors of school life from hints dropped occasionally by dignined seniors, they decided to go out on their own hook, Being of a childish nature, the first thing they decided to do was to take old man "Algebra" apart and see just exactly what he was made of. Upon performing the operation, however, they discovered such an intricate tangle of X squares and "hypotenuses" that they decided to let well enough alone. 4, y Many of those unfortunate and deluded beings who started the mysterious language called Latin, suddenly decided that just plain English was good enough for them, but lo! and behold! when they entered their English classes they suddenly found that that complicated language had many new angles that they never before had seen! Then came the problem of history. The freshmen were utterly amazed that so much had happened before their day. Here they had thought that the world began just at the time they were born, when along comes a presumptuous teacher telling them that civilization actually existed without them for several thousand years! The whole affair was heartrending, but at last the poor frosh uttered a loud groan of despair and admitted that they would have to study in order to become seniors. 9B Boys. -ggi 36 Ea.- 92:4 37,54- Top, 9D Girlsg Center, 9B Boysg Bottom, 9A Girls Tributes The teachers and students of Stockton High School were deeply saddened this year by the sudden death of Edwin J. Berringer, for nine years the beloved Dean of Boys of the school. lessons of alty. His was a pal Prom his life can be learned many unseliishness, kindness, and loy- was the understanding heartg he and a confidant to all the boys. always willing to give them aid and sym- pathetic counsel. His little acts of kindness and thoughtfulness will never be forgotten by those who came in contact with this noble man. Only his most intimate friends realized his sensitive, gentle nature, for his was a reserved and unassuming temperament. One of Mr. Berringer's friends has said of him, "He lived alone--By himself, but never FOR himself."4This indeed, is a most fitting and beautiful epitaph. With the death of Miss M Aloys Daly, last October, the school lost a valuable and highly esteemed teacher and friend. Al- though for a long time in frail health, she did not give up, but carried on with hope and courage until the very end. Her char- acter was one of gentle sweetness and retiring dignity. She was of a calm peaceful spirit which made those with whom she associated love to be with her. A former student said feelingly, "Oh, I did love Miss Daly." Only unselfish people can affect others in this way, because they have enriched their lives in beau- tifying the lives of others. M. Aloys Daly. 3 8 5 " FIFMDJQLUFFQ S-UHEIDOIEVBYUE I 4 1 1 'F il' W: 5 1 ' gig 1 X r ,, K ff Q' ' 1 4 g i I x ' ' N QNF , ' J gt, , J 4' sy 2 -.. f . V f , In-lrWW!'4Q :.':W 'gg x "V ' Nj- i,gx',N,L1L'?:-,ph ff: awf fi? R 1 ' ,1 1 'ig ' i!IIl1"1tfI"f7 W H 'nl ' ' 'r 1 'X M ' Mm W' 7f W 3lN'f' 4't1 - . ' Wu 4' 1' " M '- i W ' w if W N WF X- -M -V 1.1 IMI 1 1 - W a 1 Ji,-.fm - ,1 f ' W ' 15 u 4 GRE DCJUV2? JL BQUWQHTZWJQUW ' i WISE QTDOYFBQYS CUNY UYGKED ' mei mmm 5 gmwfyi EGQKUHKEIEO D0 65 Gamma 34 13..- W, Fred Ellis .........,.............. E. J. Berringer, Deceased ....... J, C. Cave ............................. Alice Mclnnes .............. Laurance N. Pease .......... Homer S. Toms ........... Ovena Larson, Head Leah Blanchard Esther Butters Lily Cliberon Ida C. Green Anne L. Harris Adelle Howell Lillian P. Williams, Head Anne Marie Bach Ellen De Ruchie Gabrielle Heggie Wesley G. Young, Head J. Kerr Laura M. Kingsbury John S. Reed, Head H. A. Bradley Edith L. Chidester Faculty ........Vice-Principal, Dean of Boys of Boys ..........Vice-Principal, Dean of Girls ..,......Vice-Principal, Head of Commercial Department of Night School ENGLISH Elizabeth Hurnbargar Ben H. Lewis Lucy E. Osborn Georgia Smith L. Lucile Turner Claude A. Van Patten Lizette Ward Carrie D. Wright Jessie H. Coleman Anne Pauline Abright Laura Jane Briggs Winifred Lovejoy Alice Mclnnes FOREIGN LANGUAGES Ralph C. Hofmeister Gladys G. Lukes Dominic Salandra A HISTORY P. Walline Knoles John S. Landrum Daniel McLain MATHEMATICS Marguerite Hubbell. Catherine Humbargar Lucia N. Keniston Adeline A. Selna Ethel Templin Louis J. Vannuccini Eloise T, Langmade Elinor Malic Edna Rinset Mary E. McGlothlin Benjamin L. Welker SCIENCE DEPARTMENT J. C. Corbett, Head Mrs. H. Abbott Asa L. Caulkins, Head of Emma Hawkins Ralph S. Raven Sanford Sweet H. J. Snook Anna Lowrey Myrtle Olsen Stella Johnson Constance Post Virginia Short Frank Thornton Smith Chemistry HOME ECONOMICS Harriet M. Keating, Head Marilla Dunning Ada Alexander Grace Fowler ART, MUSIC A. N. Davies Elizabeth Montgomery Andrew C. Blossom Amy A. Pahl COMMERCIAL Elizabeth Carden J. H. Carmichael Vera Cobb Cass Lucy E. Crosby Alma Decker Floyd R. Love, Head Edwin D. Comer John M. Bond J. H. Harrison Ralph Herring Agnes D. May, Head Grace U. Bliss Helen Gardner Lilien Eberhard George W. Freeman Gertrude Heald Harry A. Hibbard Elizabeth Humphreys VOCATIONAL J. Mitchell Lewis Charles H, Libhart Birdie Mitchell Alan Porter Peyton Kerr A. R. Reelhorn Bernadine Ungersma B. I. Van Gilder Edwin L. Pister James A. Smith Maurice D. Taylor Ira Van Vlear PHYSICIAL EDUCATION Frances Sheltman J. C. Cave, Head H. B. Lenz Wallace McKay Fred F. Solomon , -X --D-'tif 40 J-3+'4- WI f vi F ..- . 1 V . K ORGANIZATIONS i L Top row, left to right--Henrietta Dietrich, Jack Hancock, Ed Westgate, Golden Grimsley, Ted Ohashi, Henry Schiffman, Dorothy Niles. Bottom row, left to right-David Ritchie, Everett Goold, Maisie Wright, Francis Thompson, DeWitt Page, Rose AhTye, Stuart! Douglas. Executive Committee and Student ' Controls U HE Executive Committee members of Stockton High School do the financial worrying in all school matters. They supervise the money matters and pass or reject those that are brought before them. The members of the committee for the last semester were Jack Hancock, L3 0 Ttti ohathi, Rose Aifryt, David Ritchie, Henrietta Dietrich, Ftatitis Thompson, Everett Goold, Edward Westgate, Dorothy Niles, Golden Grimsley, Stuart Douglas, DeWitt Page, Henry Schiffman, and Mr. Lawrance Pease, adviser of the group, Approximately seventy cases were brought before the Boys' Student Control during the past school year. Most of these were for ditching or for smoking around the school: however, all were minor cases. The student control recom- mends the students to the discipline committee. With the graduation of sev- eral members in February, it was found necessary to appoint two new members, bringing the total up to nine. These two new members were appointed from the Commercial Department. The late Dean of Boys, Mr. Edwin J. Berringer, had charge of selecting the boys from the various departments of the school. He tried to pick an even number from the three parts of the school. Those students who served on the control for the year were as follows: Everett Goold, who is head of the bodyg and Hubert Chain, who is secretary of the group: DeWitt Page, Chester Klieves, Emmitt McCombs, Greenlaw Grupe, Leslie Kos- ter, Joe YVigna, and James Rule. Some new members were to be selected at a later date. -..sgt 42 GIRLS' STUDENT CONTROL Top row, left to right4Na11cy Jane Toms, Maisie Wright, Sadie Tager, jacquelyn Kappeuburg, Hen- rietta Dietrich, Vera Laughton, Adele Guibor. Bottom row, left to right-Ethel Poyner, Dorothy Leonard, Louise Anderson, Jean McLeisl1, Crystal Reynolds, Mary Louise Daoust, Sarah Shuster. BOYS' STUDENT CONTROL Top row, left to right-DeWitt Page, Leslie Koster, Everett Coold, ,Toe Vigua, Greeulaw Grupie. llottom row, left to right-Emmitl Mclfombs, Hubert Chain, Jack Ilancock, Chcstcr Klieves, James Rule. 43 ig..- Stage Setting and Chorus for "The Seven Last VVoi'ds of Christ." I Music 4? HE Seven Last Words of Christ," an oratorio by Du Bois, was the main achievement of the music department of Stockton High School this year. The production, having a chorus of 250 voices, three soloists and a 45-piece orchestra, drew a record crowd and proved to ' J15 be the most successful undertaking ever attempted in the high school. The guest soloists were Mrs. Asa Clark, soprano, Austin Mosher, baritone and Allan Wilson, tenor. The Troubadours sang with the chorus and accom- panied the tenor in the "Sixth Word." Although the choral classes as a whole took part in the Lenten season pro- gram and aided the American Legion on Armistice day, the concert work for the section was done by the Troubadours. This group of eight boys and eight girls, with their accompanist, have represented the music department of the high school on many occasions, giving musical' programs before many of the business and social organizations of Stockton, They sang a Cantata, "Ye Child Jesus," at the Christmas meeting of the Philomathean Club, at the Methodist Church in Modesto, and also at a Christmas program here at school just before the holiday season. Musical interludes in the Christmas play, "Why the Chimes Rang," were furnished by this group. The expert instruction given this department by Mr. Frank Thornton Smith and Miss Virginia Short has placed music among the foremost activities in the school. The band, under the supervision of Mr. Andrew C. Blossom, has livened the rallies and games of the year! The group took part in the Armistice Day parade and has been a credit to the school upon all occasions. The boys were presented with blue and white uniforms by the Student Bodyf The Madrigal Club was organized for the purpose of studying music in -. 44 Elw- y ,AY ix f n , .-. ' x 3 S X . ' X X' , L, " if The Troubadours all the stages of its development. It is composed entirely of girls who are inter- ested in music and Wish to study the different types of composition. Each semester the group gives a Mothers' tea, at which time the programs are a review of the Work done by the club during the preceding term, This year the group studied operas the first half, and American Folk music the last half of the school term. The group is under the supervision of Miss Short and meets regularly twice each month. 1 l The Madrigals 45 Scholarship Society U HE Honor Scholarship Society this year has had a fairly large mem- bership. The first quarter one hundred and six earned the necessary points to be on the honor list. Eugene Eoppiano Was highest that quarter, With thirty-one-and-half points. The next quarter saw a much larger representation, one hundred and sixty-seven having earned ten points or more. Eugene Eoppiano and Evelyn Patterson each received twenty-one and one-half points to tie for first place. The third quarter Ken Hasegawa Won Hrst place With twenty points. The membership for this this quarter was one hundred and eighty-six. Thirty-ive students re- ceived certificates in February for being on the honor list for four successive quarters. 'N 45 tg..- Girls' Association NIFORM dress was the greatest accomplishment of the Girls' Associa- tion for the year of 1928 and l929. The girls began to wear the ,ffl clever one-piece uniforms the Monday after Easter vacation. The dresses are made of Peter Pan material and come in five shades: blue, GWB 'wif white, light orange, pink, and green. Rubye Campodonico was president, and as such made the freshmen girls welcome and helped carry out the Big Sister Movement. This plan of the girls to help the incoming freshman girls get acquainted with other girls and with the school has proved to be successful every year. The plan has received many compliments from visiting delegates. Marian Farrell, secretary- treasurer, graduated in February and Marian Da- vidson was elected in her place. There was no election of a new song leader, so Naoma Cotter and Marian Farrell, who led the songs last year, were again the song leaders. The programs of the year were entertaining and interesting. Mrs. Anita Day Hubbard gave a talk on how girls can become successful. To have pleas- ing manners is the most necessary acquirement for a business woman, Mrs. Hubbard explained to the girls. Dorothea Doull played the piano, the Troubadours sang several selections, and Evelyn Krutsinger gave a recitation, HBridget and her Mistress." Neville Thompson and Rubye Campodonico accompanied Miss Alice Mc- lnnes, Dean of Girls, to the convention of the Associated Girls in Santa Rosa in November, 1928. The officers for the year were Rubye Campodonico, president: Margaret Downs, vice-president, and Marian Farrell, secretary-treasurer. The committees for the year worked hard and were successful in everything they undertook to do. The members of the committees were as follows: , Finance Committee: Maisie Wright, Chairmang Clare Ellis, Jean Turner, Eleanor Colfelt, Neville Thompson, and Miss Alice Mclnnes, adviser. Committee on Uniform Dress: Miriam Gealey, Chairman: Crystal Rey- nolds, Natalie Stitt, Emma Tobacco, Genevieve Carlson, Jessie Wheatley, Elsie Battini. Henrietta Dietrich. Entertainment Committee: Ida Dohrman, Chairman: Marian Farrell, Har- riet Crane, Elizabeth Cottrell, Jane Eagal, Crystal Reynolds, Naoma Cotter, Rosamond Coddington, Helen Mead, Inez Solari, Betty Hackett, Lillian Robin- son, and the Misses Catherine Humbargar and Lillian Williams, advisers. Absent Girls' Committee: Estelle Corren, Chairman, Jean Hislop, Roberta Falconer, Margaret French, and Miss Gertrude Robbins, adviser. Scrap-book Committee: Ellenora Gonyou, Chairman, and Miss Amy Pahl, Adviser. Girls' Room Committee: Lucille Ellis, Chairmang Mildred Shuster, Mary Louise Daoust, Amelia Caviglia, and Mrs. L, W. Chestnutwood, Adviser. 47 t3....- Boys' Science Club. Philophysezm Club. ...Gigi ,Je .f Wx Science Clubs U, HE Philophysean Club is composed of girls who are taking science. A joint meeting of the Boys' and Girls' Science Clubs was held before Christmas. The officers for the first semester were Rosemary Mercer, presidentg Alice Baker, vice-president: Alice Owens, secretary-treasurer. J 51 . During the second semester Rosemary Mercer resigned and Louise Lorenz was elected vice-president. The Boys' Science Club is composed of boys interested in science. Thenofli- cers for the first semester were Knox Borden, president: Warren Pew, vice- presidentg Carol Carter, secretary: and Leslie Drury, treasurer. Oflicers for the second semester: Warren Pew, president: John Flintjer, vice-president: Virgil Gianelli, secretary: and James Snook, treasurer. Press Club AS it ever occurred to you that the person sitting next to you may be your murderer?" was the striking question heard at the Press Club banquet on January 15. David Englund, reporter on the Stockton Record, was the speaker. He related the experiences of a reporter, cnc taking for illustration his follow-up of a recent trial. Miss Ovena Larson, head of the English Department, was also a speaker at the event. Disturbing and mystifying tricks by Joe Tersheshy featured the enter- ' tainment of evening. A picnic at Louis Park in April was enjoyed. Mem- bers of the were guests of the Quill and Scroll Society at its two initiations. Miss L is faculty adviser. Officers were Emmett McCombs, presi- dent: t: and Ellenora Gonyou, secretary-treasurer. 49 HUIQY and Torch Club 1 HE Hi-Y Club started things off in proper fashion this last semester, electing Jack Hancock president, Knox Borden, vice- presidentg De Witt Page, secretary: George Stevens, treasurerg and Loyal Miner ser- g geant-at-arms. During the late fall and spring the Hi-Y conducted a Clean Speech Campaign with remarkable success. A Vocational Guid- ance Campaign was also carried out to good advantage this last school term. A play, "Mr. Bob," was presented and proved an outstanding achieve- ment. The club sent a selected group to San Jose to attend the Older Boys' Conference of California. During Easter vacation the Older Boys' training camp was held at the College of the Pacific under the auspices of the local Hi-Y. One of the high points of the year was the football banquet given the Tarzan gridders. The banquet has become an annual affair that is always looked for- ward to by both the club and the football men. The Hi-Y basketball quintet won every game but one, that loss being handed them by the powerful San Jose Golds. Last summer saw Jack Hancock and Howard Hammond repre- senting the local organization in the Orient in a world better-feeling campaign. These boys had many interesting experiences to tell upon their return. The oflicers last fall were Don West, presidentg Paul Wilson, vice-president, How- ard Gibson, secretary: Arnold Paul, treasurer: and Howard Tiffany, sergeant- at-arms. The yell leaders were Loyal Miner and Dale Ruse. ..., rf, N 15 The Torch Club was organized in order to promote a feeling of comradeship among the Freshman and Sophomore members of the Hi-Y. n-.. 5 0 'lF1r4iaY O CREATE, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character and noble Womanhoodn is the purpose of Stockton High School's Tri-Y organization. ,ul Ui ' Tri-Y was organized to take the same place in girls' lives as Hi-Y does in boys'. Tri-Y branches, though not yet unified by Y. W. C. A. headquarters, have been established in schools all over the country. Much credit is due the two presidents for holding some of the chapter meetings to- gether. Opposition, both from the inside and the outside, together with the usual difliculties of founding an organization, were not lacking in this case. Food, clothing, appropriate gifts, and a Christmas tree Were taken to a family at Christmas time. The Hi-Y twice asked the girls to their open forum meetings. These meet- ings were Dutch treat suppers, and, needless to say, the attendance was admirable. Some forty girls were accepted as pledges in the second semester and were in- ducted in April. The officers for the first semester were Viola Ogan, president, Theodora Kroeck, vice-president: Marianna Peyton, secretary: Julia Baskin, treasurer: and Evelyn Krutsinger, sergeant-at-arms. The second semester oflicers were Marianna Peyton, president, Rosemary Mercer, vice-president, Winifred Wilson, secretary: Theodora Kroeck, treasurerg and Virginia Young, sergeant-at-arms. -..gf 51 3.3,..- v Q. :BP x vi? C I Q Agriculture Club W' I W REORGANIZATION meeting of the Agriculture Club was held on March 1, and the following officers were elected: Carl Stevens, pres- identg James Zuver, vice-president: Loyal Miner, secretary-treasurer: and Jack Johnson, Sergeant-at-arms. Those attending were very eager ,QL to have regular meetings of the club and discussed the travel course. This was organized and was regarded as a decided success by those who enrolled in it. This is the first year that such a course has been in the school. Junior Rod Cross UGHS galore, songs, dances, and drama were featured in the annual Junior Red Cross Vodvil show which was one of the outstanding events of the year. The Vodvil consisted of twelve varied acts in Which both students and teachers participated. The money which Was cleared was turned into the treasury. eacw A AEM W., . vdu x aka I Checks for 5525.00 were sent at Christmas time to the Naval Hospital at Bremerton, Washingtong the Tubercular Hospital at Whipple Barracks, Ari- zona, and to the children of Porto Rico, The Junior Red Cross of Stockton High is a member of the National Junior Red Cross. Rudolph Weber was chairman of this chapter and Maisie Wright, secretary-treasurer. c Q y 'x Social Service Club U T O HELP the less fortunate children in the city and to render service to those who are in need are only a few of the purposes of the Social Service Club. This year has been the most active one since its organi- ' Zation two years ago. Eleven boys from the Children's Home were taken to the Sacramento Junior College vs. Stockton High School football game by several of the girls. A number of parties were also given to the children at the home. On October 27 a Hallowe'en party was given for them. Fancy paper caps were given to all the children and refresh- ments were served. February 26, Miss Alice Mclnnes, Dean of Girls, praised the club for what it had done in the past and listed a few aims for the girls to strive for in the future. She said that 86 per cent of the American families are poor, and that the club should first study the needs in the community and then plan methods of relieving and preventing these needs. ' Candy sales during the lunch periods at school on Fridays were held by the club. The money derived from these sales was used in the carrying on of their work. Dues are paid by the members every month. The membership is limited to girls who are interested in this kind of work. The officers of the club were President, Neville Thompson, secretary, Rae MCCOlluH1Q and corresponding secretary, Jean McCollum. Miss Emma Haw- kins is sponsor of the club. - " , w - lp. - .,., .- M..- l. W . . T .. 53 Literary Cllulb HE Literary Club had one of the most active years since its organiza- tionp' The membership ,was limited to 'studentsvvith recommending grades in English. l The Current Literature Magazine Was used as a means of getting material for discussions. Miss Minerva U. Howell, former head of the English Department in Stockton High School, . gave an interesting talk on poetry to the memberson April 23. Book reviews, reading of poetry, stories and plays were given by various members. Themembers set aside March as their Authors' Month, During ,this time each memberworked out either a short story, poem, essay, or play, which-W-as sub- ject to friendly criticism'-fby the rest of the club. A modern writersfscrap-book and a literary map were' kept by the club. A . Q., 13 W 4, fl , 1 1..- The oflicersfor the Hrst semester were Jean Turner, president, and Randolf Pitts, secretary-treasurer., The officers for the second semester were Norma Powell, presidentg -Leona -Daoust, vice-president, Bob Green, secretary-treasurer, and Randolf, Pitts, corresponding, secretary. eMiss Eliiabeth Humbarger is faculty adviser. ' ' " 3 , a A collection of the best original Work by the members vvas bound in book form and can be added to from year to year. This preserves the best writings and serves as examples for future members to follow. p . . -NH 54 MOUNT TALAC B3 Kaufman Pan Pacific Club HE Pan Pacific Club, organized some two years back, has made astound- ing progress since that time. Their enrollment increased by aibig 'jg percentage, and the club has had some line programs, which were given ,C asas during the fortnightly meetings of the club. Mr. W. G. Young, head of the History Department, says that the purpose of the club is the promotion of a better understanding among the countries of the Pacific, including Japan and South America, and our relations here on the Pacilic coast with these countries. As can be plainly seen, the his- tory of real importance within the next hundred years will be centered around the Pacilic coast nations. It is with this thought in mind that the club was organized in an attempt to establish the bond of understanding which is essen- tial to avoid diflicultieswhich might arise, The meetings include speeches by men of experience, and oiferings by the students as Well. 'One of the best speakers of the semester was Miss Selna, in a talk on Mexico. Numerous student programs were given from time to time, and were enjoyed by the members. Motion pictures were shown of the South Sea Islands, different South American countries, the sun and the moon, and of Siamese society. The club kept in close touch With the Filipino and Chinese clubs during the past year. The oHicers this past semester were Sam Peters, president: John Lilly, vice- president: Jean Brandt, secretary: Joe Primrose, sergeant-at-arms: and Wes- ley G. Young, faculty adviser. 55 Ee..- Language Clubs 1, 1 EADING letters received from students in France, plays, and a Christ- mas pageant, made up the entertainment provided for the French Z 2 Club during the past year. Many of the students of the club are cor- responding With students in France, and they derive much pleasure llillzil in reading their letters before the club. At the nrst meeting of the fall term, Marian Moreing was elected president: Jack Roberts, vice-president: Jacqueline Waite, secretary-treasurer: and James Turner, sergeant-at-arms. Those elected to serve for the fall semester Were, President, Harriet Roberts, vice-president, Rosamond Coddington: secretary, Francis Sheldon: and treasurer, Howard Rhines. A play, "Le Petit Chapeau Rouge," was presented on February 21 by, four members of Miss G. Heggie's 9A class. Miss Gladys Lukes was sponsor of the club for the first semester, and Miss Gabrielle Heggie for the second semester. Movies, plays, and various other entertainments constituted the diary of El Casino Espanol during the past year. The membership of the club was cut down this year, due to the fact that each student was required to have a recom- mending grade in Spanish. At the first meeting of the club on October 19 John Foppiano was elected presidentg Marian Moreing, vice-president, Eugene Foppiano, secretary, Berniece Garibotto, treasurer, and Joe Valverde, sergeant- at-arms. Probably the most outstanding event of the Spanish Club was their Christ- mas program. "La Noche Espanol," a play pertaining to a small girl Who was found Wandering about in the street on Christmas Eve, Was given With the following casti Chester Klieves, as Don Pacog Marian Farrell, as the Gypsy girl, and Joe Valvcrde, as the policeman. There was another skit en- French Club. -..ir 55 Spanish Club. titled "My Girl." John Foppiano as the Spanish senor, has his fortune told by a Gypsy Woman. Each person present was presented with popcorn and candy canes. Much credit should be given to Miss Lucille Ellis, a member of the clubi who prepared a club constitution -which was Written entirely in Spanish. The German Club, started in September, 1928, held many varied and inter- esting meetings during their Hrst year. Students interested in the German lan- guage met on September Z0 and elected Sigmar Leipelt, presidentg Catherine Rowe, vice-presidentg Jean Turner, secretary-treasurerg and Carl Feck, sergeant- German Club. 5 7 X, .C Latin Club. at- arms for the first semester. A Christmas party was held at the club meeting on December l4, at which were featured games, gifts, and candy for every stu- dent. At the first meeting of the second semester, Sigmar Leipelt was re- elected presidentg Jack Jacobsen was elected vice-president, while Jean Turner was re-elected to the ofiice of secretary-treasurer, and Wilbur Krenz was elected sergeant-at-arms. The meetings of the club are conducted mostly in German, which is greatly beneficial to the students. "Conventus Latinus" held many interesting meetings during the last year. On October 4, Kenneth Mclntyre was elected consul major of the club. George Leistner was elected to the office of consul minor, while Miriam Gealey was elected scriba et quaestor, and the oilice of adjutor was won by Vincent Cra- viotto. "Off With His Head," a one-act play, was presented on December 6. The comedy pictured the dilemma of a student who never learned his Latin lesson. Those taking the leading parts in the skit were Everett Leek, Virgil Gianelli, and Morris Johnson. Mr. Hofmeister, Latin teacher, was the prin- cipal speaker at the meeting held January 3. He told of his experiences in ltaly. Latin Club. -..gf 58 Italian Club. During the year various students told about the characters which they have been studying in their respective classes. 'iPro Cultura Italiana" held many meetings in the past year which were of great interest to the students. At the October meeting Dante Pedrini was elected president: Rubye Campodonico, vice-president: Bernice Genetti, secretary-treas- urerg and Donald Roscelli, sergeant-at-arms. Music seemed to entertain the members at nearly all the club meetings. On November 5 members of the String Quartette gave a very interesting musical program. Ruth Tuttle and Marjorie Hodgson were the musical performers on January 2. Probably the most in- teresting event of the year was the "Italian Night," presided over by the mem- bers of the club. Italian Club, --H-,al 59 ga- Chinese Club. Oriental Clubs PICNIC in May and two socials featured the Chinese Students' Club activities this year. Principal W. Fred Ellis was the guest speaker at the Halloween social. Various American teachers who attended found themselves initiated into the fascinating art of chopstick manipu- .ji-tf", lation. The club presented a program before the Pan-Pacific members in March. Girls dressed in Chinese costumes represented their native land in songs and dances. Two teachers of the high school, Ralph C. Raven and Miss Vera Cobb Cass, who have spent years of experience in China, spoke before the club at various meetings of the term. The ofiicials of the club, of which Ben H. Lewis is sponsor, were as follows: Fall semester, Yung Wong, president, Rose Ah Tye, vice-presidentg and Etta Lee, treasurer: spring semester, Rose Ah Tye, presidentg Annette Yick, vice-president, and Elsie Lee, Secretary- treasurer. The Japanese Club is a new organization of this year, the expressed purpose being to get acquainted with members of the club and with other organizations in the school: to study the literature and customs of Japang and to organize a united force to help the school, Miss Ethel Templin, the sponsor, addressed the members at a social in February. The officers were Nellie Fukuyama, presi- dent: Ted Ohashi, vice-president: and Isabel Kunii, secretary-treasurer. The motives of the Filipino Students' Club, formed last September, are to help any Filipino, especially a student: encourage the proper school spirit: have the members develop their English, cultivate their social integrity: and keep their love for the Philippines, A New Year's party was held by the club. Miss Elizabeth Humbargar is the sponsor of the organization. Oiiicers for the fall -..sg 50 Ba..- Japanese Club. semester were Daniel Dan-tel, president: Hoyolito Sajonia, vice-presidentg Ata- nasio L. Alcala, secretary-treasurerg and Simplicio Bilinario, sergeant-at-arms Spring term oflicers Were Juan Montermoso, presidentg Simplicio Bilinario vice-presidentg Nlary Area, secretary-treasurerg and Eulalio Aguinaldo, sergeant at-arms. Filipino Club. 61 Cino'zlKotlla1lk Club CD HE Cine'-Kodak Club, organized in September of last year, held some very interesting meetings. The club was started by Kenneth Mclntyre, K Delbert Price, and John Fraser. At a later meeting, ive others were admitted to membership. A special meeting was held early in Jan- , uary, at which time the club adopted a constitution. The members decided to institute school movies, to be held twice a month. Seven entertainments were given during the year, some of which were "Quo Vadis," "The Patsy," and "The Rough Riders." The lack of a suitable place for the movies to be shown caused the project to be dropped. At various times the club members took pictures of school activities and some scenic views, The Lodi and Sacramento football games were filmed and shown at one of the meet- ings. At a meeting held late in January it was suggested that the members write, produce, and film a movie. To accomplish this some girls were needed in the club. In the last week of January the club was reorganized and Delbert Price was elected president: Clara Lossman, vice-presidentg Ralphine Brady, secretary-treasurerg and Kenneth Mclntyre, business manager. Scenarios were submitted to the club, and "The Black Robed Figure," Written by Ralphine Brady, was accepted for production. This is a comedy drama, taking place in a church. Filming of this picture began on April 6, and after many rehearsals, it was completed about May 20. 4-1 A 3' 'S i fa 5615 ---get 62 Quill and Scroll HE "Quill and Scroll," national honorary society for high school journalists, was installed in Stockton High School just before the summer vacation of 1928. The society sets a high standard for its members, four tests having to be passed before membership is . given. The member must be scholastically in the upper third of his high school class: he must have done distinctive and outstand- ing work in some phase of high school journalism: he must be recommended for membership by the supervisor of journalistic work in his high school: and he must be approved as being Worthy of membership by the society's national secretary-treasurer. Two national group contests were sponsored by the society. The first was an editorial contest held in February, and the second one a feature contest, in March. Donald Stanford won third place on the Pacific Coast District in the feature contest. Charter members initiated into the Stockton chapter were Robert Aungst, John Foppiano, Leonard Glover, Walter Hachman, Dorothy Heil, Doris Horr, Mervyn Koster, Walker Low, Franklin Malloy, and David Ritchie. Six mem- bers Who entered in January were Francis O. Thompson, Rose Ah Tye, Ellis Eckland, Bess Cooper, Ted Chashi, and Donald Stanford. A third initiation in April brought in Ena McBride, Bob Scott, Keith Thomas, Winifred Wil- son, Eugene Foppiano, Ellenora Gonyou, and Elsie Mae Graves. Members received a badge of the society, a scroll with a quill diagonally across it, bearing the Words, "Quill and Scroll," and the letters N. H. S. H. S. J. on the face of the pin. The editors' and business managers' pins were awards of the school in recognition of their services. Oilicers elected Were, president, Franklin Malloy: vice-president, David Ritchieg and secretary, Leonard Glover. Miss L. L. Turner is faculty adviser. e : il J-5--3,3 1 4 c -..gf 63 59- Sigma Eta Phi HE Vocational Cooperative Club was organized shortly before the first of the year. Their purpose is to promote Skill, Honor, and Friend- ship, which are symbolized with the Greek name Sigma Eta Phi. At present the club has over twenty members, and more will be chosen . next semester. To be a member of the organization a student has to be one of the two best workers in his class, both in scholastic stand- ing and in manual labor. The two chosen work alternate weeks down town to gain practical experience, and then automatically become members of the Cooperative Club. It is quite an honor to belong to this exclusive organization, and is the goal of every vocational student. They have a picnic once a month, where games are played and stunts put on by the members. Last January sec- ond a dance was given by the club, to which friends were invited. The ofiicers this past semester were Russell Dunnihoo, president, George Miller, vice-president? Lennis Tupper, secretary: Jack Crampton, treasurer, and John Hunt, sergeant-at-arms. Previous to this last semester, the vocational departments had no way of becoming organized or working together for better advantages to the students and teachers. So it was that the heads decided to form the Cooperative Club, whereby students of the different vocational departments might get together in a common bond of friendship, with their work as the background. The club has proved a success, and is rapidly forging ahead in membership and ability to promote Skill, Honor, and Fellowship. I ,U M3559 .-1, I Nu 64 gig? f' --Qc 1-' " A ILIITIERARY The Ulld Bell Mare FIRST PRIZE STORY Lucilleefllis llA IGS? QD T HAD been a hard, white winter. The pack train had just come into fl Oroville from the Last Chance mine. At the saloon the boss said, "Things 're purty bad up thar, and provisions be mighty scarce l '39 Ziff lately." Consequently, the pack train started early the next morning in hopes of reaching the Last Chance in two days. The old bell mare - stepped along quite lively, to the disgust of six pack mules. Both the "boss" and the "skinner" were old-timers at the job. "Hey, Bill!" shouted the "boss" to the skinner, "I'm gonna try to make Dead Man's Gulch. by sundown. lt's the last spot to camp afore the mine." "Seems to me like yu'r kinda stretchin' yourself, but's up to yew. Git up, ye lazy critters! This here ain't no fun'ral march!" Then there was the silence of the mountains, broken by the tinkling bell of the mare, and, at intervals, by the "skinner" as he cursed the mules or broke into song. The pack train wound along the narrow path, which sometimes ran through deep forests, where outlaws lurked, sometimes danced through fair meadows where wild flowers bloomed, and sometimes climbed steep hills and poised itself perilously on an overhanging ledge. A little before Sundown the pack train forded the north fork of the Feather River and arrived at Dead Man's Gulch, where they made camp for the night. Before dawn the next day the pack train was on its way, although a storm seemed brewing. The trail from Dead Man's Gulch to the Last Chance was narrow and steep: looking up, one saw the sky far above: looking down, one saw the Feather River far below: one false step and the Pearly Gates would be opened. The old bell mare had no nerves, it seemed, and stepped along with the cow bell on her neck tinkling cheerfully. The pack train rounded a turn and was met by a strong wind. Snow was beginning to fall rapidly. The "boss" looked at the sky and shivered. "There being no tarnin' aroun' hiar, we'l1 just hafter pull through somehow." "Kyrectl" agreed the "Skinner" drearily. The pack train moved on again, more slowly, it is true, but still onward. The storm increased in violence, but still they pushed on until the men were very weary. About mid-afternoon there came a lull in the storm, and the Hboss' yelled over his shoulder, "Sure looks like a blizzard, Bill! Lost any mules yet?" 'iNope," responded the "skinner," "these hiar Rocky Mountain canaries be sure-footed critters." Just then the storm burst upon them with greater fury. The two men lost all sense of direction after a while, but it was necessary to keep going: so on --2-if 66 file-- they went with the old bell mare in the lead. Finally the "boss" was sure the mare was going the wrong way. The trail was not as rough as this, he knew. He tried to turn his own horse. but he was too weary and weak. The old bell mare could go where she wished. Back at the end of the pack train similar thoughts were in the "skinner's" mind, and the result was the same. Gradually the storm abated, until all was quiet and serene, beautiful and white in the glow of the morning sun. The two men aroused themselves from the coma in which they had been and listened in vain for the tinkling of the cow bell. They became aware that they were not moving, and that there were many strange noises as of happy people. Then they recalled where they were. There was the Last Chance mine, and here were the six pack mules with the precious loads of provisions. The old bell mare had brought them through! A Dawn in Spitting SECOND PRIZE POEM By Mabel Chipman l lA The finger of dawn crept, like a golden serpent. Down thru the eastern stairway to the world, And lighted up the earth to crimson glory, As if a flaming coverlet unfurled. The stately pines shined out like giants hoary, Their frosted limbs by shining globules pearled, The birds awoke and trilled their joyous story To all the flowers that in the dawn uncurled. The sun, again the monarch, travels slowly, As if to watch, and glory that he's king. His golden rays caress the grasses lowlyg He warms the birds, and chuckles when they sing. The flowers, now awake, are nodding, dreaming. The stream is gurgling, twinkling in its way, And underneath the silver surface gleaming, The schools of tiny fishes swim and play. The buttercups and violets line the pathway Along which tiny animals have passed, The little furry creatures greet the new day And smile upon the sunlit sky at last: Up in the west a bank of clouds is drifting, A fleecy mass of soft and pearly gray: The spring is here, and I my soul am lifting To thank the Lord for such a perfect day. -..sit 67 53..- "And Remembered Always" SECOND PRIZE STORY By Wz'nifred Wz'lson IIA URLED up in a wide, comfortable, leather chair, slowly and creakingly rocking, Luella Marlowe, a dainty yet "live-wire" red-headed high school girl, tried to fight her battle alone. But she failed. Deeply hurt, half angry and thoroughly miserable, she slipped on a sweater PWS? and called to her mother, "Will it be all right for me to go meet Dad?" "lt's rather early, isn't it? Oh, very well, run along," Mrs. Marlowe, busy in the kitchen, readily asquiesced. While the ideal Dad-Daughter companionship did not exist between Luella and her father, they were great pals and, as Luella said, "He's awfully corn- fortable to tell things to. He doesn't laugh and it doesn't hurt when he scoldsf' They met just a block or so from the ofHce, and sensing trouble, Mr. Mar- lowe had pointedly asked what the trouble was. His daughter explained and was now walking along watching her father's face and awaiting an answer. "But, Lou, you're sure you havn't hurt Teddy in any way?" "Absolutely sure, Dad, We perfected those short-story outlines last night after basketball practice, and as she had to be back at school by seven for play practice, she left me at the Corners." "There was no sign of her actions today in her manner yesterday?" UNO. I scented the trouble first when she avoided me after the first class this morning." Mr. Marlowe shook his head. "Teddy June Blake is an impulsive young woman. Why not give her a chance to redeem herself? You'll have a special practice tonight for tomorrow's game, I suppose?" Opening the gate into their yard, Lou nodded, "Yes. As usual we'll rest most of tomorrow." As they went into the house, her father said, "lt may be hard to risk her snub, but it will be harder for her to apologize if you haven't given her the opportunity." They parted at this point, Mr. Marlowe going upstairs to get ready for din- ner and the girl hurrying to the kitchen to help her mother. Luella deliberately put off going to the gym early that night so there would be less chance of opening the question with her now irate chum. Teddy June Blake, tall, athletic, pretty in her dark rebellious way, and sev- eral other members of the team were playing leap-frog around the girls' gym as Luella entered. "Better hurry with your dressing, Lou," called the captain, Alma Gibbons. 'AWe're almost ready to start." Nodding, and ignoring the laughter of one group of girls in a far corner in which Teddy held the most conspicuous place, Luella proceeded to the dress- ing rooms and soon appeared on the floor ready for play. 68 Ea.- The coach, Miss Adams, assembled the girls and spoke to them for a few minutes on the game to be played the following night. 'lCarlton Hi should not be hard to beat-but she will be if you girls do not pep up. Don't forget your standards and, Centers, remember to play the free forward. Cooperation, the motto of all Kingsdale teams, is to be fought for, thought for, and remembered always. Co'mon, let's play!" she concluded. As the whistle blew at the end of the game, the coach called to Teddy, "How about those passing plays you and Lou worked out? They weren't very notice- able tonight. Don't forget 'em tomorrow, will you?" Teddy June, with an angry red coloring her face, merely nodded and turned toward the dressing rooms. "I can't do it! I simply can not do it. I know I can't. But I have to! Oh, pollywogs and Indian chiefs!! I'l1 have to come out and ask her what's wrong right there in the presence of the whole team. Wish I dared use the phone, but that seems so awfully sneaky! I'l1 ask her at the game tonight just as soon as the immortal gods give me a chance." Luella felt better after having really made up her mind to do what she had been wanting to do for the last forty-eight hours. She entered the almost empty gym that night outwardly untroubled, though inwardly that sickening just- before- the-game feeling was waging a fierce battle with a deeply trodden-upon sensitiveness. "Oh, if I only knew how her anger was justiiedf' she sighed. The girls' games were always played as preliminaries to the boys' varsity game, but the crowd usually managed to come for the whole of the first game. Consequently, as the two girls' teams, Carlton, resplendent in green and gold suits, and Kingsdale in her orange and white entered, the rooters broke forth in one long loud tumult of applause. The visitors won the toss-up and chose the south goal. The game started immediately and proceeded without spectacular playing on either side till the end of the first quarter. The score was then 6-4 in favor of the home team. At the end of the second quarter, which was brought to a grand finale to the tune of 8-6 with the visitors carrying the melody, Luella was desperate. Her guard was weak and not an exceptionally good player. This left Luella as the 'ifree forward" the centers had been told to play. And she was not being played. The other forward, her team-mate, was being overworked. Teddy, who touched the ball more often than anyone else in the center, was the only person to help this condition. But she didn't choose to do so. "The gods certainly have given me the chance," thought Luella, with grim humor, as she trotted to the dressing rooms at the end of the half. Accepting gratefully one of the lemons the coach was handing out, Lou threw herself on one of the mats and relaxed. "One minute more," called the coach presently. "Drop the lemon rinds in this water bucket by the door." Starting up guiltily and with a queer fluttering near the region of her heart, Luella walked over to Teddy's mat. She spoke directly and to the point. 69 "We can't go on like this, Ted. What is the matter with you? I apologize for whatever you think-" Teddy, glaring, got up off the mat and moved away just as the whistle shrilled for the third quarter. "An apology doesn't erase a betrayed confidence. I hope Margot does jus- tice to my plot." Teddy's answer was flung over her shoulder as the team took its position on the floor. Dizzy, sick with the accusation her friend had made, Luella played a miser- able game during the third quarter. The phrases, Hbetrayed confidence-Mar got-my plot" played tag with her aching head. She had obtained her second wish: she knew now that Teddy's anger was not justified. But that Teddy could ever believe that she, Luella Marlowe, would deliberately give Teddy's plot to the only real rival she had in the short- story contest was incredible. The rival's name was Margot Van Vliere. Miss Adams was thoroughly and justly angry when the third quarter ended 10-6 and the visitors were still victorious. Carlton's rooters were riotiously exulting in their lead, and this didn't help the coach's temper to any noticeable degreep "Teddy June Blake and Luella Marlowe, where are those passing plays? You've not used them once tonight. Furthermore, your team play is wretched: do you hear, perfectly wretched!" she stormed. When the Coach had passed on to criticize the rest of the team, Luella turned to her chum. "Oh, Teddy, I didn't,'I didn't give away your plot! Please believe that, old dear, won't you?" . Perhaps because of the turn the game had taken, perhaps because she realized the poor sport she was making of herself, but most, perhaps, because of the sincerity of Luella's tone, Teddy slipped her arm around her now almost tear- ful chum's waist and walked back to the floor. "I don't understand it, but an explanation will come later, I hope," she said simply. The fact that Kingsdale won the preliminary game by the score of 12-10 is unimportant. The miraculous side is found when it is pointed out that two girls in the last quarter fought for, thought for and remembered always, Co- operation. Rain Brightly as April rain upon the eaves, Or vagrant drops sunlit among the leaves, The teardrop glistens. Softly it falls, as rain falls to the ground, Sadly it breaks with rain's heartbroken sound, When no one listens. -I. M. -..gf 70 , , ,W .... -Y' W-- -" tl MOUNT DIABLO Ruth Bourne Why ll llinntond to Bc at Farmer SECOND PRIZE ESSAY By Ruth Dunnihoo 12A Ga-XQ T IS perfectly obvious that the farm is the ideal place to live. Why 15, everyone can't see that is a mystery to me. I shall now support my statement and prove conclusively that it is true. First, young people on the farm have a much better chance for a ' well-rounded education than do the city youths. Now please don't interrupt! That old joke about the "hick" coming to town to gaze and point and get pinched for jay-walking was worn threadbare long ago. But how about the city fellow on the farm? How about the fellow who exclaimed that he had found a "cow's nest" when he saw some old milk cans in a garbage dump? That is a rather far-fetched illustration, I admit, but not any more so than the jokes the city people like to tell about the "rube." You can't get a farm education by spending a summer on a "clude" ranch, either. You think that you are impressing those poor, ignorant cowboys greatly with your city sophisticationg you look down upon them as a mere servant class: you perhaps flirt with one of them just to have something to talk about when you return to the city. If you are that kind of a person, oh, how I wish you could overhear some of the things said about you after you have gone! Those boys get their wages and many free laughs by Ustringing you" and giving you a few vacation thrills. Sometimes they laugh, and sometimes they are thor- oughly disgusted when they tell each other the latest "fool boners" that the "dudes" have "pulled" They make fun of the way you ride, and still more fun of the way you walk afterwards. When you ask absurd questions about things on the farm because you want to impress people with the fact that you are from the city, you are simply making a fool of yourself. They can tell where you live by looking at you, and the impression you create is not exactly the one you probably have pictured, or would wish. The education of a farm person is more practical than that of a city person. A city man stopped at a little country store and blacksmith shop one day. He told the smith that he should send his son to school in the city if he did not wish the boy to grow up in complete ignorance and fall an easy prey to every fake that came along. The blacksmith silently listened while he heated a horse- shoe at the forge, hammered it into shape at the anvil, and dropped it on the ground. Soon he asked the visitor to hand the shoe to him. The city chap picked it up, burned his fingers, dropped it, and swore. Then the smith called his son, who had been outside and had heard what had been said. When asked to hand the shoe to his father, the boy picked up a pair of tongs with which he placed the hot shoe on the anvil. The visitor "got" the point. Not long ago, Huxley's definition of education was brought to our attention. lt is something like this: The chief purpose of education is to train the mind and the will to do the work you have to do when that work ought to be done, whether you like it or not. This is the kind of an education farm children get. -.,.,gf 71 Ea..- They have tasks to do that must be done at a certain time. When they have learned to do this, it is not such a difficult matter for them to get "book" educa- tion in the public schools with the town children. Secondly, the farm is the ideal place for children to grow up. Here they learn from observation the natural phenomenon of life, which is always a great mys- tery to children. Nature is a clean, wholesome, truthful teacher, and nothing is better for the soul than to see things grow. Moreover, country children have a more healthful place to live and work and play. They naturally spend more time out-of-doors than city children do, and their out-of-doors is free from city smoke and grime. The question of work and play also enters in. It is a good thing for every healthful, normal child to have a hobby-something he likes to do. There is a wide choice of hobbies in the country. Moreover, the hobbies and .work of country children are under the direct supervision of the parents, whilelthe city child must go away from home to earn his spending money . The entertainment of the country family is on the same basis as that of the town family. A country family receives the same daily papers and the same magazines, reads the same-books, hears the same radio programs, goes to the same theatres and other places of entertainment, attends the same schools and churches, plays the same games, has the same instruction in music and arts, and takes the same trips in the family machine that the city family of a similar standard of living does. But the country boy or girl has the advantage of being able to ride horseback or take a long walk on the soft earth whenever he or she wishes. As for work, of course the farmer must work hard. The city man should, and generally does, have some diflicult work also, which is all as it should be. Anyhow, few men are bent with toil: more grow crooked trying to avoid it. The work of the modern farm woman is much like that of her city sister. She has the same electrical appliances and other conveniences in her home, or, at least, she can have them, she goes to the same sort of clubs and to the same church, Most of all, she can, without a great amount of extra effort, give her family good, wholesome, home-cooked food. Then there is the great advantage of being blissfully alone in the country when you want solitude. Some people are sure that they would die of loneli- ness if they were forced to live in the country. Those people are very shallow indeed if they cannot, at least a part of the time, Hnd entertainment within themselves. At times there is nothing like perfect peace and freedom from the neighbor's radio and family quarrels and children and gossip. I pity the per- son who cannot or has not had the chance to enjoy living in the country. He is missing much of the best part of life. Mountain Walls I live between two mountain walls, They are as rough and vastly high As great, tumultuous waterfalls, That tumble earthward from the sky. -I M -.,.,gf 72 lga.- 'i""ln'Wh.,4. v"Q,!" ,-A - 7 -sv-I - If ' 4 ACTIVITIES CHOOLWORK resumed September l928, with an enrollment of 2240 by the end of the month. A drive for the sale of student body tickets occupied the school. The Tarzan football season began by the victory over Preston, 20-6, the eighteenth. The first attempt at season-tickets for football games was made a success. The twenty-sixth, the Stockton Musical Club gave a program to interest the students in the concert season. The Tarzan, eleven vanquished the Alumni, 32-l2, the twenty-first. The Tarzans de- feated St. Marys, 27-O, the twenty-ninth. vi ' F F-ii.: :W-E ? if-5 'Q 5 October 6, Stockton triumphed over Sacra- mento Junior College,.6.0-0. .The following week the Tarzans humbled the Bakersfield eleven, 26-O. With the passing of Miss M. Aloys Daly, the school lost a rare and, faithful teacher. A mock. presidential ,election was held the twenty-fifth. Freshman girls were initiated into the wonders of the school, the seventeenth. The first game of the C. I. F. series was lost to Sacramento by 26-7, played the twentieth. The Tarzans ran Modesto to earth, 39-O, the 'twenty-seventh. fThe foot- ball squads were given a banquet that night by the Girls' Association and the Executive Committee. A J L. . J November was ushered in by thewnrst assembly program, given by the Schubert Quartet. The third, three delegates attended the Girls' Convention at Santa Rosa. A Wood- land was downed by the Tarzans, 36-7. The 'Show-Off" was the Playcrafters' pre- mier offering of the dramatic season, given the ninth. The Tarzans downed Turlock, 29-O, the tenth. Seven delegates were sent to Stanford University for the convention of the C. S. P. A. the ninth and tenth. The second quarter opened on the twelfth. The Clean 'Speech campaign conducted by the Hi-Y club, opened on 'the fourteenth with , 1 an assembly at which Dr. Tully C. Knoles gave the address. The Tarzans suffered de- feat, 18-0, by the Lodi Flames in the "Big Game" of the football season, the seventeenth. The Red Cross Vodvil was given the twenty- third: ,Thanksgiving vacation was the last week. December, Frye and Company mystified the students in an assembly program on the third. The Pacific frosh were overwhelmed in basketball by the Tarzans, 31-5, the seventh. A Christmas entertainment was given the thirteenth, A 29-l drubbing was handed the Alumni five by the Tarzans, the fourteenth, Francis Machado won the inter- school cross-country the thirteenth. Letters were awarded the football men before the Christmas vacation. The Tarzan quintet won games over Santaf Clara and San Jose during the holidays. A The new year began with the Tarzan five's victory over Sacramento, 27-14, January 5. Mrs. Anita Day Hubbard addressed the girls the tenth. The varsity five defeated Wood- land, 53-27, the eleventh. ' Certificates were awarded the qualified students in the scholar- ship society, the fifteenth. The Tarzan hoop- sters downed the U. C. frosh, the seventeenth. Maisie Wright took Hrst for Stockton in fthe interscholastic Extemporaneous Contesf. held in Manteca, the eighteenth. Sydney Landon, impersonator, gave a program the twenty- seventh. The sophomore oral English con- test on the twenty-fourth was a triumph for the freshmen. Lodi was conquered by the Tarzan quintet, 23-16, the twenty-fifth. "The Creaking Chair "yf as given by the seniors the twenty-sixtlif ,Senior Class Day and the senior banquet were on the thirtieth. Commencement on the thirty-first concluded activities for January. The Tarzan quintet downed Sacramento, 22-2l, the first of Feb- ruary. The new art and language building opened on the fourth with the beginning of the spring semester. College of Pacific students entertained the school the eleventh. The girls' freshman reception was divided into four parties the afternoons from the eleventh to fourteenth. The Alumni five triumphed over the Blues, 33-25, the fifteenth. The Tarzans defeated Woodland, 36-9, the six- teenth. Dr. C. E. Barker lectured the twen- tieth. The Perry Dilley Puppets gave a pro- gram the twenty-first. The Tarzan quintet defeated Lodi, 32-30, the twenty-third, fol- lowed by a victory over Ripon, 29-19, the twenty-seventh. The Alumni trackmen defeated the Blues, 32-90, the second of March. The Guard and Tackle Weekly received second rating in the national contest at Columbia University. The Tarzans humbled the Denair five, 17- 13, the ninth. Seniors won honors in inter- class track on the eighth and ninth. The Tarzan tracksters defeated Modesto, 592,- 53M, the sixteenth. Geoffrey Morgan spoke to the studentsgfthe twentieth. "The Seven Last Wordis of Christ" was given the twenty- first. The tTurlock trackmen overwhelmed the Blues, 72-50, the twenty-third. Spring vacation was the twenty-fourth to the thirty- first. Girls appeared in uniform dress after the Easter holidays, April 1. The Blue five sub- merged Marysville, 24-22 on the fifth, giv- ing Stockton the C. I. F. League title for northern and central California. The Blue thinclads placed third in the relay carnival in Sacramento, the sixth. The school paid tribute to Edwin J. Berringer, vice-principal and Dean of Boys, at an impressive memorial service held on the eighth. "Squared," first prize play by Wheeler Hobbs, and "So He Took the Sl0,000," second prize play by Josephine Lubosch, were presented the twelfth, the day the third quarter ended. Delegates to the journalism convention on the eighteenth and nineteenth brought back a silver cup for best all-around newspaper in California high schools. Three delegates at- tended the Scholarship Federation conven- tion at Santa Rosa, and juniors were victors in the inter-class swimming meet, the nine- "So This Is London" was offered teenth. as the all-school play, the twentieth. The Sisters' entertainment and the Tar- Gause zans' defeat over Alameda in swimming, 77- 22 were on the twenty-sixth. Emmitt Mc- Combs won first and Adeline Read second place for Stockton at the annual Shake- spearean contest held at Modesto Junior Col- lege, and the Blue trackmen beat Oakdale, 61-60, the twenty-seventh. May l, the Tarzan swimmers defeated Lodi, 51-25, and on the second, beat Sac- ramento, 58-l9. Glenn Harper placed first in the mile run at the Northern Section C. I. F., the fourth. The swimmers overcame Lodi, 67-10, the sixth. At a school assem- bly, the seventh, Roberta Falconer and Ed- ward Ah Tye placed first to represent Stock- ton in the flag contest sponsored by the San Francisco Examiner. The music department gave a program for Music Week, the tenth. F. F. Latta lectured, the fifteenth. Spanish Night was held the fifteenth. The seven- teenth, an assembly-program by Edwin Brush was presented. Emmitt McCombs and Adeline Read represented Stockton at the Shakespearean Contest in Berkeley, the eighteenth. Tacky Day was the twenty- fourth. "Italian Night" was the thirty-first. William Fitch won first prize in the national Graphic Art Contest. The date of the sen- ior play, "The Admirable Crichton," was June fifteenth. The seniors held their picnic May thirtieth, Senior Class Day was June 19, and Commencement night, the twentieth. Journalism U HE 'Guard and Tackle" weekly was awarded a silver cup as the best T35 all-around newspaper at the Journalism Convention at the University of California in April. Second place group at Columbia Scholastic Press Association, and Second Class Honor Rating by the National Scholastic Press Association were also awarded to the weekly in the month of March. Third prize was awarded the 1928 Guard and Tackle Annual and third for editorials in the weekly at the Press Convention in November which was sponsored by the Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Phi Sigma, national journalistic societies at Stanford University. David Ritchie, annual editor: Francis Thompson, editor, Rose Ah Tye, associate editor: Ellis Eckland, business managerg Donald Stanford, special writer: Chester Klieves, news editor, and Miss L. Lucile Turner, faculty adviser, represented Stockton at this convention. The Graduation Edition issued on January 30 was written and edited by the newswriting class, with Eugene Foppiano as editor and Winifred Wilson, associate editor. A linoleum cut in yellow of a boy and girl holding diplomas decorated the front page. The Christmas edition of December 12 was a six page paper with a red lireplace and Christmas gifts on the front page. The third and fourth pages contained poems and stories written by students of different English classes. Throughout the year many interesting interviews and other feature stories appeared in the paper. Special cuts, cartoons and linoleum cuts helped to lighten the paper and make it more interesting. Eleven delegates attended the convention at the University of California which was sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi. Winifred Wilson, Elsie Mae Graves, Ellenora Gonyou, Jack Moore, George Thompson, Keith Thomas, Ellis Eck- land, David Ritchie, John Eoppiano, Francis Thompson, and Miss L. Lucile Turner represented Stockton High. Winifred Wilson, Elsie Mae Graves, Ellenora Gonyou and Keith Thomas will carry on the work next year. "Buds O' Blue," the literary magazine issued early in June, contained the best literary works of the students-essays, sketches, dialogues, poems, and stories. Ellenora Gonyou edited this magazine, which was printed in the print shop. Donald Stanford, spe- cial writer, won third prize in the "Quill and -Scroll" feature story contest. Under a new amendment' to the school constitution, three edi- tors are now elected, instead of two, as in former years. The annual editor serves one year, while two short-term editors are elected to editlthe weekly paper, one for the - fall semester and the other Guard and Tackle Trophies. for the Spring Semester' 'gi cg 5 'a""'c :fx -'aa 76 OH topj Cl'll O11 L, Lucille Turner, Klieves, Josephine Foppiano, Rudolph Gonyou, Eugene Young, Margaret perg mechanical Tho Significance of the Annual ITH the publication of this "Guard and Tackle" Annual, another leaf has been turned in the Annals of Stockton High School. Much thought, care and painstaking effort have gone into the making of this memory book, and it is hoped that it is a book of which the students will be proud, and that it will bring back many pleasant memories in years to come. '? 'F M9 Reis I ', ' II l!':..-Q 'Jr 31 A great deal of concentration was put upon the art work for the Annual this year. The theme of the bookTMountains-was carried out in design by the advanced art class under the supervision of Miss Amy Pahl. The students of this class made the scenes of the mountains which are used on the insert pages of the book, and they also designed the drawings for the covers and section sheets. The designs were then cut into linoleum by the art editor and his assistant, and the printing of the color pages and dust cover was done by the boys in the high school print shop under the direction of Edwin D. Comer. This is the first time that the print shop has participated in the work on the Annual, and much credit is due to the student-printers. For the first time in three years, the Annual contains a literary section. The short stories and poems printed there, and the poetry which is scattered through- out the book were selected by members of the faculty after Weeks of judging. Too much cannot be said about the members on the staff of the Annual. Their willing cooperation with the editor has made his task easier, and they have helped largely to make the Annual what it is. Much appreciation is felt for the helpful advice and aid given to the staff by Miss L. Lucile Turner, the faculty adviser for the "Guard and Tackle." The business staff of the Annual is to be complimented for the competent Work it has accomplished this year. Through the faithful and successful work of each member, the book has progressed financially much more than in former years. Incidentally, there are more advertisements this time than there have been in the last two years. When the amount of work and energy which is required for the publication of the "Guard and Tackle" Annual is realized by the students, perhaps they will appreciate these efforts and really cherish the book as a keepsake. ' , V -David Ritchie, ' Editor. 78 ya..- .,gf79E' 80 Public Speaking gtk? URING the year 1928-'29 the public speaking class had a very full program. Various speaking contests, and advertisement of school lf-15 activities kept the group quite busy serving the school. During the first half of the year, the main objective of the class was to prepare for the extemporaneous speaking contest. Maisie Wright, speaking on "Americanization of the Immigrants," won first place for Stockton High School on January 18, at Manteca, in a group of nine contestants. Maisie was chosen on January 7 in the school tryouts, in which Roberta Falconer and Martha Sheldon ran close seconds. These tryouts are open to any student in the school, but the members of the public speaking class are usually the only ones who prepare for them, as it is a part of the class work. . No debates were scheduled this year because there was no teacher in the school who was willing to act as coach, and also because the school Was not entered in the league. Much material was available from last year's sophomore team from which to make the nucleus for a varsity group. For this reason many students expressed regret because a team was not formed. Advertisement speeches for Perry Dilley's Puppet shows were given by five students after class tryouts. Those who were chosen to speak and where they spoke are Roberta Falconer, El Dorado, Florence Harrington, Weber and Woodrow Wilson, Brownlee Shirek, Victory: Francis O. Thompson, Lottie Grunskyg and Maisie Wright, Jefferson school. During the third quarter of work, most of the class hours were taken up in preparation and trying out for the Oratorical and Shakespearean Contests. Brownlee Shirek, speaking on "Lincoln," Won the former tryout. Emmitt McCombs and Adeline Read were chosen to represent the school in the latter contest, Emmitt winning lirst place, and Adeline second, in the preliminary contest at Modesto. Roberta Falconer and Maisie Wright were also chosen to tryout in the Oratorical preliminaries, while Stuart Douglas and Mary Arca were selected as alternates. Roberta Falconer presided over the annual Oral English Contest on January 24, making an introductory speech and introducing the various contestants. She was invited to give an oration on "Lincoln" at a meeting of the Parent Teacher's Association and was commended for this work. "The Seven Last Words of Christ" was advertised at the various dinner clubs by the class, Tryouts in class were held with the following results: Roberta Falconer, Advertising Club, Brownlee Shirek, Optimist Club: Francis O. Thompson, High Twelve Club, Martha Sheldon, Lions Club, Maisie Wright, Rotary Club, and Florence Harrington, Kiwanis Club. Advertisement for "So This Is London" was also given by Francis O. Thompson at the Kiwanis Club, Roberta Falconer at the Advertising Club, Brownlee Shirek at the Exchange Club, and Maisie Wright at the Lions Club. During the last semester a complete study of parliamentary law and practices was made. -..ggi 81 lg..- EXTEMPORANE-OUS CONTEST Maisie Wright won first place and a gold pin for her speech on "Americani- zation of Immigrants," which she gave at the annual Extemporaneous Con- test at Manteca High School on January 18. Maisie outlined the problems of the past, the present, and the future that the immigrants must face. Francis Halley, representing Modesto High School, received second place, speaking on "Charles Schwab", George Dahlgren of Turlock received third place and honor- able mention on the topic f'Bok." Each contestant was allowed to draw two sub-topics on the main subject and was permitted to choose one of these on which to prepare a ten minute speech without reference to books or notes of any kind. Each contestant was placed in a separate room, by himself, while preparing the talk. SHAKESPEAREAN CONTEST Emmitt McCombs, prominent student in dramatics, won the boys' division for Class A schools, in the State of California finals of the annual Shakespearean Contest held in the Greek Theatre at the University of California. Many of the San Francisco High Schools, which had representatives in the contest, are much bigger than Stockton High School, so Emmitt's winning irst place is quite an honor. In the sectional contest in the Modesto Junior College Little Theatre on April 26, Emmitt was given first place, and Adeline Read was given second place in the girls' division, but she failed to place in the state finals. Emmitt was presented with the complete works of Shakespeare in one volume, and a similar book, only more expensive, was given to this school. At the University of California, preliminary tryouts were held in the morning to pick three boys and three girls in each of the three divisions. This group of eighteen participated in the finals in the afternoon, and the final winners in each group were chosen from them. Emmitt was coached by Claude A, Van Patten, and Adeline was coached by Miss Ida C. Green, who accompanied the contestants to the university. ORATORICAL CONTEST Brownlee Shirek placed in the sectional tryout held in this city for the finals in the annual Oratorical Contest at 'Oakdale, but failed to place in the final contest. The topic of Brownlee's oration was "Abraham Lincoln," and it received much favorable comment. Miss Ovena Larson, head of the English department and coach for the speaker, said that it was due to no fault of Brown- lee's that he did not place. She said that he worked hard on his speech and. did his best. John Said, of Fresno, speaking on "The American Flag," won first place. -va ---Q54 82 +:z+--- DRAMATICS 9 URING the past year, the Playcrafters, play production classes, and stagecraft classes, under lf-is the supervision of Claude A. Van Patten, have taken charge of school dramatics. These '-" ' .2 groups studied all the various phases of drama, including the staging and production of plays. They have built new scenery from time to time and made a complete new set for the high school stage. The senior plays and the all-school plays were staged by these groups, and new scenery was designed and con- structed by them for "The Seven Last Words of Christ." The year's success, from a dramatic standpoint, rested mainly in the able direction of Mr. Van Patten and the energetic ability of the Playcrafters. During the year the Playcrafters have presented many plays before the student- body of Stockton High School. All of these were well received, the students' appreciation testifying to the dramatic ability of the students who took a part in them. Claude Van Patten. ""'llllh1o Sll11oWa0iF1l3" The lirst production, "The Show-Off," proved to be a marked success. This three act comedy by George Kelly is based on the home life of the "Show-off's" in-laws. Amy, the younger daughter of the Fishers, falls in love with Aubrey Piper, the conceited, boastful, lying hero of the story. Her family objected to him, but since love is blind, Amy can see only his good points. Mother Fisher. who has a bitter sense of humor, is given much grief by her son-in-law and makes many rather sharp remarks to him. Finally Aubrey saves the family fortune by one of his grand bluffs and is taken to the hearts of all, including that of his sharp-tongued mother-in-law. Dorothy Wise as Mrs. Fisher and Scott Hardester in the role of Aubrey Piper took the leading roles and played like professionals. Rubye Campodonico and Elizabeth Cottrell as the sisters, Amy and Clara, furnished the necessary touches of home life needed to complete the story. Their brother, a quiet, intelligent inventor, played by Hubert Chain, finally succeeded in making a formula and brought wealth into the family when it was most needed. Mr. Frank Hyland, played by Howard Rhines, spends a good deal of his time paying fines for Aubrey, in order to keep the family name out of the papers. His wife Clara almost detests her brother-in-law, but Hnally allows him to move in with "Mother" Fisher. Mr. Fisher, a hard working man, portrayed by Ed. Kaufman, dies in the 83 Ea..- X- L ix Top, "The Creaking Chair"g Below, 'ISO This Ts London." end of the story and leaves a place for the "show-off" to take. This Aubrey tries to do and Hnally seems to be doing so. Wheeler Hobbs, playing the part of Mr. Gill, an insurance agent, and Emmitt McCombs as Mr. Rogers, contributed a share to the tangled situation. ""ll'lho Ciroallking Cll11.a11i1r" "The Creaking Chair," a mystery play, was chosen by the February class as their class play. It was written by Roland Pertwee, and deals with the return of Edwin Latter, an archaeologist, from Egypt. He finds himself involved in the mysterious murder of Mrs. Carruthers, the wife of his former partner. His wife, who was raised in Egypt and detests the color blue, is also drawn into the mystery, as is his daughter, who gambled with the murdered woman, Emmitt McCombs played the part of the mystery man, Edwin Latter, while Ida Evans played that of his wife, the woman with the haunted past. Mrs. Carruthers, the murdered woman, was portrayed by Evelyn Patterson. Viola Ogan as Sylvia Latter, the daughter, and Howard Rhinesas the news- paper man, John Cutting, furnished the love interest. The mystery centered around an Egyptian headdress smuggled in to Mr. Latter. Philip Speed, who posed as a reporter, was watching for this and even -..sg 84 Ea..- committed murder for possession of it. This part was played by Donald West. A lot of wholesome comedy, relieving the tragic note, was furnished by Rosamond Coddington as the maid, Rose Emily Winch, and Rudolph Weber as the butler, Angus Holly. Other members of the cast were Stuart Douglas as Oliver Hart, an inspector of Scotland Yard, Vernon Altree as his assistant Henley, James Rule as a London Bobbie, and Abraham Cody, a mysterious Egyptian. "Why The Clhuimos Rang" "Why The Chimes Rang," a one act play by Elizabeth McFadden, was pre- sented at Christmas time. Members of the cast were Helen Mead as Holger, a peasant boy: Eleanor Vollman as Steen, the brother of Holger: Bob Patterson, the boy's uncle Bertelg Viola Ogan, an old womang Francis Thompson, a priest, Ed Westgate as the imperious man: Vernon Altree, a courtier: Ruth Bourne, a beautiful woman, and Emmitt McCombs as the scholar. This was the second time the dramatic and music departments worked together on any production. Pllaywriting CCo,n1tost The play "Squared," by Wheeler Hobbs, Won the first prize of 510, While 'ASO He Took the Sl0,000," by Josephine Lubosch, won the second prize. The contest was open to any member of the school and the winners chose their own casts. "Squared" was a play of two crooks bent upon murdering each other. Ed Kaufman played the part of Pete, while Emmitt McCombs took that of Bill. "So He Took the Sl0,000" is the story of a girl, her family and her lover. Although the young man asked the girl to marry him, he only wanted her money. The mother had promised him 310,000 for a wedding present but the girl's henpecked father put his foot down and the money was not forth- coming. The players were Dorothy Wise, Chester Klieves, Stuart Douglas, Pauline Tucker and Lillian Kramarski. N340 Thais is lLondon" "So This Is London," an English-American comedy in three acts by Arthur Goodrich, was presented as the all school play last April. The play centers around the love affair of Elinor Beauchamp, the English Ciirl, and Hiram Draper Junior, the American Boy. The two meet on the boat going from America to England and become engaged. Their parents object strenuously, as the English abhor the Americans as much as the Americans do the English. Lady Amy Ducksworth, however, steps in and saves the romance and also per- suades the parents of the two lovers that the two countries are not so very different after all. The cast of this play was as follows: Hubert Chain, Carol Kirkman, Robert Patterson, Jean Gealey, Emmitt McCombs, Rosamond Cod- dington, Evelyn Krutsinger, Maurice Foster, Vernon Altree, Edward Newman, Rudolph Weber and Chester Klieves. 85 x ff 1 2' fl! XX U v Pllayciraifxtoirs HE Playcrafters brought their second season to a close, leaving an envi- able reputation of repeated successes to look back upon. When first organized two years ago, from the classes in dramatics, under the direc- tion of Claude A. Van Patten, the group studied and directed plays. 5 Gradually the members took over the school dramatics and sponsored, took part in, or helped to produce practically every entertainment in the high school during the past year. When the play production classes spon- sored a drama contest, the Playcrafters paid the prizes for two best plays and produced them, paying a royalty to the author of each. Using the proceeds from the production, they had the plays published in book form. gf' W2 Nl 602113 fr, x 3: Membership in the organization depends upon the amount of work and time devoted to each production. Any student may become an associate member by signifying his intention, filling in the application blanks and attending three Playcrafter plays. These members may become active members by signifying their intention and spending ten hours of satisfactory work on one project or production. The executive committee is composed of the officers of the club, who are, president, Emmitt McCombs: vice-president, Beth Cottrell: secretary- treasurer, Hubert Chain: custodian, Edward Kaufmang and historian, Vernon Altree. 86 V, 518755. Tho Mountain of Mountains By Gordon Gray IOA I lie beside a silvery lake, Beneath a sugar pine: I gaze on Shasta's snowy peak, A wondrous sight sublime. It stands a stalwart mountain, Against a deep blue sky: Its green fringed sides of pine and fir Will never fade nor die. The snowy clouds move gaudily, Across its peak so fair: No other mountain on this earth Can this, its beauty share. The snow clad mountain of the skies Stands forth in full array: But now its colors softly fade, For 'tis the end of day. Awallton Awaken, O summer and sun shine again, Awaken from rest: For a sparrow has flown Away from his nest, Afraid to be blown- Torn with the leaves by the wind, by the rain: Awaken, O summer and sun shine, again. -I. M. asap. -QM V W h. ,..w W, W.A. ' -1: MOUNT SHASTA Bda Cavigiet l w Girls' Jinx HE Christmas Jinx this year was the best I ever have been to," said one of the seniors. The program was very interesting and varied. A Christmas tree was very prettily decorated with ornaments by the girls who brought them as a part of the admission price. The tree . was given to a poor family after the party. The Christmas colors, red and green, were used in decorating the gym. The girls were dressed as sailors, darkies, boys, old fashioned girls, clowns, football men, bas- ketball men, and various other characters. I f, g le At this time Elsie Mae Graves, tennis manager, awarded the P. G. Tollit ten- nis trophy to Jean Rule, winner for the third year, The program for the Jinx was dance trio-Elsie Orsi, Annabelle Murdock, and Shirley Burns: Preparedness, reading by Miriam Gealey: Skit, Myrtle Bagley, Elsie Mae Graves, Baby Tarzans, Gretchen Bishop and Marian Farrell, and last, but not least were the "Janitor's Lament," "Halwick Dancers" and "A Capella Choir" which was rendered by the girls' gym teachers. Elmira Edwards, president of the Girls Athletic Association, announced the program. The committees, who were in charge of the party were, program-Marian Davidson, chairman, Rowena Wright, Henrietta Dietrich, Elizabeth Cottrell, and Elmira Edwardsg decorations-Thelma Thessier, chairmang Janet Condon, Margaret Downs, Margaret Duville, and Bessie Compton: refreshments-Hazel Day, chairmang publicity-Elsie Mae Graves, chairman: Rosamond Codding- ton: tickets-Edna Markeng costume-Tille Todresic and Ruth Sawyer. Three years ago this party was initiated by the Girls' Athletic Association and the popularity of it has proved so great that one has been given every year. -..gi 89 ig..- llfresllnnaln Reception NEW system of entertaining the freshman was used this February. Formerly, one big party was held in the auditorium or in the boys' gym. This year four smaller parties were held in the girls' gym- nasium. In this way over three times as many girls attended as were .gf'1eS'7.', at the single party last year. The girls were given tags that gave the afternoon they were to attend. Rowena Wright was in charge of the ceremonies and led the girls in the school songs. The programs were varied during the four days. The following is the list of all those who entertained: Elmira Edwards, president of G. A. A., gave a talkg Gretchen Bishop, Elsie Orsi, and Annabelle Murdock danced a basketball dance, Elsie Mae Graves spoke on tennis playing, Evelyn Weber tap-danced, Roberta Falconer talked on tumbling, Mabel Chipman, Florence Harrington, Evelyn Weber, and Elsie Orsi did a tumbling act. Margaret Downs talked on swimming, Thelma Thessier spoke about archery, Helen Rose and Jean Brandt danced, Edna Markham talked on baseball, Rowena Wright and Lillian Robinson sang "The Little Red School House," Marian Davidson spoke about golf, Francis Hogan gave a fashion dance, Ruth Sawyer talked on basketball, and Crystal Gates gave a reading entitled "Preparedness" After the reception the girls made a scramble for ice cream cups. The girls enjoyed this new method of entertaining and welcoming the fresh- men. It will be followed in the coming years. Selhooll Dances The school dances this year were well attended and everyone had a good time. The Syncopating Five Jazz Band kept everybody dancing. The Tacky Day dance furnished fun galore. The winners of the boys' best costume and the most beautiful girl in high school attended. Even the seniors dropped their dignity and joined the fun. Ned Briggs' super-orchestra furnished the noise. Ned Briggs and the committee were responsible for the entertaining program. These dances are "Get-Togethers" for the students after school, and everyone enters into the spirit of the thing and has a good time. . M "WH EG'- 'G--.,g,g..J+i I' ,.4. ,, - H ' - h , Q- , N. ILIUFIE ON THE CAMPUS Class bench of 1925. A glimpse of the new art and foreign language building. Students above, eagerly await- ing the distribution of the "Guard and Tackle" Weekly. Girls parading to the Freshmen Reception. Scenes at the Student Election booths during the Hoover- Smith Campaign. V -..gf 9 2 Ba..- And here is the familiar old cactus standing guard over the school. A group of students rushing to "get fed" in cafeteria. The auditorium seen across the West Glade of the campus. 93 A View of the west side of the Main Building. A "shot" of some girls eating their lunches under the palms in the East Glade. Football. ...u 4594139 The Irish Marathon. ,gi 9 55 Above, some strenuous exercises during spring practice. Ken Mclntire and Ar- nold Paul all ready to take the air. ' A romantic CU vista. An 8:30 class. Down in the corner We have an angel's view of the campus. "Chewing t h e r a g" around the fence. -wa '96 lv'---A The staff before the Stanford Me morial Chapel Making an issue of e "Guard and Tackle President Herbert Hoover snapped at Stanford by a staff member. The staff members "looking pretty." -..gt 97 B..- Members of the 'Gat' staff taking in the sights at Stanford University. Sunrise By Carol Noack, 1lB Early in the morning, Before the day's begun, Quietly at my window I watch the rising sun. A lovely crimson glow creeps ln silence high and higher, Lights the fluffy clouds until They flame like balls of fire. Then slowly, very slowly, The crimson fades away, And the sky as if by magic Is filled with golden day. But the magic of the heavens, As the colors change to blue, Is gone, though in my memory There's sunrise all day through. When You Wonpt Write By Inez Sheldon, 9A Kinda lonely, kinda blue, Kinda like to hear from youg There's a longin' in my heart for you Grown, while we are apart: There's an achin' in my heart: Gee, I wish you'd drop me just a note. Kinda awful, kinda queer, What l feel when you're not here: l've just grown so used to you, l just feel lost the whole day through: But still llll just keep wishin' that you'll write. --elif 98 jf?- dif' i -403 f Q' 1. 4 ATHLETICS P llfootlballll Varsity EPRESENTED by a football team which was pretty nearly good as the 19 team, the Stockton High School team won eight out of their ten scheduled games. The Tarzans dropped two hard fought bat- tles to Sacramento and Lodi. The first defeat might have been a different story had it not been H H f'B1'd"MCKa'- for the numerous fumbles, but Sony Solomon' the second couldn't have been helped: the Tarzans were up against a very powerful, well-balanced team. At the beginning of the football season Coach McKay was confronted with the problem of filling six of the seven line positions which were left open by graduation and shifting of players to new positions, while Coach Solomon had eight backiield men back again. During the pre-season' games, different combinations were tried, and by the time the first league game rolled around, the Tarzans displayed a well-balanced team with an experienced backneld and a fairly heavy line. Stockton High tasted defeat in the first league game when Sacramento High scored 26 points to the Tarzans' 7. The Tarzans, fresh from their victory over Bakersfield, the 1927 state champions, were keyed to a high pitch of nervousness, as Sacramento was rated a better team than Bakersfield: therefore, in their effort to score during the opening minutes of the game, one of the Tarzan half-backs fumbled the ball on Sacramento's one-yard line. This costly fumble and three others, all in scoring distance, turned the tide in favor of Sacramento. This was the first defeat suffered by the Tarzans at the hands of Sacramento since l922. The next three games were won quite handily from Modesto, Woodland and Turlock by large scores. The annual little "Big Game" with our traditional rival, Lodi, was won by the Flames by an 18-0 score. For the first time during the season, the Tarzans were up against a really heavy and experienced line, and were unable to pierce the forward wall for any substantial gains. "Pokie" Hammett, hard plunging fullback, and 'iFrenchy" LaPorte, speedy, elusive half back, were the outstanding Tarzan performers. Next season's team will be greatly handicapped by the loss of nine regulars and ten substitutes. Coach McKay will have only two regulars back on the line, Coach Solomon will have to build a new backfield combination around Dom George and Bob Arthur, second string men. The five regulars on the I -..wggf Ego... l . Top row, left to right-Goold, Hammett, Scott, R. Arthur, Smith, Roberts, Sutton, Muhs, Krenz, Hancock, Patterson, Wunderlich, Holley, Wilson, Johnson, Foster. Bottom row, left to right-George, Shirek, La Porte, Valverde, Deicke, Douglas, Miner, DeMartiui, Lang, Stagnaro, DeCristofaro, Stevens, DeLong, Cleland, J. Arthur, Stiles. -- line who are leaving this year are Hancock, Shirek,c'John Arthur, Wunderlich, and Deicke. Muhs will probably fill in at Shirek's center position, "Wildcat" Wilson at Bob Deicke's end position, Stevens at the other flank and Captain- elect Jack Johnson at one of the guard positions. The backlield quartet who are gone are Captain DeMartini, La Porte, DeCristofaro, and Hammett. Stevens and Deicke, ends, and Shirek, center, were the light men in the line, but they were scrappy and let very little get by them. Hancock and Wunder- lich, who were formerly centers, played in the tackle positions. Although new to these berths, they did well in stopping the opposition. Johnson and John Arthur at the guard positions completed the forward wall. These two were a scrappy, hard-charging pair, and many a time one of them would be found on the other side smearing a play before it had gotten well under way. The "Ghost Train" backlield, composed of Captain DeMartini, quarterbackg La- Porte and DeChristofaro, halfbacks: and Hammett, fullback, was almost un- stoppable w h e n the This group of four two years and was f i e 1 d combinations Tarzans. This team games. There was a second Roberts, Patterson, DeLong and Wilson Goold, Cleland, the backlield. In the in the easier league more than half of the 101 Football Trophies. boys once got going. played together f o r one of the best back- ever put out by the usually started the g r 0 u p composed of Lang, Muhs, Sutton, on the line, and George and Clay in pre-season games and games, they played time. L! Stockton's total score for the sea- son was 286 points: the oppo- nents-only 69, as shown in the following list of scores: SEASON SCORES Stockton ,,.. 20 Galt .,,..,, ..o. - 6 Stockton ..,, 3 2 Alumni .,t, 12 Stockton .,o. 27 Santa Clara 0 Stockton .,t. 60 Sacramento J C 2nds 0 Stockton .,.. 26 Bakersfield, 0 Stockton ,t,. 7 Sacramento 26 Stockton .... 39 Modesto .,c. O Stockton .... 3 6 Woodland-- 7 Stockton .... 39 Turlock Qu- O O-. Stockton Lodi .......... 1 8 Tot ....,. 288 Total ...... 69 Cap in De Martini was one of e' steadiest players on the 1 ad. ,He is a four-letter man in football and played quarterback. During the last two seasons he was the r e g u l a r quarterback. Through his headwork in calling the plays, the Tarzans were suc- cessful in winning the Northern California title in 1927 and man- aged to win eight out of ten games in l928. Although he never car- ried the ball, it was his accurate passing and consistent kicking that helped the Tarzans greatly. The following men earned the block letter: Louis De Martini, Rene LaPorte, Joe DeChristofaro, Norval Hammett, George Stevens, Jack Hancock, Robert Deicke, El- mer Wunderlich, Albert Foster, Orvin Lang, Jack Roberts, Martin Muhs, Brownlee Shirek, Jack Johnson, John Arthur, Ruther- ford DeLong, Paul Wilson, Val Cleland, Richard Clay, Dominic George, Everett Cuoold, Ernest Sutton: James McDonald won a manager's letter. -.,.,5t 102 B FOOTBALL The Class B football team, in charge of Coaches Laurance N. Pease and Bill Kerr, did not have as successful a campaign as the teams in the past few years. The teams played against were com- pletely out of the "Bees' " class, and they won quite easily. In the lirst contest of the season the "Bees" played a 6-6 tie with the strong Galt Milkers. The "Bees" played their best in the last game of the season when they beat the Sonora high eleven by a 20-13 score on a wet, slushy field. The total score for the "B" team was 58, and the opponents scored 95 points. Q SEASON SCORES Stockton 6 ---- 6 Galt -----,,--- Stockton .... 6 Elk Grove, 18 Stockton .... 6 Manteca -- 7 Stockton .... 7 Tracy ......o. 19 Stockton .... 13 St. Marys-- 0 Stockton .... 0 Oakdale .... 32 Stockton .... 20 Sonora ...... l 3 HGOOFSH With the appointment of Carlos Souza as coach of athletics to the St. Marys high school, the Goof football squad was discontinued, as it was organized yearly through his efforts in order to furnish op- position for the first team prac- tices. It is not known definitely whether next year there will be formed another Goof football team. If enough boys show that they are interested, someone will try to form a team for them. 103 gg..- ow , .KX l ' Viz' Q . Sw- -i Bee Football Team Top row, kit to right-Gomez, Hancock, Ziegler, Iohnson, Drace, Aluspiza, Y. Johnson, Copple, Stone, Cowlach, Pease, Cody. Bottom row, left to right-Esparcia, Martell, Gnekow, Isoda, Rible, Felix, Lovotti, Atwood, Cash, Dodge, Capurro. Basketball Managers. 1.04 f w JMB l Af J I ' A 'J Varsity Basketball l V! N wi NDEFEATED in C. I. F. games since March, 1927, is the record written upon the book of ii Wifi' time at Stockton High. Having Won the state title in 1928, this year's hoopsters took it upon themselves to defend their laurels against all comers. This they did, and suc- cessfully, although there were many instances when it seemed that the record of the Lenzmen would be shat- tered. By virtue of their inspiring victories over Au- burn and Marysville High Schools, the Tarzans feel as though the coveted title is resting serenely in their grasp. This is because it is usually a northern or central Cali- fornia High School which wins the banner, and, as, Stockton holds victories over the best quintets of the north and central sections, the Lenzmen feel that they probably have the right to claim state honors. "Pete" Lenz. It was with hopes of annexing his twelfthconsecutive sub-league title that Coach Harry B. "Pete" Lenz started his cohorts practicing hard away back in October. Beyond February graduation, the Tarzan mentor saw only despera- tion, for he would then lose four of his regulars. These four players were the nucleus of the squad until the mid-term. Heading them was Captain Louis DeMartini, a veteran of three seasons. The other men were Ted Ohashi, Jack Roberts, and Jack Hancock, all players on the 1928 state championship team. Carl Stevens played the center position the whole season, succeeding Louis DeMartini as captain when the latter graduated. This five swept through all opposition, losing but one game, that to the powerful Stanford Frosh. Their victory over the California Freshmen was an outstanding achievement in prep school circles, few high schools having ever accomplished the feat. It was expected that the Tarzans would be sadly defeated immediately after February graduation. But once more Coach Lenz showed his ability as a maker of champions when he molded together a comparatively green team which surpassed all hopes and went on to win a glorious victory for Stockton High. The first outstanding achievement which the Tarzans performed was when they journeyed down to San Jose to take part in a basketball tournament in which teams from all over the state were entered. In their lirst appearance the Lenzmen defeated Santa Clara High by a decisive 29 to 4 tally. The Blues met San Jose High for the tournament title and emerged victorious by the close score of 27 to 25. Then came the Hrst C. I. F. game with Sacramento. This proved to be a set-up, the Tarzans winning easily, 38 to 16. From there on the sailing was serene, with the Lenzmen handing out decisive defeats to Woodland High, Lodi High, and the California Frosh. --.gf 10 5 +3...,.- In their final game with Sacra- mento, the Stockton live was off form and barely managed to nose out the Senators, 22 to 2l. Louis DeIVlartini sank the winning bas- ket in the last minute of play. The next close game was with the Lodi Flames. With the Tokays lead- ing all during the lirst half, a Tar- zan victory hardly seemed possi- ble. However, the Stockton quin- tet refused to give up, and so staged a spectacular rally to win by a 32 to 30 score. Having swept through the sub- league undefeated, the Tarzans were ready for Ripon, the first obstacle in the play-offs. Coach Lenz's cohorts were off form against Ripon, and looked far from a championship squad. Their 29 to 19 victory was not so im- pressive. Denair came to Stock- ton full of coniidence and barely missed scoring a win. In the game, the Denair boys played over their heads and gave the Tarzans a scare, as indicated by the latters' Xclose I7 to l3 victory over the boys from out of town. This victory gave the Blues the right to meet Auburn in the semi- finals. Because of their veteran quintet, and because of the Tar- zans' inexperienced one, the North- erners were decided favorites to cop the title. The game was the most exciting played so far, with first one team and then the other in the lead. Auburn was ahead most of the time, but in the last min- ute of play Milton Schiffman sank the winning basket, the Tarzans winning 24 to 23. Then came the final C. I. F. debacle with the Marysville In- dians which decided the cham- -....,gf 106 Jigga- pionship of Northern California: On the short end of the score most of the first three-quarters, the Tar- zans came through With a spirited rally which Won the game for them by a close 24 to Z2 score. Marysville presented a group of in- dividual stars, while the Blues de- pended upon team play to do the Work. The Tarzans proved to be the better quintet, and established themselves as real champions. W h e n choosing outstanding players, the Whole team must be reckoned with. Each man held the spotlight at some time during the season, but Captain Carl Stevens seemed to be the most consistent performer. During the early part of the seasonhe Was usually high point man, but later opposing teams kept too close a watch on him to enable him to shine in the scoring column. It was Stevens who bore the brunt of the Tarzan offensive attack, and too much praise cannot be given this versa- tile leader of Coach Lenz's hoop- sters. Louis DeMartini was the most consistent scorer on the Blue ive prior to February graduation. The other three mid-term men- Roberts, Ohashi, and Jack Han- cock-completed the first semester quintet which swept through their opposition with uncanny ease and ability. Milton Schiffman, fight- ing Dutch forward, was one of the most dependable performers of the year. Billy Sievers Won a place on the Tarzan five through his stellar improvement with each game. As the season progressed Charlie Miloslavich was another stellar player. "Millie" handled 107 the pivot post like a veteran, besides being a consistent scorer and an excellent dribbler. Marvin 'ASwank" Dinkel initiated his lirst season on the varsity withoutstanding success. , I Varsity Basketball Squad. Top row, left to 1'igl1f1ll'3.11l'1, assistant managerg Busalacclii, Clemens, Johnson, Holoppa Schiffman, Wells, Ohashi, Peters. Bottom row--Holden, Francgzsconi, Sievers, Dinkel, Felix, Stevens, captaing McAdams, Miloslavich, VVrigl1t, Marlowe, inaiiageikjh Q V, , 5 . all -V V . U gp , X Bee Team. ' Top row, left to right-McCurdy, Ruse, Miller, managerg Scott, ' Coach McClain, Brown, Clay. Bottom row-Holt, Bava, Wong, Vigna, Veretto, Stanbrough, Ritter. asf 108 As every one of the championship squad will be back next year the outlook for another undefeated quintet is exceptionally bright, W1th a strenuous sea son of hard-fought games behind them, Coach Lenz s cohorts Will be thor oughly ready to defend the laurels they Won this year W , Basketball Trophies. "BEE" TEAM AND ADVIQER LEAGUE ,W . 'fDan"Mcc1ain. varsity ranks next year. The Adviser League championship was won by Mr H A Bradley s section when they defeated Mr. Lenz,s quintet by the close score of 23 to 20 The Adviser League is primarily a system of training men for future varsity teams 109 Ba..- 'he Stockton "B" team, under the tutelage of Dap per an" McClain, enjoyed a successful season losing to Armijo High in the semi-Hnals of the northern sec tion. The Armijo quintet could not miss the hoop when they played the Tarzan B s and therein lies the reason for the latter's 38 to 20 defeat With the Sacramento and Woodland "B's furnishing the C I F opposition, the locals won the league with three v1c tories and one loss, that to Woodland Ripon the Triangle League Winners, forfeited as did the Denair "B" quintet, automatically giving Dapper Dan s horts the right to meet Armijo The Tarzan B s defeated the Lodi second team in a hard fought contest but lost to the Elamelets in a return game. These were not C I F tilts Vigna Brown, and Veretta were luminaries all season, and will make strong bids for Track TWT OACH B I L L KERR, former Stanford stel- lar distance man, took im over the reins as track mentor this year, and W i t h practically no veterans to begin with, built up a team that won several dual meets and placed two athletes in the Northern section and one in the State finals at Los Angeles. MEM, Km' The Tarzans opened the sea- mmm Cave. son by winning a dual meet from Modesto by a 59 to 53 score. Then they proceeded to tackle the Turlock thinclads, but found the going too tough, and were defeated 72 to 50. In the 20-30 relays, held at Sacramento, Coach Kerr entered three relay teams and several stars in open events. All of the relay teams placed, thereby making enough points to take third place in the whole meet for Stockton. The Lodi Flames, with a veteran team, proved too powerful, and the Blues suffered an 88 to 32 defeat. Then the Tarzans upset the dope, and scored a 61 to 60 triumph over the Oakdale tracksters. At the sectional meet held at lvlodesto, Stockton garnered eleven points. Harper placed second in the mile and took fourth in the 880 for a total of four points. Bruzzone, by doing some commendable leaping, won second place in the high jump to gain three points. The relay team, composed of Peck, Erickson, Chipman, and Vigna, took third to bring in four points. Then came the Northern section meet at Yuba City, in which Stockton was represented by Harper and Bruzzone. "Speed" Harper won the mile against a strong field, and Bruzzone tied with four other athletes for second place in the jump. As only Hrst and second place men at the Northern section were eligible for the State finals, Harper was the lone trackster to represent Stockton at the State meet, May ll. Other men who did good work for the Blues are Krenz, Drace, Morrill, Miller, Wunderlich, Martinez, Lynn, and Machado. Those who showed promise and who, under the tutorship of Coach Bill Kerr, are expected to turn out to be good performers, are Feck, Rice, Wells, Poppiano, Michael,,Denhardt, Lynn, Hull, and Machado. The veteran Harper also has one more year of competitive athletics left, and next year he is expected to burn up the section in the distances. So next year's track prospects look very bright. With Har- per as the main cog, and quite a few other youngsters who received varsity experience this year, and a number of Class B men coming up, it looks as if Coach Kerr will turn out a squad that will sweep most of its, opponents in dual meets, and should make more points than they made this year in the sectional meets. W -wa 110 isa.- .g4111ya+ -Ef112f3f- . Swimming TOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL'S swimming team had a successful sea- ,Xxg X son, disposing easily of all opposition. The interclass meet on April 19 was a neck and neck contest between the Sophomores and Juniors, V .3 l the latter winning 495 to 45, the Seniors third with 305, the if Freshmen last with 15. Wy' :0 is 9 '4 'F fi.-' en: U V The Tarzan mermen showed their superiority in winning all live of their scheduled dual meets by lopsided scores. In the lirst, the Alameda swimmers came to Stockton credited with a close win over the Tarzans in 1928, but they took the short end of a 77-22 score, Glen Holt and Ted Ohashi were tied for high point honors, each gathering fifteen points. The other dual meets were home-and-home affairs with Lodi and Sacra- mento. The Tarzans trounced the Flames by 51-26 and 67-10 scores, and the Dragons by 58-19 and 64-13 scores. In the first Lodi meet Joe Busalacchi, Houser, Richards, and Holt were kept out so that the competition would be closer. Dodge was high point man with ten points. Glen Holt captured first place in the dives in every encounter except the first Sacramento meet, held at Sacramento. In the same meet Captain Houser, star breaststroker, swam one of the most closely contested races of the season, nosing out Bill Geery, the Dragon star, by a scant yard. In the second Lodi meet, which was held at the local baths, Foster coasted 61 feet to the boards, accom- plishing a feat which had not been equaled since 1925. The north-sectional meet, held at Lodi High, was a walkaway for the Tar- zans. The Lenzmen won all eleven events, five seconds, two thirds, and two fourths, Joe Busalacchi and Glen Holt were tied forhigh point honors with fiifteen points apiece. Busalacchi won the 220, 440 and backstroke, while Holt won the fancy diving and the Class B 50 and 150 free style races. Richards won the 50 and 100 free styles. Stockton scored 79 points, Sacramento 24, Roseville 15, and Lodi 12. On May 20 the Ross Pease swimming trophy for the highest point winner had not been awarded, as a few more meets were left on the Tarzan schedule, but Joe Busalacchi was leading Holt by a few points. With an abun afnce f material for next year, and the renewed interest shown by the other sc' o Efgnd by the large turnouts at the meets held at home, Coach Lenz isilooking forward to a banner year. Smith in the dives, Hornbeck in the sprints, fridffoster in the plunge will be lost through graduation, but the 1930 team looms as a powerful aggregation, with Richards, P. Busalacchi, Bennett, Holt, Amee, Houser and J. Busalacchi as a nucleus. Others showing promise are Tharp, Ladd, Bill and Jack Dozier, Esparcia and Briones. ---as 113 I , Blloclk WS" Society I HE Block "S" Society was reorganized in Stockton High School during the latter part of March. The organization had lapsed since l926 in the school, but because a number of the wearers of the "S" expressed a wish to have the organization revived, the club was reinstated again. '!- A1 07' Jw db'-'.i'wN , U At the initial meeting officers for the rCSt of the year were elected. Jack Johnson, next year's football captain, was made president: Loyal Miner, vice-president, Irving Marlowe, secretary, George Stevens, treasurer, and Dominic George, sergeant-at-arms. Everyone of these students will be here next year, as they are all juniors or low seniors. At the same meeting Coach Wallace McKay spoke to the members of the society on the subject of "Co-operation," saying, "To have a successful organ- ization there must be co-operation between all branches of sports." One of the big things in the future plans of the society is to develop this co-operation. Another plan of the group is to attempt to stop students who have won block letters or other marks of recognition in athletics at other schools from wearing their distinguishing marks in this school. An initiation committee was appointed as follows: Bob Scott, Dick Clay, and Joe Francesconi. The initiation was to take place before June. ff was --get 1 14 1f3o---- ' N-f-UIIIPIUIY, ,. MOUNT TAMALPAIS Rolan Iohnston l Girls' Athletics the Girls Athletic Association Every girl who goes out for one or ,I Q more after school sports belongs to this organization I IRLS' sports have advanced this year due to the increasing activities of 3' if 2 , , V . . . . El fl q i Numerals and school letters are earned by all girls who participate in after-school sports and by those who keep the health and training rules. The two highest awards are the Circle "S" and Old English "S". They require three hundred and four hundred points respectively. The ollicers of the Old English "S" Society are Grace Bonar, president: Edna Marken, vice-president: and Vivian Burkette, Secretary-treasurer. Each week during their gym classes the girls check up on the points they have won. This society was organized late in the year, Although there were but few meetings, the new members were initiated. There are now about twenty members in the Old English The Circle "S" Society did not meet this year. The oflicers of the G. A. A. Executive Committee are Elmira Edwards, presi- dentg Hazel Day, vice-presidentg and Tillie Todresic, secretary-treasurer. The managers of the various after-school sports and the girls' song leaders are also members of this committee. The gym classes increased so rapidly that a new pavilion was built last year. This was used instead of the diamond and the field during the rainy Executive Committee of the G. A. A. --vel 115 gg..- E. . weather and on the hot afternoons. A large number of girls have come out for archery this year and most of them have suc- ceeded in hitting the bull's-eye at least once. The girls usually have a large audience of boys and girls who have not taken this sport. Thelma Eessier is man- ager of archery. Basketball has had a successful s e a s o n this year. There were num- erous beginning players, and the advanced girls played both the fall and spring inter-class games. The seniors won the first series, and the juniors won the last series. Kiyoe Fukuyama was captain of the seniors: Evelyn Weber captained the juniors. Ruth Sawyer was manager this year. Edna Marken managed baseball this semester, Because it was too warm in the afternoons during the first semester, this sport was omitted from the calendar, but the girls planned an inter-class series the first part of May. Tumbling, a new sport, was introduced at the school this year. It proved very popular with the girls, and a large number turned out for it. The girls were taught acrobatics. This sport will probably be continued next year. Roberta Falconer managed the tumbling. Old English "SU Society. Volley ball was managed by Dor- o t h y McGinley. The class games were played off during May. The tennis sea- son was exception- ally good this year. It was managed by Elsie Mae Graves. There were over f o r t y beginning players. They were coached by Miss Helen Gard- ner, physical edu- Circle "S" Society. 116 lab-- . '.1'cl1cry. cation teacher, on the high school courts. The advanced players had a "get- together" at Oak Park during the fall. At this picnic Jean Rule Won the elimination tournament, and there were exhibitions and entertainment. ln the spring the continuous tournament among the different classes was held. The class teams in the singles and doubles were arranged and games played off at another tennis "get-together." This was held at Oak Park also. Jean Rule, Jean Rossi, Delome Laurence, Mabel Diven, and Elsie Mae Graves were the best advanced players. Girls' Basketball Team. 1 1 7 Ea..- Golf Team. Margaret Downs was manager of swimming this semester. Because it was too cold, swimming was not started until the latter part of April. About twenty girls came out for beginning swimming. Miss Grace U. Bliss taught them the crawl stroke and floating. The pleas- ure swimming class practiced diving and swimming. They were supervised by a life-guard and Peggy Downs. In former years there has been a class of advanced swimming in which life-saving and diving were taught, but it was not continued this year. A swimming meet was planned to be held at the Olympic baths. Speedball and soccer were not played this year. Canoeing was also omitted because there was not room for it on the calendar of the Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation. There are so many sports to choose from that only the most popular ones are given. A golf tournament was planned for the last of May by Marian Davidson, manager. The girls had cars to take them to and from the golf links. The G. A. A., besides sponsoring the above sports, also took charge of the Freshman Reception and the Girls' Jinx. The different managers promoted their sports and gave talks at the recep- tion. The girls who took tumbling gave several demonstrations of their skill, and in this way interested many of the girls so that they, too, joined the tumbling teams. 1 3 yy..- Girls' Tumbling Team. +24 119 We Wish to take this opportunity to express our very sincere appreciation of those advertisers who have helped to make this book possible. These firms are interested in the Stockton High School and are ever ready to make special efforts to please the students. We bespeak your patronage of these Hrms. We cannot too heartily recommend them-nor too warmly express our appreciation for their generous interest and material aid in the furtherance of the success of this book. Ellis E. Eckland, Business Manager. -..gf 120 R.. ofa--u-ul 1111-- nn-uu1u1un1m1uu1uu1uu-nu-un-nu-nn-:nina --111- uni! ui. GREETINGS FROM Q 561 CLOTHES Fon MEN' 320 East Main Street--Stockton CHAS. H. YOST--Class '90 HENRY L. YOST-Class '01 VVe Know-We Graduated THE HOME OE HART SHAEFNER 81 MARX CLOTHES +,......-up-an-un-nu-nu-ul-vu-nfl!-I-l-Hl-ll-ll-ll-ll-HI-Il-ll-uv-ll-ll--u-an-un-un-un-u O!!!-'01 1' '-I'-"'?"i"'i"Tl""'lW-l"iUn'1l'ill""UT TlllT"lll'lTl'l'Nll'TllTUllllll 'Q il YOUR 95 u I-IGME lx, - g S f rr' ,R iga May have been Hnanced by us. Thousands of Stockton homes have been. Why? San Joaqum Valley Bldg. 86 Loan Assn. A. M. Noble, Pres. ll S. Hunter St. Harold A. Noble, Sec. +n1uu--u-nn-uu-me-un-nu-nn-un-Iw-lH-HI-HI-HI--Ill--'IH-HH-I-H--IIH--MH-M-In-vu-In-nu-un-ua-nn +I?-lll11l1l1'1'Il1'Tll"1lI'il1il Tilil Hllllliluiluvvlll llll Sillll ISD li-lllillllvrhlllillililillitvlllihllill Hearty Congratulations Na 0Il31B811.lL to the Oviq ggmlqu y Graduating Class J 4 if -T 57 of eww sf as 1 9 2 9 3 -ai X al i 5 Ea ' ,'1,,'rx I- 3, 2 - ' 'znyzy 5 T -" 5 33 A 4, 4ermzr:efp9 ,ff ., . . ,, "Vg, ' " vl ' vs - A Complete Bankmg Seruzce hfllllla ll Q! ' Bank of Ital NATIONQYE-E,3?ir?fEifiS3Q9IATION af 121 1' l . l High School Pharmacy i Drugs - School Supplies Soda Fountain Candy - Students Lunch I HARDING WAY AND CALIFORNIA STREET l ,M..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.-,,,,in-ml..n1n.-11.1up111111un-nu-11111un1nn--uu1ul1nl1IIH--IIM1lvl-IIH11Il1 1111111111-Inns A flat tire is often an example of tacks reduction. ig.1u11111111u11-uu1un111a-nu-nu-u111u11-ml--III-O!! '!0"i"'1"""' 'i1111 -' 1 '-'WW'-IH-.gg 1 11' c 4 L i Gala-De ucc 1 o. I l I 1 I Wagner Meat Co. Stockton T l I , , T Wholesale and Retail RHVIOII , 2 , Factory 1 All Food Products I L I We sincerely extend to you, the . Class of '29, Our Compliments Phone 146 Stockton' Calif? IlllKl3ClllllTllTllTlll1'UlTll Ililllillilllls gillilllurllillilii 1- lllztllihli illuuulllllg TNI i7TlTT?1l IllTl1ll'Tl0ll'1lll-ilfllTl1llllll1-Ill TT1lliilii Kl1'llllTl? COMPLIMENTS- I RIALTO THEATRE 1 1 MAIN STREET OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE Any Seat 15c Any Time Children 100 ll ll ll 1111 un nu un ll In 1111 nu u nu 1111 111: 1111 1111 un nu 1111 u 1111 un I ll UF The height of painlessness is a splinter in a Wooden leg. 'Q' HOSMER H. coMFoRT, '25 ACTION COLOR POSTERS I 512-16 East Channel Street, Stockton, California Football - Basketball - Track - Baseball - Dance Rodeo - Ice Hockey - Boxing Posters 2 Stockton High School is one of the many satisfied users of Action Color Posters -uu1u111n1u111111111u111111uu :1111 1 - 111111111196 MEI 122 3-1.1.- g!..1.,...,1 1 1 1.1.,1.,..1,.1..1.,.1W1.,1,H1.11In1.511..1.,,1,,,1.,,1.,,1..1,n1 1 1 l 1 BEST VVISHES AND SUCCESS FROM l l B i E i 9 1 - 3 1 .v Hotel Stockton Building The Home of Good Clothes Stockton, California I -if-n--u--'------H--f----I---------H--M ------- -----u--H--r--------H-- -P Senior Pictures My picture in the Annual! The opportunity I seize. "Turn your face this wayfsrnile, if you please, Eyes over therew- Don't move your chair." But, oh! the picture was spoiled by a sneeze. 'blillliln 11f-- 11111111111 u n1un- -- -m1nu-uu1nu- - Oli - Bring Your Fertilizer Problems To Us - GRQWER 2 FERTILIZER CO. l l I PHoNrz 6571 l I T 36 VVEST VVEBER AVENUE i vin-'uw -------1---------f-f----- - 123 gg..- +-uu1nu-un- 1 -un1nu--nu-un--uu:un1nu1uu1unianim:1nn1un1nu-nu1un1un1nnl -111 n--alibi. Back of the Gift is the Giver Back of the Giver is the Maker of the Gift TAKE HER A BOX OF WAVE'S HIGH GRADE "The Particular Candy Store" QZLQQ CANDY -nu 111- 1-1'1 ' "'1""1"''H'1"'1"'1""1"'1"l"-"HiHH'-IIl- 1 1 - 1 -u1uu1mi. There once was a girl named Nieman Who had a hard heart, but fell for a pie man, He bought a still And paid the hill For a nice big ring with a diamond. il' 11-11'11111-111-11 ilu-nu 1-1111 n1nl1vle For TEAS-PARTIES-DANCES A Individual Molds-Fancy Center Bricks , U 'f Plain Ice Cream-VVater Ices .i-1 . as REQ 4,1 . , I' A ' T-T' , : vm I 1 S Gloria - ,,,. ....,...,...-...,-.,.-.,.,...........- .... -...-...,-...-...-.m-nn-ul-uw-nn-ul-un--n-u.-uu-...-..u- .....-,...-,.,l, One thing can be said for the Hivver-it rattles before it strikes. TWW1'Wi"'1"llT"liUll"Ul4iUllTUllT'Uli"'lT'HTW""-W'lTl"T'UTW"'WW'"'1'4"i"l"'i'ui"'T""" '1 HTIHVIQI CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF '29 FOR SUMMER READING USE OUR CIRCULATING LIBRARY Stockton Dry Goods Co. Main and American Streets Stockton, California + lllllrwillililmTIIllTlIliHlC?llUilllTlllilUTllWTll TTil?T willTllliillllfliulillllllTllillil6 -6124131-0 :iu-n- 1 1n1nn-nn1uinn--nn1uu--nn1nu--nu1un--un1nu-uu1uu1un1uu1uu--nu-un1u- - 11111:-1 l , I THE SCKION PAINT CQQ, . un -- I 319 E. Weber Avenue I Phone 6023 I I Manufacturers Jobbers and Importers of I OLD MISSION PAINTS I fi- There was a fat lady named Whiteg Her husband was small as a mite, He showed her his strength one night By hanging her up on the light, a!s--lu1uu1nu-nu-u-nn-u--nu-u---n--u--1-an-4, FINE WALLPAPER STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA LEVINSON'S 321 East Weber Avenue Good Taste Furnishings at Most Moderate Prices Interior Decoration Service Without Charge -.g.-q1,,..g.-. 1 1,.....-.g...g.-. 1l.-qg- -nil.i,,.-N1.l1,..-..1.,.1..1u....1p,..I.- I . I FOR THE GRADUATE I Phone 2011 R. A. Woodsmall, Prop I -0 T I T The Habit Cleaners 1 ' I I Ocnief I I , I IGruen - Waltham - Elgin - Bulova I Ladies and Gents Clothes I J 86 Son Cleaned and Pressed Hotgsglgflilggrf Igfiifding 2315 N. California sf. smkfon, Calif. 'P--Il'-11-I-lu-nn-nn-u-uu-nu-.--I.-H.-....1....,,i, 4.-,..,-.,,....,.......-I.-.....-,........-.......-,.-..,-..- It's an ill Wind that blows from the chemistry laboratory. '!"""'"'1"'1'l1"l1ll1-ll-ll--ll-nu-uu-nn-n-un-niun-nn-un1nn--nu-nn1un-nu1un- 1 - l-ln- l I TOM SCALLY I HARDWARIZ - TOOLS - srovns I Phone 482 I 22 North California Street Stockton, California I MiIl1'llTll1"lUTlliUl'1llllllUlilll1"llll 1 125 .. 1 .... 1 144.-p,1l...p.1g.1ggipg1n..u.1gli 451126134- 0fll1lIl-I1 1lu1uu1uu1uu1un1uu1nu 1--1 n1uu1 1uu1nn1uu-nn1- 1 1un1 1 1 1 1:1 af. P'?'0 Z . . Jaw? as Beautiful Furnlture I v-'5lv"l L ON LIBERAL TERMS! Hifi li 4 i 191 ' is u nl' mann nm X is-.png ,. ' .A ..i..,.,, ,.......: 9 45' C Q 1. A in .be-fm-v H 1' V 11uu1uu1un1un1uu1un1mn--uu1nu1uu1 -nu-un-og: l?0l1-ull-IHI1 1u1uu1-u1nn1nn1nu-uu--'11-m1 -4. l i L WERLE'S Valley Floral Co. 3 L THE STOCKTON FLORISTS Try us for the best in drinks Q Ice Cream Specials and W. C. Champreaux I Quality Candies T l ' Phone 247 109 N. Sutter St. f I 328 East Weber Avenue Stockton, ----- California g g Stockton -nn-1uu-nu 11---11 u1nn1un1lnu1-mia 'ft-nn1nn1 1 1m1uu1uu1un1u1 11 1mm u1.m.-1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111u..1.,,.1..,.1..,,1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, i 1 . 2 t ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION was chosen for the New High School Cafeteria THERE IS A REASON! Investigate the New Silent Kelvinator LOVVER PRICES Too Hotf'nfKold Shop OF STOCKTON l39 North Sutter Street Phone 6925 4...-...-....-....-...-u.-...-...-.W-i..-...-U. --------.--- ..-..-.......-...-. 4. if 127 gg...- n!al1ll-rl 11111 111111 I S l 111111111-1----:ns-ll1lgl. i Central Drug Company I i California Street and Weber Avenue i Phones 2082 and 3423 Q +- Stockton, California "I may be only a sponge, but I'm well soaked," said the bath sponge. i'I'm quite hardfboiledf' replied the Easter egg. " 143414 Eugene Foppiano fto his older brother,-I can do anything you can. John-Can you see the back of your neck? ?l-1011!IT!!-illlll'-1ll1"lIilHlllTllillivlllllh l i H. Kuechler 86 Son i Graduation f Gifts I I 447 East Main Street l Stockton, - - - California n1un--un-un1uu- -- 1un1nu1nu1uu1nu1un1nn-.lp Phone 6839 Geo. W. Donohue Prop. Subway Cleaners Suits Cleaned and Pressed 31.00 Satisfaction Our Motto g Delivery Service 423 E. Miner Ave. Stockton, Cal. -nniunluuluu-.uu1nn1 1 -..uuiul1ul.-ln-1:11 if-In-In-ul:un1uu-nu1uu-nu-uu1un-ln-uu1nu1nio 40 gt. Wou1n't it be great if the faculty should strike? Gin-un-ll-lu1nn1ll1ln1uu1uu-uu1un-nu-nu-nas-russian:-nu--nn-un--un-u1ln1.u1nq-. 1 1 in-..g1. I 5 The Union Safe Deposit Bank i EXTENDS ITS COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF '29 l 5 ACCOUNTS soL1c1TED i -LARGE OR SMALL- STOCKTON, ------- - - CALIFORNIA 'ilu-nu--an-nn-nn-un-ur --------- ------ - nl-up--..1m.-....,.....-, -F 1II1..1,g1,.1.u1pu1..1...1..,1,u1ln1.01.-lg1..1.g1.g1.,.1..1..1..1 Burbzefr Training Przyr Dz'fuidena'r For Lf? win Illia To the Senior Class-- A Secretarial Course in the College of Commerce following immediately after high school would add greatly to the value of your college course, and in case of necessity would enable you to earn a part or all of your expense. If you do not plan a college course, then a Secretarial or Business Training Course would insure a good business position and an opportunity to advance. Think it over. I. R. HUMPHREYS, Principal. Summer Term-July 15, 1929. Fall Term-September 2, 1929. 1,,.,1,,,,1,1.1u'1nn1lm1ml-nl-ng1u....,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Success His heart swelled high with happy prideg His friends looked on with awe and sighedg Great glories now to contemplate- His yofyo cuts a iigure eight! 1 1 1,W1M1W1gl..-W1,..111.41.11.,,1..1g.1g,.1,,,41.,,1..,1 1 1 1 HOBBS-PARSONS CC. Pacific Coast Distributors WOODFORD BRAND Corn - Peas - Pumpkin FRESNO STOCKTON SAN FRANCISCO 5..-.. ---- ..-.......-....-...-.H-.t-...-....-.W-....-..-..-...-..,,-...-..-..-..-..- - -...-.---1. I I T VACATION NECESSARIES T 5 for your choosing REASONABLY PRICED I At I T i SMITH 86 LANG'S f MAIN STREET AT SAN JOAQUIN STREET fi'v-1-l- T T UTM-1llUllll'-IllTllllll'-Hlllllll1IIl11lII"SlIIilIII-1Il1'lIlllIIIl1lll1'll1llKll'l1llill-S 1 llvlillvibli Some students leave school because they can't take it with them. Tilflli'Uui"UllTlllTll!Tl1ll""l1llllllTlllliIl"-'llllillil T '- I"-IIII1 T TIIII1Hill!-1lII-1l1lI-1lII'1llI'-'-ll'1llITWTIO!! , I ' Congratulations, Class of '29 Welcome, Class of '30 T ! 1 ! - A T 1 Morris Brothers 3 l Headquarters for El Dorado Quality ! SCHOOL SUPPLIES, OFFICE AND COMMERCIAL I Q STATIONERY 1 I T 5 Phone 444 T 15-17 North Hunter Street Stockton, California Qliilli-DKITIIITHITHI1-lllllilillTlllT'll39llT'UlTllTllTfllTINY T UT!W'1llWi'UlT'Wl'1lllll'i'llTUlTll'TlliIG Found on an Ex. Paper W. Wilson-I've never heard this quotation, but I imagine the author means- Teacher's note in margin-HDon't admit it, then!! It's in the chapter upon which this test is based! T PHONE! T T C. G. Gal18cCo. T ! . . The Holden Drug C0.! T I Wliolesale T Cor. Weber and Sutter Streets PRODUCE SL PROVISIONS T Dependable Prescriptionists Oggiolggfjglggsgfjgktgge53315356 18-25 ivliiiiireet T Prompt Service Free Delivery? T Stockton, "" California T -i'-'------------H ---- -H-"-----'--'IH-ni 'f'-H------- ----- - -'--H-------'--'ii --H-vii 13 0 Tile-- ,....,,,,1n ....,.,1nn1m11nl,un-Hulnn1nu..,,,...M..uu1M.1H.,I..,M1,,,,1nu,,,u1..g1...1..1.,1,,,1u,,1 -4.1. M-W. ----- H-Wm-WW-Wm-mm-mm-Wm-mw ..---- mm-Q I The First National Bank OF STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA l e -,,.,5H3,.3,- T Conducts a General Commercial, Savings, Trust and Safe Deposit Business l W-ww-ww-ww-ww-Ww-wW-WW-Ww-mw-mw-M-------W-4 Adrian Cooper-My horse bit me. W-Wm-WW-Ww-Ww'Ww-WW-WW-Wm-WW-WW-ww-WM---ww-Q I Ice 2 Coal Yolland Ice 86 Fuel Co. L Wood l fj?fQfj'lt Phone l Plaster g Sand 5100 Rock .. . 4 Gravel Orlice-El Dorado at Miner Avenue 1 Egsk VVarehouse - California at Taylor + i Gilmore Evans-That's nothing, my flivver twofbits me all the time. T-"-WW-""''WW-mW'WW''W-Wm-mm'WW'WW-mm-mm-Q "" "" "" "" "" "" "" ALL PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL PRODUCED BY 1 L L C 1 A L A l - l . , L li f K l . 2 ' l I o A i R l I O STOCKTONICHUF. COMNHHKIAL,PORTRANfAND HOkH2PORTRAHf g PHOTOGRAPHERS -I3 4:1 131 A few of the VVeekly Staff members at the Press Convention. at the University of California. g--wif 132 4296.- -...-1...-....-....-.....-......-....-,...-.....-............-.....-....-.5 I 4. .....-.....-....-.....-.....-....-....-.W-.....-....-.M-....-....-...g. 4.-......mi-.........-....-M...............-m.-..........-.1..-....-.......n..-....-...............,,..........-..... - .. ........... q. My 0 Dhonc 24 N Commcrccasonora Sts. 0 "SERVICE WITH EVERY STICK" lm,-..,,,1 .. 1 1 .-nu.....1,......nn...m1-rm-un-...ning1lmluu.mmlm,-ml...HI...-uu1..,,1.,,,1.m....,,,1n,4 . . I Your Future Ambitious will be attained easier E with good vision. g "See Moore and See Better" FPED+V7i.NQQ,dl.,Q 12MCayw.,fsf CFIC3 Cyaom 14757. STOCKTON inn-nm.. ,. ...un-m....nn1un..nu-:minu.-im1un...nn1nm.-unimll ..n1uu- nH..un1nu-un.1un1uu-nu IFCODX WEST CUAST TIHUEATIRIES -.,QQ3f.i,.- STOCKTOIVS GREATEST ENTERTAINMENT -.cirIEf.c.- IFOX STATE Presenting Outstanding Talking Pictures of the Day -.v.,g8gt...- IFUX CAILIUFOIRNIIA Presenting the Outstanding in Silent Screen Productions Q01 unnr -nu 11111 un-un1 1mm-uu1un-nu-un-uu-uu--nn-uu- 1mm-nn--u1 1 1 .Q 4, ,gr 133 Ba.- -nu-u --11-1111i-111- -11111-1- 1 11111111 in I I - BRING YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS TO Us - I I I I I SAN JOAQUIN LUMBER , CO. I FALCON BURY LUMBER CO. 5 I CONSOLIDATED I I I I I Phone 558 Scotts Avenue and Madison I ......... .-.-.. -.--..-.-..---.--.. - ..-..i. Faye-DOesn't it give you a luxurious feeling to lie in bed and ring for your maid? Roy-Why, have you a maid? Fay--No, but I have a bell. 54 PI- X Mr. Sweet-Say Mr. Lewis, what do you put on your strawberries, fertilizer? J. M. Lewis-Well, no, I put sugar and cream on them, like all the other people. iulnniuniuuli I Qiii - vnu--nu--nu--un-un-:gg vgolnxnnv -un: inn- -un-nu-u.l--un- 1nu-nu-Q? . I I I C. M. M h F. E. Ferrell Q 2 : me SH I I L. H. Bennett I Phone 1002 T I T T T Distributor T F. E. Feffell 86 CO. General Electric Refrigerators INCORPORATED : I ' I T 39 N. Sutter St. Stockton, Cal, 5 Hay-Grain-Coal-Fertilizer T Phone 8725 i 730 S. California St. Stockton, Cal. g 5 V. I. NIMS, Mgr. I -5. .W-...-..-....-I... -I.- -...-...-..... .....-..i. .i.-....-... -....-I.-....-...-...-..-...- - -...-..i. -wqgf 1 3360- l .9 -in--.1 ------ ------ M N- .5 Threlfall Bros. The Clothing House of SERVICE :: STYLE :: QUALITY The Place to Get Kuppenheimer Clothes and Quality Accessories for Men 439 East Main Street -5-.-......-..-..-..-..-..........-..... - - .. Katie looked into a cannon, She curiously was goadedg Over her grave a sign you read: She didn't know 'twas loadedf Stockton, California .-.ln--. --------- .-.u-.--4, QUINN'S . BOOKSELLERS STATIONERS 120 East Main Street Stockton, - - - California a1u--nu-nu1nn-nn-nu-nn1nu-an-nn1uu-uninn-uu1n -main-an-un-nu-nu-un-un -111 -- 10--I co1L1LiEo11: or THE PACIFIC College of Liberal Arts-Degree A. B. Conservatory of Music-Degree of Music B. Schools of Art and Expression. Schools of Engineering and Aviation. Graduate Department. 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 --we STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA Bulletin on request 'i'l1l.ilq-- 1 -11-1: --u-uu-n- 1 -lr-lu 1v1v111 1 1 1 -nu1n!g .gf 135 gg...- Qvllll 111:11 1111-L1-1 111,11i11111 I q 11+ L I L . I L I l Stockton City Laundry E Phone 94 E Q T I - i 22 North Grant Street Stockton, California i 1 i n--uu1nn--m1nu-nl-ll-nu-ul1m1-nu-1 - 1 -ul1nl1ul 1111 nu-1uu-llg--In-.gg1,,,1,,,,..,,,1u,,1,,,i, .!qu-uu1u-- 1nu1un-uu1uu1uu1nu--uu1 -In-In-nga a!eu1nn1n.-m1m.-.,.,1 1 1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-2, 5 Compliments il g G. W. Leistner F. I. Dietrich 5 of Dietrich 86 Leistner 7 Katten 86 Marengo, Inc. T T Lands E i Homes I l 'ii em 1 I Insurance 3 l 535-545 East Main Street l i T I : 2 OUTH 2 i Stockton, California l 5 S'fiiIElv:ii'AQUIN i +nlllll1llu1ll7ll liiif lltllillllliliil 3-H301 il'llllTWl1'llTllWilllllllllll illili Teacher, in 8: 30 Englishw-The Virginia Reel is a country dance which was Very popular in Civil War times. Student-Did you dance it then? ax: 14 ak Donald Stanford-My temper is a prolit to me. Cuiious-Why? Donald--Because it keeps me in hot water. Q.--..,.-...-...-...-. ------- .M-.n-.!. .f...-..--.--.- - -.-..-.......-...-..........-..-.Q 5 Phone 3116 g i Louis Giovannoni John A. Rogers L T i T Geo. A. Sanguinetti s High School Grocery i j Stockton Mortuary Co.i l E. A. Garlbaldl, Prop. l Q FUNERAL DIRECTORS I 5 Fresh Fruit and Vegetables AMBULANCE SERVICE I Phone 590 I ' F D 1' 2 S l ree 6 lvery L Q 202-208 South California Street Q 5 1502 N. California St. Stockton, Calif 5 a Stockton, ---- California g ..i.-...........-..-..-..-..-..-...-H.-....... -..-..i. .i.-........-.. .------ .-..-..-.--..f. 136 ,!,,i,,,,,,1,,1,,1,,i,,1,,,,1,,,,,,1H1I.1I.,.....,'.-..'-.u1nn-nn1u:1ll-ll--ll1ll1ll1ll1ll1 111' 1 A Ta z R R -'vvg v L Y UW l Barnes .mb.!H'osfe1' T Make The Sterling Your Shopping Center K! i 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 1 are the foundations upon which our selections are made. aiu-nu:uu1nu1nn1uu-M1nu-un11111-u-uuxnn-nu-uninn-nn-nu1uu-uu-ua1un1uu-uu1nu-nu:nn-un1nu 'fl'-W"'-'H-W"'-H"-"'-"'"-""-"'-"'-""'-"1""- l l IN K-if , -V N-1 , Once there was an electrical house, fy 'Q fi. rs.-us mmf amen n ini ere ive avery ba mouse, E READY-To-WEAR APPAREL A d' 't th l' d d - I . . Q He bit OH a few Wlres' I Specially Adapted to the Without using pliers, ' T R6QHifCmC11fS Of the 5 Young Miss And that was the end of the mouse. l I Dresses for School, Afternoon and i Evening Wear tit-nu-uu1 1lIl11lI-ll1ll1l'l1ll"' -' 1 '-'I again!-I 111- 11i11,111 I 11111 1111 - 1 "- ll' l l l 0 0 1 lln Addition to School Annuallsf I ' -We will add a new and attractive line of l Pfmfefs Commencement Invitations, Announce- ? of ments and Personal Cards, and will be T GUARD pleased to receive inquiries from school T TQEIELE classes and individuals, :z :: :: I -.i.,5Q,3....- i l l t Rosensteelellmulnch lP'r'1nt1ng Co. 625 EAST MARKET STREET T STOCKTON, -------- CALIFORNIA I fl.,-,,,,-,,,,1,,,1,,,1g.1.. L111 11111 11111111 I H -nniul-uu1n-ll 137 ty..- ei 13813 .iw-lu ------ .--...-H..-...-...-..H-...-...u-...-.M-.,.-..-M.-...-... ------ --..-H+ I LOANS FOR HOMES Q VVe have money to loan for home building, home buying or refinishing. Loans repayable monthly including interest and principal. . . i State Building 86 Loan Ass'n. 5 18 North San Joaquin Street F. L. Williams, Pres. Howard Hammond, Sec'y I1-llllTllliilullluillulillTl'U-'llTllli"l'lTl'WT llll ""l'lTl"'i"'Tl"T Tuul'WTunluuim'T"'n""'llTUUTll'-IIW-illllinii 4"-""'"'""""'"'-""""-n""""'-'n"n""""!' '!'u""' ' " ' - "" ' ' - " """'-P GRADUATION SUGGESTIONS I I I mg E 5 I Rings Vvatcheg A 5 Get YOLII' Hail' Cut g mfs 5 1 Pens J Pencils L Q at the L 'F l L 1 Compacts J Scarf Pins I I I A E I 2 . I I Gifts That Last T Syndlcate Barber Shopl Frledbergers Hotel Stockton Building 339 E. Main St. Tel. 2416 l l I +"' llll i lfll T 'VII T llll 'VIIIIT llll T llll TWT 'lll i' llll '1 Ulll Tllilf' llll W 'Q' 'IUI "1 llil Tllllilln'-'WUTIIIT llll 11 llll 1'llllTllllTllllT-Ill-1'llTl6 'IN'-"' ----------- 'II' - "" - IH- '-" -"4--"'--"'--""- "" ------ -- 'f-'H-H? L ,-A-""""""' "' l 1 Ql'l.E.5llAW BU- 1 ESIANL-SHID IB50 1 Y L NVE HANDLE THE VERY BEST GRADE OF STOVES A tBridge Beach Superiorj T Distributors of DUPONT PAINTS AND BRUSHING Duco 1 I HARDWARE KITCHEN UTENSILS LAWN MOWERS LEONARD REFRIGERATORS FARM TOOLS MECH.ANICS TOOLS Home of Good Pocket Knives WEBER AVENUE AND CALIFORNIA STREETS l STOCKTON, --------- CALIFORNIA l l1'll11?l'lTUllll'TlW'1lll lWTlllTl4llllTll1lllllilg at 139 ?u1un1 -nn1uu1nn1un1uu-uu1u111uranium-uniun1un-nu1uu-11111nn1un1nu-nuinniln-nuinn E GIVING MORE - CHARGING LESS 1 l SAM SAYS: l Stockton High School Teams always make a mighty good showing. l My 9525.00 Worthmore Suits always make a mighty good showing. 5 A call will convince you , "What Sam Says Is So" il 112-118 East Moro Stroot Stockton 'i'n.-u'1un--un-nu-uuuinu-ln11Il1HI-'Iv-1 IIII -'IW1 1 1l'1l1l1l 11111-1 'III-nl-ul-un--nn-n 0!ll1ln--nl-uu--nu- nnnn -1111141.11-44.11g..im,..,,..i,,,1.,,- l l Wa ner Meat Co. There once was a boy named Glover, I g Who had a big car called Roverg Wholesale and Retail He took all the girls ALL FOOD PRODUCTS 1 E Who had long curs Phone 146 And drove all the way to Dover. l il Stockton, ---- California in-vw-M-Ill 1------1 un-nu-nu-I ofuign-nu1un1nu 11-11 u111nuQnu1uu1n1u-qi. ?on1ull1lII1 1 1nu-uu-nu-un1nn- 1 -anim.- f Vlfhen the Phone 381 f Phone 4667 : Laundress 2 A l Fails to Report i B. C. Wallace f Call Us T MORTICIAN i Valley Laundry 5 j 5 . I A. M' Cline, Manager i 20 North Sutter Street e 1235 E. Lindsay St. Stockton, Calif, 5 i Stockton, ---- California 5 Dllillilllll1-llTl1l1lllll'1'llTllillTllTllTIb i"'lu'i"l"T" TiTTi llTlllilllllTl I hear Jim uses Old Dobbin to horse around With. qllllllltllllrMillllihlllvlllllllilllltllllvlhilllllllllIIIITIIIITlllinll'-'lUlTVll'Tll4ll'l'- 1UWll'lTl1llTllllTIli'-Milli! l . l PECKLER 86 GIOVANESSI " "t7 ff 1 i Sh fm? P Z? I '..'1 iilvi ' i oes we l A Safe Place to Shop I and Save 1 e 523 East Main Street 'i'l1uu-I 1111-1111 un-nu: --nn1un1nl1nu1uu1nu 111:11-1 n-1:1-nfs -0 arf 140 get aiu-un 1111 n1nu1uu-nu1uu-un1u-um1nn-nu-nn-nn-ur -nn-ul1ul-ln1u- 1 1 - -ll i PROFESSIONAL CARDS 1,,.-.n1,m1,.,1m-nn1.n1,.1.n LOUTTIT 8: MARCEAU Attorneys at Law 906 Bank of America Building T Stockton .-N1W1.,,1,.,1..1.,1g.i1..1.u1,u1,u1 NEUMILLER 8: DITZ Charles -an-un-nn L. Neumiller, '92 George A. Ditz, '07 Irving Neumiller, Compliments of R. C. MINOR Attorney For Appointments Phone 7551 THE WORTH HAIR DRESSING SHOPPE French Shingling R. E. Poole, Mgr. 28 N. Sutter St. Stockton -uu.1un..-un Telephone 918 DR. FRANK R. PRINCE Dentist 105 E. Main St. Stockton n1nu..nn-nu.-nu-im1nu.-nu1nu1un DR. CARLTON SHEPHERD Dentist Class of '13 Bank of Italy Building A. L. VAN METER Physician and Surgeon Suite 427 Bank of Italy Bldg. Stockton Barton I. Powell, M. D. Dewey R. Powell, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT Hours: 9: 30 a. m. to 123 2:30 p. m. to 4:30 p. m. Medico-Dental Bldg. Telephone 167 Stockton, Calif. -ml-nn1pl1UI.1,IH1M.I1H,.1u,.1,,.1,4.1nu1un1,,.- Compliments of C. D. HOLLIGER, M. D. F. B. SHELDON, M. D. X-Ray Medico-Dental Bldg. Compliments of DR. E. L. BLACKMUN Physician DR. D. G. WALLACE Dentist 9-10 Smith 8: Lang Building Louis E. Hansen Earle G. Zinck Igledicfu- MEDICO Phone 832 enta Building DRUG Sutter CO, Stockton and Miner California Prescription Service 111.1 1 1.I1,ln1..l1uq1ug1ug1u'1ug1n.1 .-,m1,g1 1 1ug1,.1..1g.1gg1n1 1 1 1 1., at 141 W1 1 1 -nn1un-n..1g,.1M1,,.1un1nn1uu1m. + """""" "" TW'T"""""'lWTU"i'lliH"1' ' T TW'-41 PROFESSIONAL CARDS H1nn1.111W1.111M1.,.1.,,1,..1.,.1...1,u1..i1,i4 Dayton D. Davenport, D. D. S. Dental X-Ray Diagnosis Oral Surgery Pyorrhea Phones 3784, 6638 Medico-Dental Bldg. Stockton Phone 1406 DR. WILKE R. RENWICK DENTIST DENTAL X-RAY 301-2 Bank of Italy Bldg. Stockton, ---- California Phone 266 Dr. Renwick W. Gealey, A. B. DENTIST X-Ray 1 Rooms 513-14-15 Belding Building Stockton, Calif. Telephone 4694 Fields MENTS SHOES 41 N. Sutter Street Stockton, Cal. H1,,11ui,1pl.1nl,1gn1m.1nn11m1...1,.,1.,,1,.,i1g Phones: Office 22345 Res. 2782-W' DR. NELSON KATZ Chiropodist Hours: 9 to 12, 1 to 5 Sundays 9: 30 to 12:00 Room 202 Bank of America Bldg. H1m.1nn1W1nn1mv...nn1nn1nu1nn1nn1.m.-mg.-q LUCY CORBIN SHOPPE Coats-Sportswear-Dresses 709-10-11 Bank of Italy Bldg. Phone 464 Stoctkon, ---- California ,..1nn1un1n.1 1 1 1 1 1.1uu1.,....,,,1,.,. n-1111uu.1uu1nn1uu1un-q.l1,m1.,,1,,,,1. 1 1 - H. S. STEEN -Distributor! General Petroleum Corporation of California Gasoline and Lubricants VIOLET RAY GASOLINE PARABASE MOTOR OIL 1025 E. Harding XVay Stockton, Cal. -nun-uni1nui1nn1nnii1uu1un1nu1m1uu..uu1nu1im- DR. J. M. HENCH Physician and Surgeon Phones: Office, 1393 Res., 4399 Suite 406 Bank of Italy Bldg. DR. A. L. GREENBERG Dentist Bank of Italy Bldg. - Phone 2303 S. H. S. '18 -,.n1uu1.mu1uii1nii.- 1,,,,1....1,,.1g.,1gu1uu1mi- Phones: 847, 8667 Hours: ll to 12 II. 2 to 5 I'. M. C. A. BROADDUS, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Suite 907 MEDICO-DENTAL BLDG. STUCKTON 1 -un-nniuninu-un1.1u1nu-nu1uu1un1uu.-nn1un- START YOUR LIFE INSURANCE ESTATE NOW! Federal Life Insurance of Chicago VV. H, SANFORD, Agent 401 Belding' Building Stockton Ph one 1787 DR. C. L. DAINGERFIELD DENTIST OR'l'I'IODONTIST Suite 403, Medico-Dental Building Stockton - - - - California 142 P3 ?n1un 11--- u1nn1nn-u1nu--nu- -nn 1-1-1-111-1-111 nl1l,!. I I I SMARTEST SHOES - AT DUNNE'S i I I T T T TRACK I 2 Cl I S T ' : I TEZIENIS S FINEST I I SHOES MAKES I I I -i---------n--I------1--------n---1--n-----------I--u--I--n-----I--I--------I--I--A---------11 The mathematics department has found that Sunday School and Geometry classes are confusing to sophomores. Arks and angels are interspersed with arcs and angles. bk bk Pk Teacher-What is a four sided figure called, Student-A quadruped. .g..........-....-..1-,...-....-...........-....-....-.....-....-...-...-.! .fu-..,..-....-....-... .--- ...- .-....-..,.....-....-.!. I Get YOH1' Graduation Gifts I T Phone 3622 Res. Phone 8386 I 2 at 4 2 5 ! I l On I I i L. Goodman I i C0111 s Electrical Co. T I Benrus Sport and Wrist Watches I I August Sauguinettiy 'prop' I fd AISO- Registered Electrician S Waltham, Elgin and Howard Watches 2 I S I Newest Rings of All Descriptions I 5 Wiring-Motors I I Parker and Watermans Pen and I I F' - R ' I T Pencil Sets and Desk Sets I I lxtures epalrs I T S 218 E. Main St. Opposite Court House T 2 708 E. Market St. Stockton, Calif. : I I I '5' 4' -1--.-I---I---I----------1-----------I-I--I----I-I----L ----- ---. ---------------I--I------------------I-I--I It has been said Cby a sophomoreD that the feminine of sultan is harem. 4.............-...-...-....-...-.....-...-.I....-...-...-....g. .-.I-...-..I.-..I-..-........-...-.........-.I.-...-...- 'Q' 'Z' Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted 5 : : I : POWE mm POWELL Sherman, Qlay Sc mmm Ifverything Fine in Music L Nsmu., T.. cwa Q., vm :yu A I I I L 31 S. San Joaquin St. P. O. Box 724 I i "5"f.'II?5"t" I I - - I I I 2 Stockton, California i I 2 phone 982 I T 515 E. Main st. stoekfon .i.-I..... .... ..-.I....-... .... ,.-..i. 5.-...-...-..-....,.-........ .... ...-I.-..-I.5. 143 I.3...- ,iq 14413 'iw 'I' -.....u- .. -..,.-..u-....-....-...... - - .......-,..g. 4. nlnu1nu-un-uu- 1am 111- 1111 , ,.,1,.,,1,,,, sion-un--u -11--1 un-uu- n-uu-nn-nn-nn1un-uu-nu-nu1un--uu1un- -f 11f11 mn- ,P A HOMIE BANK FOR HOME PEOPLE 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 - TRAVELER'S CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT - SAVINGS CLUBS STOCKTON SAVINGS AND LOAN BANK Locally Owned Locally Operated COMMERCIAL - SAVINGS - TRUST Resources Over 311,000,000 u11:n-un1nu-unu1nniuu--un--un-un-nu-nn-:lui-nun-.gg ogou-nu -1111 urlnn--uu1nnlu1uu1 Lumiani I I I 2 2 Guns Cutlery Delta Ice Cream Co. Q I Anqnaunition Ath1etiCG0OdS Wh 1 1 d R t .1 -A L I g5il52?gSTa.Ckle Outboard Motors o esa ers an e al eis Camp Eqmpment goats i I Toy Vehicles. I ennls Racquet -0- T T Outing Clothing Restringing . Branch's Outdoor 1928 Pacific Avenue i T , St kt T i Outfltters OC on T T 313 East Weber Avenue Telephone 411 MANTHEY BROS. MATTRESS RENOVATORS WINDOW SHADES AWNINGS 420 NORTH CALIFORNIA STREET ---- STOCKTON, CAL. n-nn-.un..uu.-uu-nn-nu--nn1nu-un-nn-nn-nn--un-nu-un- - - 1 1 1nu--an-nu1nu-nu-uu--un-.nn- Q24 145 -uu..nu.... nn1un1nn1un1nnn1n 1nn1nn1 1 -.M1 1111...-.......-..11nnnu1. .g...-.,......... .. ... - - ... .. -....-....-....-,,,.-....-....-,...-... Peffer Music I Co. T RADIOS-PIANOS-VICTROLAS-ELECTRIC APPLIANCES I Any Instrument on Easy Payments j RADIO STATION K G D M I -5..-,.........-...-u.....n........-...-...-....-....-...-...-...-...-...-...-.... Some men tell the truth, and others are popular. agw-nn-nn-nu--n-ulf..nn-ml-In-.1n-nn-ln--u-.n-..-w-.n-nn-uu-n- -nn-un-un-nn-mn-m1uu-nn--I I SHOES DRY GOODS I WORLDIS BUYING MOST 1 LARGEST 1,EZ?5'g5'Q,'2,? WE BUY ' CHAIN FOR LESS- ! DEPARTMENT ...Q SELLING MOST I STORE f osrmrmenr sronss WE SELL Q ORGANIZATION FOR LESS i Stockton, California CLOTHING READY-TO-WEAR .ililllTUlllll1'll'Tl4lT'll""u' iT?TTTlTTTT 'Tu'Twin'T"Tl'T"'T'll'3Vllilll13lli'l Mr. Young--All men are created equal. Miss Chidester-Yes: but it's what they're equal to that counts. X wk :fe True Joke John Foppiano-Latin isn't so hard. Mr. Hoftmeister-But it's a dead language. Mr. Vanuccini-It must be pretty stiff then. '!"'-""-"'- - -"'- -"""""-""" ' 'f"'u"' " """""""""""""'"" ' "'n"""" Phone 152 Compliments I , t 1 L SCHOOL SUPPLIES I of I Q S and H I ' I ACCESSoR11f:S Q WIISOH-SChUlZ 86 Co. Q Stationers., l I L Offxce EQuIpp2'S I - I I I V' Dervln I I 4'29E.WelDerAve T T T PHONE l52 'i' "MT" TTiil"'Ti I'-lWi"lQ 6'll'l'-llIITIIIITIIIITN!1'lNl""llllTUlliIllTllllT!lHTlIlI1IlIITl -'wif 146 13+ 'I' q..-...-.....-....-.n-... --.---.-..---..-.- ..........-....-u..-..........- 4. H. A. Higclon W. H. Sheets Overland Transfer Co. Draying and Forwarding Moving Furniture and Pianos a Specialty Contract Hauling of All Kinds Office and Storeroom Ofhce Phone 45 VV. Main Street Stockton 182 4...............-...-........,.-...-..,.-...-...- - - .. - .. -.,.......-....-..,........-...,-.........,,-..,.-....-................-. Says a Raven from his Cave, Yonder swims a Herring, Tho it's Young it is too brave To let me learn its bearingf' pbane 2083 And Wright soon he starts, with a Howell, Over the Greenftopped Knoles to flyg PRINTERS Eberhard as a Post may it be, STATIONERS But to 'Pease my hunger it must dief' As Abright idea comes he softly mutters, Sweet will it taste fried in Butters." 2m QliforniaSt. NEAR MAIN " 'flu-un-uninuiuu1uu--uu-nu-uu- 1m--uu1uu-nu-nfs sion11:11-nu-un-nu--un-un1nu-uuinn:-n.u-nu-uu1nu-ofa E x Bur Higby, '16 E. P. Higby D L Manager Sec.-Treas. e uxe ! 1 - - T 1 Crystal Distllled Cleaning 8: Dyeing Works Water C0 348 West il'l2lI'fl1l1g Way i Evefyfhlrgy In Walters and euerages Stockton, Calif' L L Free Delivery-Phone 1913 1uu-un-nm-nn-uninu g g 1906 Pacific Ave. Stockton, Cal. -.W-.....-....-...g. 4.-....-....-....-.....-....-.....-H..-..........-....-......- ...N- Would you call the trunk of a young elephant a valise? 'IW--lllilllliuninu-uu1w-un-nn--un-uu-un-un-mu-un-nn-- uiuu 1uu-nu-uu-n:u-uu- uuru -uu1u-u-- 1 -- -ull-I CORRECT CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS Zwazzzf t 'fOne Step Ahead of the Crowd and Calendar" -p...,. ..-.- ..-..-...-..-........-.......-.......-.............-...-...-..t........... ..... ..n-..g. .it 147 F.-- lL lE V Y B R 0 S . STOCKTON'S MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE Extends sincere congratulations to the graduating Class of 1929 1892-1929 Why does Ida C. Green? Edwin Hess, Prop. Phone 1182 Hess g1YEgg'?Ng Works Established H8745 50 Years Satisfactory Service 338 N. California St. Stockton, Cal. -.,,ll-.uiun..uu1n..nniunlnulnl-.g.1ug1u.... A miss in the motor is not so ba in..-.nu-.,,..1m,1,.,1 1 .- .- .. .. 1 -. -.nu-. 5 'S' '!'u"n"' ------'- - -"-"'-'I' L 1 l L F. Donovan 86 Co. Exclusive Women's Apparel I ! I L I L Q 336-333 East Main sr. l ! it lil-lvl-nI-nu-un--un-uu1n-I1uu-nu-uu1uu- -ui d l as a Mrs. in the back seat. --------------'---'---H--H--1--H--H--1----I--5 'iw---'-HH--I---H----uu-------w---------u--w--- l i - - 2 1 Hed es-Buck Piggly-Wlggly g T T Company if I WHOLESALE GRoCERS ALL QVER STQCKTQN Stockton, California AND 5 g -....,gHy.,- SAN JQAQUIN CQUNTY 'Distributors for Sun Kist T Calitornia Fruits and Vegetables 'l"i'l"7'?'T'i'5?'mT"nl'mf'mln'Tl'u?"WTl'uTl'0il'i 'Q-Ul'Tl'nTll'llllllTlll'1lll1"-'llll"-'llVl"1IIIITHI-H-llllTll4'illll1'l A miss in a car is often the cause of stalling. -IIII-w-II'1-Iw- IIII - IIII -wl- Illl -HIl--I1-mI-lI1- IIII -Q0 4w-uu-uu- -nun -uu- - - - - -- - -nu-un i l R. J. BASS, Mgr. T TEAT l I BUTTER Compliments of I NUT BREAD wml '5"1u11'l'fx-Jeff - l 'f K' 1' D' N" i I - i T Gravem-Inglis Phone 970 311 E. Market st. Company I I 4- -------- --If --------- -u--m-----'-u---'- ---- -----Mi: 4.----M ---- ---------K-1--M-n-----u--4- 143 E..- q..-.. .--.-..-..- ..........5. q..-..-..-..-..-..-. -.-- ......-...-..-.g. 1 I 1 1 I I IVVHOLESALE RETAIL 1 1 TO THE CLASS OF '29 1 1 1 1 1 1 Grocers 1 1 The future 1001145 13610116 YOU 1 1 The Reliable, Dependable Store 1 T With hf1PPiHCSS and Cafe- T f CASH AND CARRY OR SERVICE f I We l'1Op6 that at SOITIC fl1'tu1'C time T T Our Cash prices save you money T ? You ll need a Frigidaire. 1 Agents for E T 1 iGOLD BAR CANNED FRUITS, 1 1 1 VEGETABLES, BATTLE CREEK 1 1 Sift I 1 HEALTH FOODS I 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 - I 1 ' 3 Automatic 5 1 Refrigeration Company1 1 . 1 1 1 1 VV1lkes-Pearson- 1 L Phone 8100 I L 1 il 434 E. Weber Avenue I el Knutzen CO- 1 1 Stockton ' "" Calif, Phone 5400 705 E. Weber Ave. 1 , I , I .g.-..-....-.... -.--..-.. ,,.....,.....j. .g.-.....-..-..----..-- - -in-..-..--..-..-...-..f. The teacher had one pupil who could not pronounce his R's. She gave him the following sentence to read. "Robert gave Richard a rap in the ribs for roasting the rabbit so rare." Willie read: "Bobbie gave Dick a thump in the slats for cooking the bunnie so little." ez: we ve A Ford is a car you push up a hill with your left foot. n!n--nu 111111111 an--nu 111111 nu 1i11111111- ua:-114, 1 1 1 . 1 1 Austin Brothers 1 I S T The Headquarters for 1 FISHING TACKLE, PAINTS, TOOLS, ETC. 1 GENERAL HARDWARE 1 1 A 1 1 Main and American Streets Stockton, California 1 1 I Qlnililtbillil!TlIl'1'illiIlI11WlTlIlTIIITHITIIYII i1ilTli1 030717331 'TUITIITII-1Il1Cll1'l5 -Mg 149 13.1- ,x A . V- -' ., X . X . f ' 1 ' . ' x V1 7 ' f I Q A x fd ,,, x3 Owaways t . 1 , Jffpy Q 71,4 ,JQWW 74 I ' ' g 'X 5 ' ' fHf'7"4 H455 0311.1 1 MLC M - Q a..mW,,H ' A ! 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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, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1927

Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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

1930

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

1931

Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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