Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1930 volume:
Wlaere Jilazny Nations gMeet am! ,Cmrn
Guard and Tackle
A N N U A L
Nineteen Hfundlredl Thirty
Associated Students oi the Stockton
Today I lmw grown taller
From walking with the trees
Every book must have a reason or excuse for being
published. In the case of this and all other high school
yearbooks the word "purpose" is better suited. If the book
does not accomplish its aim, the following can be termed an
excuse. On the other hand if it does that little something
for which the book was created, then the staff will feel that
their efforts have not been entirely in vain.
It need not be stated that the book is primarily for the
studentg from comparison of the prices we can easily gather
that. To people other than students, the publication is sold
for the cost of its production,,,,while'ithe student gets the
book for a price far below the actual cost. Why is the
latter favored in the matter of price and why does the editor
"rant" about the book meaning so much to the student?
fhis yearbook contains a picture of every student in the
school. Every class, every club, and every activity is repre-
sented within these pages. It is offered as a record of the
year's events-as complete a record as can be compiled,
printed, and distributed before the term closes. The pur-
pose of this yearly publication is to re-enact those swiftly
moving scenes of the past year, and to bring back those
memories, held lightly now, but which later will occupy a
niche in the hearts of all former students of Stockton High
Cosmopolitan life in Stockton High School has been
ever and ever on the increase. Racial difficulties and
obstructions which in the past have limited the scope of
school activities have nearly disappeared. Students of all
races, nationalities, and creeds now mingle happily with one
another. Mutual ideas and problems are exchanged. The
effect of these contacts will teach the future citizens to
spread the gospel of a healthy, democratic Americanism by
their every day life, and dwell in harmony with their fellow
It is this cosmopolitan life in Stockton High School to
which this book is dedicated and from which the theme has
Theme of the Alilllldl
MABEL CHIPMAN 12A
In the many separate countries,
Whether here or o'er the sea,
Though a man be blond or swarthy,
Tall or short, he's bound to be
Just a man. Whate'e1' his language
And no matter what his race,
He's a living, loving human-
Just the same in any place.
aLIJnIlce of Qcommubelnmlfs
V. CAMPUS LIFE
Sunset auf: lhmterllallsen
GEORGE LEISTNER 12A
The sunset glows on J ungfrau's crest,
The valley nestles far below,
And all the world, in silence blest,
Beholds the softly-tinted snow.
A purple touch, a crimson sash,
And hues the gods alone portray,
A wondrous light, a golden flash
Proclaim the parting of the day.
GEIIALDINE STACKPOLE 12A
Dainty little rosebud
Nestled in the green,
Peeking forth so shyly,
Afraid you will be seen.
When the cruel frost comes
And you no more I see,
You will bloom forever
In my memory.
The Hills oil: Java
INEZ MCN1211. 12A
This I learned near the hills of Java,
Where my only love had flown:
Love-words written in boiling lava
Cooled into words of stone.
But I shall go to the hills tomorrow,
The lava shall seethe and ring,
Its warmth shall melt the stone and sorrow
When into the crater myself I fling.
YY. Fred Ellis J. C. Cave Alice Mclnnes Laurence N. Pease
W. Fred Ellis ........, ......,.................,....,.... .....,.........................,..... P r incipal
J. C. Cave ...,............ ..........,.....,.....................A.,,.,..................... D ean of Boys
Alice Mclnnes ......,..... ........................................ V ice-Principal, Dean of Girls
Laurence N. Pease .... ,... ..,,..... V i ce-Principal, Head of Commercial Department
Anne Pauline Abright Mrs. Evalyn Drake Alice Mclnnes
Nancy Berry Ida C. Green M. Mitchell
Leah Blanchard Anne L. Harris Lucy E. Osborn
Laura Jane Briggs Adelle Howell Georgia Smith
Esther Butters Ovena Larson, Head L. Lucile Turner
Lily Cliberon Ben H. Lewis Lizette Ward
Jessie H. Coleman Winfred Lovejoy Carrie D, Wright
Elizabeth Anderson Ralph C. Hofmeister Eihel Templin
Anne Marie Bach Gladys G. Lukes Louis J. Vannuccini
Ellen De Ruchie Dominic Salandra Lillian P. Williams, Head
Adeline A. Selna
Language, Science, Art and Music Teachers
Top: English and Mathematics 'l7euche1's
Middle: Vocational and Physical Education 'l'euc'l1ex's
Laura M. Kingsbury
P. Walline Knoles
H. A. Bradley
Edith L. Chidester
Mrs. H. Abbott
Asa L. Caulkins, Head of
J. C. Corbett, Head
A. N. Davies
J. H. Carmichael
Vera Cobb Cass
Lucy E. Crosby
John M. Bond
Edwin D. Comer
S. E. Cozzo
J. H. Harrison
Grace U. Bliss
H. F. Evans
Jclri S. Landrum
Eloise T. Langmade
Lucia N. Kenistm
Mary E. McGloth'in
A. W. Everett
Amy A. Pahl
George W. Freeman
Harry A. Hibbarzl
J. Mitchell Lewis
Charles H. Libhart
Flovd R. Love, Head
Edwin L. P'ster
H. B. Lenz. Head
Apgnes D. May, Head
Wesley G. Young, Head
Benjamin L. Welker
John S. Reed, Head
Ralph S. Raven
H. J. Snook,
Head of Biology
Frank Thornton Smith
Mariorie E. Pease
A. R. Reelhorn
B. I. Van Gilder
James A. Smith
Maurice D. Taylor '
Ira Van Vlear
Fred F. Solomon
J. C. Cave
Social Science. Commercial and Home Economics Teachers
TORREY LYONS 9A
I love to roam amid the woods
Where 'tis green and cool,
Or to catch a wary trout
In a crystal pool,
To Walk among the sturdy pines,
Where the squirrels play,
And see their tails curve gracefully,
As they lope away,
To Wade out in a weedy lake,
And peep between the reeds,
To see the ducks a-feeding there,
Upon the many seedsg
To sneak so very quietly
Where the shy deer lie 3
And watch them hop so nimbly,
As they go dashing byg
To find a little hiding place,
And wait there very still,
Till all the wild folk come out
And play upon the hill.
Just to be by Woods and streams,
Or any place will do,
Where nature's beauty's all around,
Her birds and animals too.
I love all nature's wild folks
And all the other things,
Her massive mountains and her woods
And even the little springs.
ARLY one morning in September four years ago, an "awkward
squad" of about 650 verdant grammar school youngsters destined
to become known as the "class of June '30," appeared at the mas-
sive edifice known as the Stockton High School seeking admission.
Those who survived that first "frosty" morning and the cool reception given
them by those learned upperclassmen were entitled to a place in the world's
history. Shivering and trembling they found shelter in algebra, world
history, and 9B English classes Cwhen they found the right roomsj
How they gloried in being sophomores, and how indignant they became
when they received jeers of "freshie" as they proudly walked up and down
the main hall! At this time they became very "big hearted" and allowed
the freshmen to beat them in the Freshman-Sophomore Oral English Con-
test by a 17-4 decision. However, it was necessary for the sophs to do
something big, so they decided to start debating. They raised S. H. S. to
second place in Sophomore Debate League. They also won from both
Turlock and Oakdale by 3 to 0 decisions, and from Sacramento by a 2 to 1
count. Manteca was tired of Stockton high school's success in debating,
so it won by a 2 to 1 decision. As sophomores they were brought down
from "nigger-heaven" and so placed in assemblies that they were brought
into close intimacy with the juniors, and also they were able to participate
in doing unto freshmen as they had been done by in the past.
Then one fine morning they found themselves upperclassmen-what
a grand and glorious feeling! Juniors are always a blessed class of people,
unhampered by the greenness of Freshies and Sophs, and unrestrained
by the dignity of Seniors. This class of June '30 made the most of its
opportunities. They did all and more than was expected of a class so great.
The executive Committee and Student Controls had need of stern, capable
and serious-minded students to render some service, and a number of the
above mentioned types qualified for their high and mighty positions, and
then one day along rolled an election of student body officers. Such a
great event it was! All the brilliant, shining lights of the new senior class
were there, and despite the fact that the auditorium was rather dark, no
light was needed other than that caused by the brilliance and splendor of
the candidates. James McMahon, president of the student body at that
time, conducted the meeting. There were so many eminent candidates that
for a while it seemed as if no decision could be made. After much praise
and wrangling, the ballots were cast and the following fortune-favored
seniors Were chosen as officers for the spring: president, Bob Green, first
vice-president, Annadele Mathers, 12A representative, Henry Silvani.
Yirgl nhl L. A hrnlmnmun
Program Com. Spanish Club
'29g G. A. A. Numeralsg Favor-
ite Activity, Horseback Rid-
G. 8: T. XVeekly Staff '29-'30.
Annual Staff '30g President Old
English "S" Society '20, Silver
Pin in Athletics '29, Cust of
Hi-Y Play "House of the
Flashing' Light" '30,
H. Vernon Altree
Honor Scholarship 6 quztrters.
Student Control '303 Circle "S"
in Swimming '29g Mechanical
Staff G. 8: T. 'NVeek1y '29, '30g
Annual Stuff '29. Pres. Press
Club '29, '30g Historian Play-
crafters '28, '29, '30g Jr. Red
Cross Rep. '29, 305 Production
Staff of "Show off", "Seven
Last YVords of Christ"g Cast of:
"XVhy the Chimes Rang," "The
Crenking Chair", "Yuletide
Pageant", "Nothing But the
Truth." Favorite Activity.
Favorite Activity P I it yin g
Newell H. A ngier
Attended Lodi High '26-'ZTZ
Favorite activity, not to be
Florence Irene Anson
Circle "Sul Old English "Sn:
Two Pins in Typing '2'7: Fa.-
vorite Activity, Baseball.
Elinor E. Armbrust
Vice-Pres. Old English "S" So-
ciety '29: Pres. '30g Pin in Ath-
letics '29g Favorite Activity,
.3 ' 5
I 1 if
.. '1 lui '
ii", . 1112.
' Q 4
, qi Q-
lllu,ry Ilnulnu Avllal
Christmas Jinx '29: Favorite
Activity, 'l'i'ylng' to liehztve.
Alloc L. linker
li-lission High, S. F., '291 Honor
Scholarship 2 s1uzt1'tex's: Pres.
Pliilophyscun Club '29, Vice-
Prcs. '29-T101 Girls' Ronin Com.
'L18g Pin in 'lfyping 'ZSIQ Fztvur-
lte Activity, Making' Slides.
Robert A. Ilullurll
Community l-ligh, Omnha. 'ilnig
Assistant Manager Annual '303
Sec'ty-Treats. .Key C1uh'30:F1t-
vorite Ac t i v i t y, Econmniczil
Anlln Mary-June Ilnlloslrnnsc
Clziss Numeruls, Old English
"S" '30: Favorite Activity.
Driving the Ford.
Ac nd e in i o
Bellermine Prep School: Mem-
ber S 81110 r Distinguishment
Comm. '3Dg President class 'ZTQ
Favorite activity, golf.
Jlllhl A. Ilunkill
Honor Scholar:-ililp 2 quawtera-si
Treasurer 'Trl-Y '28, '29, '30.
Special "S" in liasketball. B
Teum '29g Favorite Activity,
Geraldine LaVernu Buren
G. A. A. Numerals, Circle "S",
Old English "S" '28, i29. '30,
favorite Activity, Volley ball.
Honor Sclxolamsliip 2 quarters:
Student Control '30g Officer ot'
Junior Class, Favorite Activ-
Harley D. Bozeman
Attended Fresno Tech. '26. '27:
V i c e - pres. Sophomore Class
'27: First Band, -l years: Or-
chestra, Fresno Tech. '27: Fa-
vorite Activity, Jazz Band.
A lIl'i1lll B rio n cs
i i :W
f . : . E7
'QQ , j . ' 7
1-., V , u
'dvi 1' . , ' K 'fi'
A ' Q '
- .nfs lr'
Attended St. Agnes '26: Senior
Distinguishment Com. T105 Cir-
cle "S" in Archery, Tennis, '29g
Cast of "The Old Smk" '29,
"Why the Chimes Rang" '29g
Mgr. of Property 'L-'ldmirable
Crlchton": Mgr. Dancing girls
"Hiawatha" '303 I-I on o r a r y
Mention, Shakespearean Con-
test 'Z9g F a v o r i t e Activity,
Honor Scholarship 13 quar-
ters: Vice-Pres. Honor Schol-
arship '29, Pres. '30: Tacky
Day Comm. '30: Two Latin
Prizes '26-'ZTQ Favorite Activ-
Peggy Ca rlnody
A ca dem ic
N Carol Carter
Cast of "Blue Beard," Christ-
mas Pageant, "Seven Last
Xvords of Christ"g Member of
Troubadonrsg Boys' Quartet:
Favorite Activity, Singing.
Mabel Margaret Ch lpman
XVestWood High '26-'2T: G. A.
A. Ex. Com. '29-'30g Silver Pin
in Sports '30g G. Sz T. Vveekly
Staff '29-'303 First Prize An-
nual Poetry Contest '30: Sec-
ond Prize '29g Annual Stal? '30:
Christmas Jinx '29g Christmas
Pageant '29: "Crucifixion" '30:
"HlkltllZLVl'2." '303 Quill 8a Scroll
News Contest '30g Favorite Ac-
tivity, turning flips.
Gordon Col herg
Favorite Activity, Boat Rac-
Favorite Activity. Dancin g.
Favorite Activity, Eating.
Troubadour '28, '29, '30: YVin-
ner of Blossom Memorial
Scholarship, ' 3 0 : Christmas
Pageant: Favorite Activity,
Clarence C. Craig
Honor Scholarship 2 Quarters:
Quill and Scroll '30: News Edi-
tor G and T. Yveekly '29t An-
nual Staff '3O: President Span-
ish Club '29, '30: Vice-Presb
dent Press Club '29, '305 Spon-
ish Night '29, Favorite Activ-
ity, Printer's Devil.
Reception Committee "Italian
Night" '29: "Crucifixion" '30:
First Orchestra. '27, '2Sg XVon
Pin in Typing '30.
Bradford M. Crittenden
llllclrecl G. Daley
Santa Ana, High '27, '2S. '293
Officer Junior Class '28: Vice-
Pres. Spanish Club 'ZSZ Senior
XVi1l Comm. '29: Favorite Ac-
. . Nl
Aca d om ic
l-lonor Scholarship ll quar-
ters: Freshman reception '29,
.Finance Coin. Girls' League
Mary Loulru- lluouut
Edna Edith Dark
Honor Scllolarslilp Il Quarters:
G. A. A. Numerals: Literary
Editor Sophomore Paper '2T3
H,onorable Mention llreshman-
Sophomore Literature Contest
'27s Favorite Activity, Chew-
George- XV. Duvln
Marlo I.. D1-lnny
Troulmdours Boys' Quartet,
Cast "Cruciiixion", " l-I i :L -
watha", '30g Circle "S" in
First Vice-Pres. Student Body
T291 Junior Rep. '28: Senior
Ring' Com. '30g Chrmn. Consti-
tutional Com.: Fresinnan Re-
ception '30: Student Control 4
Years. Decoration and Awards
committee 'lfacky Day 'SOI
Chrm. Class Day 1'-'rogram
Vlrglnlu 0llve Donnelly
Oakland High '26-'ZTZ Honor
Schularship 1 Quarter: Favor-
ite Activity, Swimming.
Stuart H. Douglas
11A and 11B Representative
'28, '29g Tacky Day Com. '29,
'30g Senior Ring Com. '30: Lead
in "Prince Chap" '3O: Senior
Distinguishment C o m . '30:
Circle "S" Football '28g Block
"S" Football '29g Secty-Treas.
of Block "S" Society '301 Pres.
Jr. Red Cross '29,-'30: "Creati-
ing Chair" '28g 'Water Carnival
Com. '29g Assist. Stage lvlggr.
Jr. Red Cross Vodvil 'ZTQ Sec-
ond place Shakespearean Con-
test '29g Third place '27g Fa-
vorite Activity, Speeches.
Dlargaret l1'eP.'B'YJ Downs
G. A. A. Ex. Comm. '28, '28, '30:
Vice. Pres. Girls' League '28:
Pres. G. A. A. '30: Red Cross
Vodvil '27: Freshman Recep-
tion '29g '30: Entertainment
Com. Girls' League '30: Red
Cross. Rep. '26, '27: Mgr. Swim-
ming '28g Old English "S":
XVinged Foot Pin in Athletics:
Favorite Activity, Sports.
Honor Scholarship 4 quarters:
Member' G. A. A. HEX." Cam.
'29-'30g Old English "S" '3O:
Mgr. Baseball '29-'30.
Evelyuc Elizabeth Edwards
Numerals, Circle "S", Old Eng-
lish "S"g Exchange Editor G.
8.1 T. VVeekly '28, '29: Pres.
Pan-Pacific Club '28, Treas. '27g
Italian Night '29, '30: "Cruci-
fixion" '30: Pin in Gym '303
Favorite Activity, Dancing.
Honor Scholarship 14 Qual'-
ters Sec'ty Girl's League '29-
'30: Sec. Spanish Club '303
Gi1'l's Room Com. '28-'29g Span-
ish Night '29: Spanish Club
Constitution Com. '28-'30g lst
Prize Annual Story Contest
'29 Znd Prize '305 Latin Prize
'29: Stellar Student '29Z Fa-
vorite Activity, Reading.
Honor Scholarship 4 Quarters:
Latin Prizes '27-'2S: Favorite
John J. Espinnl
I-Ionor Scholarship S Quarters:
Spanish Night '29g French Club
Plays '28, '29, '30: Favorite
Activity, Taking care of Le-
Attended Berkeley High '2S.
Fl A We 12,
. , .F
Tholnm Ellen lttmsier
Attended Calaveras U n i 0 n
High '27: Memlger G. A. A.
"Ex" Com. '28, '29. '30: Fresh-
man Reception '23, '29, '30:
Senior Distinguishment Com.
'RIJ5 Girls' .Jinx '28, '29, '303
ltilgr. Archery '28-'29g Pin in
Typing '2S: Favorite Activity,
Attended Tracy High '28, '29:
Honor Scholarship 5 quarters:
Latin Pageant '30g 2nd Place
Oratorical Contest, Tracy: Fa.-
vorite Activity, Reading VVest-
Rxuulolplx FH lu
Sec'ty Literary Club '27-R283
Freshman - Sophomore Oral
Contest '27: Cast of "Neverthe-
less" '27: French Play '263 Or-
chestra '29-1305 Favorite Ac-
It ut h Foley
A cn rl em i c
Honor Scholarship ll. Quar-
ters: Pres. Chinese Club '30:
Latin Prize, '28 '29.
Eu,':l.-In- Foppiuno, Jr.
Honor Scholarship 13 quar-
ters: Quill and Scroll '29, '30g
Senior Representative '29, '30:
Ex. Com. '29. '30. Pres. Honor
Scholarship '29, '30g Vice-Pres.
'28, '29: Pres. Quill and Scroll
'29, '30: Student Control '29,
'30: Latin prize '39g Assoc.
Editor G. k T. XVeekly '29g
Nlieekly staff '29, '30: Annual
staff '30: First place Honor
Scholarship Nov. '28, Feb. '29:
First place Stellar Students
'29: Stellar Student '28: Certifi-
cates in Scholarship '28, '29g
Circle "S" in Track '29: Sec.
Spanish Club '28, '29: Chair-
man Scholarship Com. '28, '29:
Spanish play 'ESQ Latin play
'29: Calif. Scholarship Federa-
tion Convention '29: Orches-
tra '27, '29g Favorite Ac-
Favorite Activity, Basketball.
Modesto High '26, '27: First
Band '27, '28, '29g First Orches-
tra '27, '28, '29. Favorite Ac-
tivity, Being with Ellenora.
Robert I-I. Franke
Honor Scholarship 5 quarters:
President German Club '30.
Circle "S" in Baseball '2Sg
Freshman Reception '303 Fa-
vorite Activity, Dramatics.
Frances Corrnlejo Fx-uusto
Spanish Night '293 Favorite
June M. Fujislnige
Old English "S"g YVeekly G. 8:
T. Staff '29-'30g Exchange Ed.
VVeek1y '30: Annual Staff '30:
Girls' Jinx '29: Favorite Activ-
Ruth Margaret Garden
Honor Scholarship 14 Quar-
ters: Vice-Pres. Literary Club
'28-'29: Chairman Girls' Room
Com. '29-'30: Latin Prize '29Z
Favorite Activity. Studying.
Dorothy Mile Gnrriott
Attended TVallace High, Idaho
'27g Red Cross Rep. '293 Pin in
Typing '295 Favorite Activity,
Merle L. Gnzin
Favorite Activity. Goin' Places
and Doin' Things.
I Q I l rl
H il A as
'li 5 if l 1, AL H
if W 14:11 L .ll X
Honor Scholarship 9 Quarters:
President Girls' Le:1.gue'29-
'tlllz Decoration and Awards
Tncky Day Com. '30: Senior
Announcement Com. '30: Uni-
form Dress Com. '29: Senior
Distinction Coin. '302 Girls'
League Convention, Alameda
'29: Sec'ty-Treats. Latin Club
'28-'29g Sophomore Debating
Te:-un '2S: Freslunrm Reception
'29-'30 Jinx '28-'29 Mothers'
Day Tea '291 Christmas Pag-
eant 'ZDQ Director Girls'
Le:1,g'ue Play H591 Honorary
Mention in Latin '27-'28: Cos-
tume Mistress Senior Play '30:
Fuvorlte Activity, Talking.
llernlce M. Gcneltl
Honor Scholarship 1 Quarter:
Old l'Cnglish "SH: Sec'ty-Treus.
Italian Clnh '28-'29g Pres. Ital-
ian Club '20-'30g ltalian Night
'29, Favorite Activity, Danc-
A ml rey Ge rlncln
Honor Scholarship 7 Quarters'
Exchange Editor G. 8: T.
XVeekly 'LlS: Sophomore Debat-
ing Team '27: Advisory Com.
Girls' League '28-'29g Vice-
Pres. Girls' League '29-'30:
Tronhndours '28, '29, '30g Fa-
vorite Activity, l3ram::lnp,'.
Oakland Technical '28-'29g Fa-
vorite Activity, Going on a
Honor Scholarship 3 Quarters:
"Quill and Scroll" '29-'30:
Assoc. Editor G. 8.: T. Weekly
'29: Annual Staff '30: Press
Convention California ' 2 9 3
Sec'ty-Treus. Pan-Pacific Club
'ESQ Sec'ty Press Club '29g Fa.-
vorite Activity, Being with
Galt and Escalon Union Highs
'26-'ZZTQ Spanish Play '30: lst
Latin Prize '2Sg Favorite Ac-
Attended St. Mary's High '273
Pres. Associated Students '30:
2nd V i c e-P r e s . Associated
Students '29g Member of ex-
comm. '29-'30: Genr'l Chrm.
Tacky Day '30: Senior Dis-
tinguishment Comm. '30: Sen-
ior announcements Comm. '30:
Cast "Prince Chap" '30g Adver-
tising Mgr. Senior play '30.
Xvllma Lois Greinor
Absence Com. '28: Swisher
Com. 'ZSJ Favorite Activity
Eleanor DI. Grhnshaw
Reporter G. 62 T. Weekly '28-
'29g Christmas Jinks '26:
Freshman Reception '28-'293
Favorite Activity, Having a
Good Time in Adviser.
Attended F r e s n o Technical
High '27-'283 Chewelah I-Iigh
Lnzenla R. Guthrie
Sheridan Wyo. High '27g Latin
Prize '28g Pin in Typing '29:
Favorite Activity, Dancing.
lXIemher Student Control '30g
Favorite Activity, Hiking.
Evelyn M. Hachnlan
Honor Scholarship 2 quarters:
Favorite Activity, I-Iorseback
S 59 ' es
Z ,, Q.,
g -.ge .
: 'Gi' I
if . ..-.-. .L -
,..' , C
i' V 5
Ruth Elizabeth Hall
Madriga1's Program Com. '30:
"Blue Beard" '29: Mother and
Daughters Tea '29.
Roy S. Hamma
Honor Scholarship 3 Quarters:
Chrm. Finance Com. '29-'30:
Ex. Com. G. A. A. '29-'30g Girls'
Student Control '29-'30: Old
English "S" '283 Pin in Typing
F8131 Favorite Activity, Base-
Gordon E. Hammond
Rally Com. '29-'30: Senior Dis-
tinguishment Com. '303 Foot-
Owsley B. Hanunontl
Honor Scholarship 11 Quar-
tersg Member Golf Team '30g
Block "S" in Basketball '30g
Cast, "Nevertheless" Sopho-
more: Latin Prize '27, '28: Fa.-
vorite Activity, Basketball.
Honor Scholarship 9 Quartersg
Senior Announcement Com.
'30g Pin in Typing '28g Favor-
ite Activity, Football.
Circle "S" in Volley ball '30g
Pin in Typing' '28g Favorite
Activity, Volley Ball.
Eruolzl A. Hasselt
Eureka High '26.
Lyttnu XV. Hayes
Laura: E. Hcmenwxly
Favorite Activity, Swimmin g.
Lake View High, Chicago 'ZGI
Honor Scholarship 1 Qu:a.rter3
Cast "House of Flashing
Light" '30: Favorite Activity,
Dorothy Estelle I-lite
Marysville High '27-'28-'29Z
Favorite Activity, Sleeping.
L?--A 5' ' fs.
.. . K
XVllllum E. llnlopnu
Speclztl "S" in Basketball '29-
'30 Varsity rcservesg Favorite
ll0I'11'llNl' Y. llonukcr
Czmtuiri Swimming Team '20-
'30: Block "S" Bnsketlmll '303
Block "S" Swimmlngg Favorite
Lodi High '26, '293 Favorite
Hum-I lu-:lun Jucolm
Attend SL. Agnes "I-Iigh '26-'27I
Pin in Typing 22.81 Favorite
Member Honor Scholarsiiip 2
quarters: Pres. Gex'miu'i Club
'29-'30: Favorite A c t i v i t y.
Honor Sclioixtrsliip 1 Quarter:
Vice-Pres. Old English "S" So-
ciety '30, Sec'ty '293 Freslinmn
Reception '28g Open House
Nite f28: High School Vodvil
'28g Assistant Song' Lender G.
A. A. '29, '30: Pin in Typ-
ing: '29: Favorite Activity. Gig-
Linen NI. Johnson
Favorite Activity, Golf.
Member of Ex. Com. G. A. A.
'2Sg Crucifixion '28, '30: Pag-
eant for Music Weelc '26g
Christmas Pageant '293 Christ-
mas Jinx '28g Hiawatha. '30g
Mgr. of Canoeing: Favorite
Attended Lodi High '27g Fa-
vorite Activity, Baseball.
Honor Scholarship 3 Quarters:
Chrnin. Italian Nite Program
'30: Playcrafters '29, '30g Pin
in Typing '29g Favorite Activ-
G l?0l'g'e Kxuvnguchi
Quill and Scroll '3O: Chrm. Mu-
.sic Broadcasting Com. '30p
Italian Nite Program Com. 'SOQ
Playcrafters '303 G. 8a T.
XVeekly Staff '29-'30, G. Sn T.
Annual Staff '30, Jr. Red Cross
Rep. '29g Freshman Reception
'26, Publicity Mlgr. of Music
Dept. '29-'30g Pin in Typing
'28: Favorite Activity, Horse-
Honor Scholarship 11 quar-
tersg "Crucifixion," '28, "Seven
Last XVords of Christ," '29g
Schubert Recital '28g Trouba-
dour '29, '30, Second prize in
'Lating Won three pins in Typ-
ing '27-'2Sg Favorite Activity,
.-3' id Qxfiiiii,
. , s 5 -
il : - ' A Q
i-za it . ,gi
' . ,. 1... :H
. A .
, ,Q iff f E
-f:f- me 4
n -1 m
, - -m
ee. I .
.- -- V x . -f-
Don M. Klunxp
Favorite Activity: Singing Poo
Poo Padoo Songs.
Favorite Activity, Motorcyc-
Leslie V. Koster
Honor Scholarship 10 quar-
ters: Member Student Control
'29: Cup in Annual Inter-Class
Cross Country Race '30g Fa-
vorite Activitv, Track.
Vice-Pres. Playcrafters, '29,
'30g Cast of French Play '28g
"So This Is London," '29: "Dix-
on's Kitchen," '30g "Nothing
But the Truth," '30, Favorite
Favorite Activi ty, Baseball.
Honor Schol. 1 quarter: Pin in
Typing, "29: Favorite Activity,
Going to the Movies.
Honor Scholarship 2 quarters:
Member Student Control '28:
Favorite Activity, Swimming.
Honor Scholarship 3 quarters:
Sec'ty-Treasurer Chinese Club
'28, '30g Favorite Activity, Bas-
Attended Reno High '26g Santa
Rosa High '271 Spanish Nite
'29g Hi-Y play '30g Favorite
Block "S" in Basketball '30:
Honor Scholarship 12 quar-
tersg Spanish Club Nite '29:
Pin in Typing '27g Favorite
George Leistner Jr.
Honor Scholarship 14 quar-
ters: Sec'ty. Hi-Y '29-'30g Pub-
lic Speaking '29, '30.
Attended Girls' High, S. F. '26:
Freshman Reception '30g "Hia-
watha" '30: "Crucifixion" '28.
'30g Favorite Activity, Tennis.
. Q , X,
Il ii' 6
'H Q. A
A Q , Q
Norrnlne Il. Long
Honor Scholarship 6 quarters:
Freshman Reception '29g Fa-
vorite Activity, Driving.
Honor Scholarship 7 quartcrsg
Circle "S" ln Gym: Spanish
Pageant '28g "Crucifixlon" '30,
"Hiawatha" '30: Latin Prize
'27: Mgr. Swimming me-et, '28:
Two pins ln Typing '293 Fa'
vorite Activity, Tennis.
Honor Scholarship 8 quarters:
Captain "B" Football team
'2S: Circle "S" in Football '2S:
Mechanical Staff! G. 81: T. week-
ly '30: Favorite Activity, Eut-
ing Chocolate Eclalrs.
John E. Lynn
Honor Scholarship 3 quartersl
Athletic Mgr. Sigma Eta Phi
'ESM Favorite Activity, High
I-lullle M1-Cn llfrey
Honor Scholarship 10 quar-
ters: Secretary Social Service
Club '29, President '305 Fresh-
man Reception '29.
Lodi I-Iigh '26: Latin club play
' 2 6 : S c n io r Announcement
Second Prize Annual Poetry
Contest '30: Placed in Coast
Quill and Scroll Newswriting
Contest '30g Favorite Activity,
Ciel Ray McPherson
First Band '27, '28, '29: First
Orchestra '27, '283 Favorite Ac-
Favorite Activity, Dancing.
Favorite Activity, Swimmng.
. fr A , --f'
, , , if -11 A '
,V i 'J I -. -
First Vice-Pres. Student Body
'30g Nizejmber of Student Con-
trol ' .
Robert S. Jlather
Student Control '29, '30g Pub-
lic Speaking '29, '30g Favorite
President Philophysean Club
'28g Vice-President Tri-Y '28:
Favorite Activity, Swimming.
S g 3
i , ia,
:Z "DH -3
L 'N sf
P' i ',
2 L . ,if
a ,.,, ,
, ., .W
, 9-IEP' -
i n Liz?
.,' 1 M
.qw Q XG.-,
,L if it-, X
f' -": A '-.
515 6 fn?-
, . 4 - 1
', Q q - f 'E
Attended Crockett Union High
'26g Favorite Activity, Music.
Attended St. Mary's '26-'27.
Favorite Activity, Tennis
Den cise M inuhen
Honor Scholarship 4 quarters:
"Seven Las t Words of
Christ" '29g Crucitlxionu '30g
Member of First Orchestra '27,
'28, '29, '30g Silver cup in Typ-
ing: Two pins in Typing '28,
'29g Favorite Activity, Read-
, N, Academic
Favorite Activity, Swimming.
Favorite Activity, Deer Hunt-
Juan G. Montel-moso
Oakland High '217-'28g Honor
Scholarship 12 quarters: Presi-
dent Filipino Club '28, Sec'ty-
Treas. '30, Serg.-at-Arms '29g
Spanish Play '29g First Place
cal Contest '29, First Place
Regional Shakespearean Con-
test '30g- Favorite Activity,
Sec'ty Pan-Pacific Club: Fa-
vorite Activitxh Drama.
Beulah Jlzlc Munson
Freshman Reception '2Sg 2
pins in typing' '28, 'llilg Fa-
vorite Activity, Swvimm ing.
Attended Dominican Convent
'27-'2S: Freshman Reception
Com. 'Zin French Club '28 and
'293 "CruciIixion" '30: "Hia-
watha" '30: Favorite Activity,
Attended Dominic-an Convent
'27, '2Sg Honor Scholarship 3
Quarters: Member Freshman
Reception Com. 'ZIUQ Favorite
Louise xxvlllldll Xcnllnrth
Jefferson High. F. '26-'QTL
Pres. Philophysean Club '29-
'30. Vice-Pres. Tennis Club
'29-'30, Favorite Activity, Ten-
Honor Scholarshin 1 quarter:
Cast "So This Is London" '29g
One-act Plays '29g Christmas
Pageant '29g "Ex" Com. Play-
crafters '30g Program Com.
Pan-Pacific Club '28,
Senior Announcement C om.
'30g Officer Freshman Class
'26g Favorite Activity, Swim-
Edith Lee Nieman
Attended Manteca High '26.
'27, 'ZSQ Quill and Scroll '30g
Member Senior Distinguish-
ment Com. '3O: Numerals in
Phys. Ed: Assoc. Editor "Tow-
er" at Manteca '28g Joke Edi-
tor G. S.: T. 'Weekly '29: Ylieek-
ly Staff '3Og'AssoC. Editor An-
nua.1 '30g Press Convention
Stanford '29g Cup for Best
News Story at California Press
Con. '30g Sec'ty Boots and
Daggers Club, Manteca, 'ZSQ
Play for assembly at Manteca.
'283 Freshman Reception '30:
"Seven Last NVords of Christ"
'29: Favorite Activity, Getting
2-vi to "
Vt 1 iq
' il f
ff! 'I "
1 I ,rt 1
llonor Scholarship 2 quarters.
Senior Rini: Com. '30: Block
"S" Football '29g Mgr. Football
12913 Favorite Activity, Font-
Frnnccu Lucy Pucker
l":i,vorite Activity, Dancing.
Inn Mnrle Pnslclock
Everett High, Nvash. '27-'293
Honor SCllO12l.l'SlliD 4 quarters:
Student Council, Everett High,
'29g Favorite Activity, Riding.
Honor Scholarship 1 quarter:
Favorite Activity, Hunting.
Doris Jenn Patterson
l-lonor Scholarship 4 quarters:
Favorite Activity, Swimming.
llobcrt A. Patterson
Senior Ring Coin. '30: Student
Control '30: Block "S", Foot-
ball '27, Pres. Pan-Pacific Club
'27-'28g Sec'ty.-Treats. Play-
crafters '30g Cast of "Why the
Chimes Rang," "The Traveling'
Man", "So This Is London",
"Nothing But The Truth"
,"CruciI'lxlon" '2S: "The Ad-
niiruble Crichton" '29g Mgr.
"CruciRxion" '30g Mgr. Christ-
mas Pageantg Favorite Activ-
First Orchestra '29: Favorite
Activity, Keeping' Thin.
xviIlIll'll XV. Peterson
Honor Scholarship 6 quarters:
Jr. Red Cross Comm. '29: Fa-
vorite Activity, Basketball.
Dominican Convent '27-'28g
Honor Scholarship 9 quarters.
Student Control '29, '30: Pres.
Literary Club '29: Vice-Pres.
German Club '29-'30: Sec'ty-
Treasurer Social Service Club
'29-'30g First prize Latin '293
Favorite Activity, Tennis.
Ethel Lucille Poynor
Honor Scholarship 5 quarters:
Scholarship Certificate '27-'2S:
Finance Com. '29-'30: Favorite
Activity, asking "YVhat."
Favorite Activity, Swimming.
H. B. Raleigh
Favorite Activity, L a y i n g
Emnm Jlny Rapp
Attended Campbell U n i o n
High: Favorite A c t i V i t y,
Member entertainment comm.
Gir1's League '26-'27-'2Sg Red
Cross Vodvil '27g Freshman
Reception '27. '28, '292 Favor-
ite Activity, Swimming.
F W 9
c f gg, 1 fx
Q " 1:
f li 4
.1 , 1 .4
r' 5 1 .X . 5
First Orchestra All Four
lfears: Favorite Activity, Mu-
Grace E. Rogers
Antioch High '26-'27: Pin in
Typing '2Sg G. A. A. Pin at An-
tioch '26-'27g G. A. A. Numer-
als '29: Captain Volley-hall
team Antioch, '27g Favorite
lilltlll'!'Jl E. Roseustelrl
Acad em ic
Honor Scholarship 12 quar-
tersg Sec'ty. Senior Class '30g
Vice-Pres. German Club '29.
Fra nces Rue Rowe
Helen Onietn Sanders
Attended Hindsville High '26-
'27g Visalia High '28-'29g Cast
"Sardines", "Fifteenth Candle"
at Visaliag Favorite Activity,
Student Control '30: Two Block
"S'S" in Basketball '29, '30g
All Sectional Forward '30: Sil-
ver Basketball '29g First Latin
Prize '2'ig Favorite Activity,
Hermena C. Schnanbelt
Paul H. Seely
Yell Leader 'ESQ Member Brad-
Bill A. Sievers
Student Control '30: Two Block
"S"s' in Basketball '29, '30g
Favorite Activity, Ditcliing.
Henry L. Silvnul
Honor Scliolarship 14 quar-
ters: Executive Com. '30: 12A
Representative '30: YVon Three
Yearly Scholarship Certili-
catesg Latin Prizes '27, '281
Stellar Student '28: Third Prize
Annual Prose Contest '303 Fa-
vorite Activity. Experimenta-
Margaret L. Sjoquist
Modesto High '2'7g Favorite Ac-
Frank XV. Sm itll
Two Block "S's" in Swimming'
E f l
J , 4
I V I 5
L ' l l"i"- J'
S N ri i Y 4 ,
5 W A 2
s x 1
5 J A r
, '-L i 2
5 ',la- I 2
E ' S
, . 4 4
I ll 2
E .ji 1 ,
U 1 2
1 n V
R '-i 6
3 ll: If ' N A
U' M l ' ' E
5 E? . 7' -1 ,
S i s
Q ., 11 - L V '
- ' W C r
.bgttenllecl Mariposa Union High
Friedu Beverley Spiro
Favorite Activity, Dancing:
Lili: Murtllu Sqlllrcn
Student Control '30: Favorite
Honor Scliolursliip 4 quarters:
"li-louse of the Flashing Light"
'30: Latin Prize '29g Favorite
George E. Stnnnwlly
Hlgll School at Porland, Ore.
'26: First Band '26g Member of
Allmri lf. Stein
Shasta Union Hlg'l1'27, '28, '29g
Treasurer Sophomore Class:
Circle "S" B. Team in Basket-
ball '30: Mgr. B. 'Basketball
'30: Member Brar1ley's Yirpsg
Favorite Activity, Driving.
Robert J. Stelnhart
Favorite Activity, Sleeping.
Captain Basketball team, '29,
'30g Pres. Block "S" Society:
Favorite Activity Basketball.
Mabel M. Stone
Vice-Pres. Gi rl s ' Executive
'CO1'n. '303 Old English "S",
Numerals '28g Mgr. Swimming
'28, Favorite Activity, Swim-
V Leland D. Stover
Member of Bradley's "Yirps"
Favorite Activity, Baseball.
Richard V. Takashiro
Member of Bradley's "Yirps"g
vorite Activity, Football.
Ernest R. Taylor
Third place cross-country race
'28 and '29g First Orchestra
'26, '27, '28, First Band '29 and
P013 Favorite Activity, Foot-
, A ,
t ' Q v5j::E.
, .ae .
1 Q ,
Joseph E. 'llcrshcshy
Honor Scholarship 2 Quarters:
Mechanical Staff G. 85 T. Week-
ly '27, '28, '29, '30g Press Club
Banquet Entertainment '29:
Playcrafters '28, '29g Red Cross
Vodvil '28g Block "S" Rally:
Favorite Activity, Magic.
Keith D. Thomas
Member Quill and Scroll '29-
'30g Mgr. Weekly G. 85 T. '29:
Mgr. G. 85 T. Annual '29 and
'30p Press Convention Califor-
nia '29 and '30g Favorite Ac-
Honor Scholarship 11 quarters.
Nancy Jane Toms
Student Control '28, '29, '30.
1Villiam Dennis Toni:
Attended Galileo High '26, '27g
Program Com. Chinese Club
'29g Advisory Board Chinese
Club, '30: Favorite Activity.
Ellen Lueile Tretheway
Favorite Activity, Basketball.
Cast of "The Prince Chap."
Marjorie Louise Vachou
Pres, Tri.Y '3Og Third Prize
Annual Prose Contest '30, Fa-
vorite Activity, Reading.
Julia Van Slack
Honor Scholarship 7 quarters:
Captain Senior Baseball Team:
Lntin Prize '27, '28: Favorite
X Hermoine Xlfnrren
Charles' M. Xvebster
Attended Atlantic City High
'28, '29g Modesto High '26, '27Z
Honor Scholarship 1 quarter.
Sec'ty Boy's Science Club '2-9-
'30: Pres. Stamp Club '30:
Sophomore Debating '27-'ZSI
Pin in Debating '28, Member
Bradley "Yirps": Favorite Ac-
tivity, Doing Nothing.
Grace M. Wvieeks
Elva N. Wveldy
Old English "S" in Basketball
'30: Favorite Activity, Ath-
Elmer B. 1Vells
Attended Linden High '27-'28:
Block "S" in Track '30: Fa-
vorite Activity, Track.
iff 1 , V c
.-If ' i W I ll
1, l..-' f
-9. ' J. 1
.f ' c
gp ni g '
,C :lfllnggj 1
- eager 2
' v:v'f' f
L A 11
c 'M '
, , ,L
V is 9
i 1. . f
f 5 .V - .
. ., -'T A 8
1 . . 4
' 'Q 4
, QAHQ Q .J 5
, A-.s . ,
. f 5
H, L . '
., , , .
i . 1 ,Ljai
5 - Q.,
f "Q ,
I ? 1
i 'J ' 1,
E . ' .
Harvey G. Hiorner
Member Bradley "Yirps".
Merrill A. XYerner
Melllhel' of Brzulicy "Yirps"
Lodi I-Iigh 'iiiiy Honor Scholar-
ship S qunrtersg Music Public-
ity Com. '30: "Blue Beard" '29,
Honorary Mention Interloclien
Music Contest: Favorite Ac-
tivity, l5'lzlyim: Plano.
Donald 'l'. Niheeler
Circle "S" in Tl'El,0k '29, Block
"S" '30: Czwtoonist G. Sa T.
Nveekly '29, '30, Reporter '30:
Cast of "Mldsu1niner Nigl'1t'S
Dream" '27, Red Cross Vodvil
'27, Manager of Track '30g
Honorable Mention for Car-
toon in Quill and Scroll Crea-
tlve Contest '29p Favorite Au-
Malcolm Vernon KYIIIIQ
Honor SCll0l1.l.1'Sl'llD 10 quar-
ters: S e n i o r Announcement
Com. '30: Vice-pres. I-Ii-Y, Scl-
ence Club, Stamp Club '291
First Prize Latin '293 Bus. Mgr.
I-Ii-Y Play '30: Fnvorlte Activ-
ity, Public Speaking.
Honor Scliolarship 2 quarters:
Color Print '29 Annual: Favor-
ite Activity, Swimming.
R ussell xx'illiI'llllS
Attended Santa Barbara High
'28-'lflg Member of Bradley
Quill and Scroll '29 and '30g
Executive Committee '30g Old
English "S" and Silver Pin in
Athletics 2293 Captain of Junior
Girls' Basketball Team: Hi-Y
Play "House of the Flashing
Ligl1t"g News Editor G. 85 T.
lVeekly '29g Associate Editor
'29-'30, Editor '30g Freshman
Receptions: Senior Ring Com-
mittee. Publicity for Tacky
Day '30 and Senior Play '30.
Second place in Annual Short-
M ii '-lyiiziizi
, fWw fii:jiu!'i
story contest '29g Favorite Ac- ll -,mm
tivity, Gym. Q' ' - i'
. . .,
Paul XVright f lllll, i,
Eugene High, Oregon '27-'28g 5 w i fi '
Block "S" in Basketball '303 Q ifff H "
Member of Bradley "Yirps"1 Q g
Favorite Activity, Basketball. l w '
Dilly Yee All Tye
Vice-President Chinese Club
'29g Favorite Activity, Sports.
Favorite Activity. Fishing.
Honor Scholarsliip Society.
L . W
Wm 4 H l,
i ty w i it
1 J " .
we "" """' i www
.3 k .
Aim ii .i iii, ii ,.ii,i,i,ifi
Attended Galileo High 'QSC
Vice-Pres. Chinese Club '303
Member Bradley 'iYirpS"g Fa-
vorite Activity, Aeroplanes.
Raleigh G. Young:
Assistant Bus. Mgr. G. 8: T.
lveekly '29g Mgr. G. S: T.
Weekly' '30g Assist. Bus. Mgr.
Annual '301 Press Convention
Stanford '29, California '30,
Virginian E. Young
Honor Scholarship 3 quarters:
Favorite Activity, Playing the
Yell leader '28-'28, Assistant
'27g Rally Committee '2S. '29-
'30g Student Control '29-'30:
Circle "S" basketball '26, track
'26-'29g Manager Senior Play
'30g Favorite Activity, Music.
Block "S" in Football '28-'29Z
"Nothing But the Truth," '30I
Ex-Committee '29-'30: Student
Attended Technical High, Oak-
land '29g Entered S. H. S. '29:
Senior play committee '305 Fa.-
vorite Activity, Swimming.
Cast "Intimate Strangers" '27,
"Nothing But the Truth" '30,
Christmas Pageant '30, Fresh-
man reception '28g Orchestra.
'26g Favorite Activity, Smiling.
Edu Irene Cnrlglet
Honor Scholarship Society 1
guarterg Favorite A c t i V i t y.
fllurguret Co Ihumn
Vifeekly staff, fall '29: Annual
Thelma Estelle Conner
Cast "Nothing But the Truth"
'30, "CruciHxion" '28g Won
Latin prize '26g Class numerals
'2Sg Favorite Activity.,Teasing.
Sport Editor Week13', '29, '30:
Annual Staff, '30g President
Cafeteria Club '283 Circle "S"
in track '29g Band '26-'29, Or-
chestra. '26-'27g Cast "N0thir1g
But the Truth" '30, Favorite
Ac ad em ic
5 V 1
f 'Q .ly
' v .Q -A1 5'-
'14 4 J
Fihwf' f ' a
.- i , P
gz- 'za -
Q51 i if-F1
":Sx .. 'MQ ,
' ,us ' i
15"- F .
I,-I Q ,
if . C 'rs
'4 :E iv'
u " r
a y 35
g H S LN J
C . v,-. 5 L' " ' ' 1' 2
I . 5
li J n s
Ui' ' hir'
,- ' . -. c
j. 1. g
.., , .,
. Y 3
AI :X .Q
, ,, : A, 1.
.sp-Q1 ' Q
Q 5-" ' 1
' Mary Newlmll Cnllnlllgxlmnl
Acad em lc
XVon pin in typing '29g Favor-
ite Activity, Swimming.
James Emu-ne Denehy
Favorite Activity. Football.
Attended St. Agnes '26, En-
tered S. H. S. '27: Costume
Manager Senior Play '30g Fa-
vorite A c t i v i t y, Horseback
Gllberl' A. Dlnumorc
Attended Hudson High '24, '28,
Entered S. H. S. fall '28: Fa-
vorite Activity, Aviation.
Favor! tc Activity, Football.
lhuylnoml XYeuley Ellfllhilll
Orchestra '26-'2S: Itnlinu play
on Open I-louse Night '26: Fa-
vorite Activity, Fishing.
Eunice Vivien Fitch
Honor Scholarship Society 10
quarters, Scholarship certifi-
cate '28, '29, G. A. A. execu-
tive committee '29g Jinx com-
mittee '29: Cast "Yuletide Pag-
eant" '29,"B1uebeard" Opere ta
'30, Spanish plays '28, '29:
Latin prize '29: Manager girls'
volley-ball '29g Favorite Activ-
Thelma Jane Fopplano
Attended St. Agnes High '27,
Entered S. H. S. '28, Favoltte
Louis Lloyd Ghiglierl
Honor Scholarship Society S
Circle "S" football '26, '28:
Weekly' Staff '28, '29g Favorite
Elsie Mac Graves
Attended Tracy High '26, '27,
Senior announcement commit-
tee: News editor, '29: and Edi-
tor G. and T. YVeek1y '29-'30:
Girls' Jinx '29: Freshman re-
ceptions. Favorite Activity,
Beulah A. Grey
Red Cross Committee '27, Fa-
vorite Activity, Swimming.
Ploward Hammond Jr.
Honor Scholarship Society 7
quarters: Circle "S" Basketball
273 Cast of "Nothing But the
Truth" '301 Tennis Team '29:
Senior rings and nins commit-
tee, Chairman Senior garb
committee '293 Favorite Activ-
Favorite Activity, Dancing.
1, 5: K 4 gig'
4 - -Q-.
5, -11' '- Eg?-91
f . ,.
v A ' , g 1 ' .
i M .L I T H. fm' ,QQ
. ,. -- - .
f . Q 5:7
C N ' I
Q Q .
il -f"' g1. -
li Y A T, . .1 6- IQ
X' I ' '.m ri
' l mf ' 'Ii
I i . .4
Q is T- -
J A Z.:
Q jg, X 5 5
-i if wegfig Z.
X cg .
1 li M
r3"f5T"f5 . -
Galllard Mowily Hardwick
Attended Berkeley High '27-'28,
Entered S. H. S. 29: VVon James
A. Barr Memorial Scholarship:
Favorite Activity, Vifinking.
Elvn K. Harrington
Attended Sacramento High '27,
Entered S. H. S. '2S.
Band '26-'29, Orchestra. '26-'29,
Acad e m ic
Honor Scholarship Society 5
quarters, Part in "Cruciiixion"
'28, "Seven Last Words of
Christ" '29, Troubadour Ac-
companist '28-'3O: Favorite
Block "S" swimming '29: Ora-
torical contest '27, Favorite
Arden D. Hauser
Attended College of Commerce
'2S: Block "S" football '29:
circle "S" '273 Favorite Activ-
it3'. Deer Hunting.
Grace Evelyn Jack
Favorite Activity, Dancing.
Madeline S. Jory
Lurllne Enid Kale
Cast "Nothing But the Truth"
'30g Favorite Activity, Read-
Cast "Nothing But the Truth"
'530: Favorite Activity, Laugh-
ing with Lou.
M ll ry lilllllllfqli
Attended Courtland High '27-
'ZZS Entered S. H. S. '29g Favor-
ite Activity, Dancing.
Honor Scholarship Society 7
Japanese Club '29: Favorite
llnrgnrei Louise Lloyd
Cast Sophomore play '27, Span-
ish play '28g Favorite Activity,
Honor Scholarship Society 5
quarters: President Chinese
Club fall '29.
President of the Student Body
'29: Student Control '29g Fa-
vorite Activity, Singing.
lr ' In
' i 1
,ymw 'Mx .,
. .sg A'
'N '11 Q.:
G1-urge Frances MvNohle Jr.
,Ficsliiuan - Sophomore Oral
lflnglish Contest '2S.
Mai nuf.-:er haskethall '28-'29,
foothull 'SEM Secretary Block
Society '25l: Favorite Ac-
Eunice A. llllrllll
Attended Turlock High '261
Secretary 'Fri-Y Club fall '29g
Favorite Activity, Trying to
Bo On Time.
Loyal E. Miner
Secretary Senior class '30,
President Sophomore class '27,
President Pan-.Paciflic Club
'29, Secretary Agriculture Cluh
'27, Vice-President Block "S"
Society '28-'29: Block "S" foot'
liull '27-'ZSQ Favorite Activity,
Margaret XV. Mownt
'Freslnnan reception '263 Fo.-
rorite Activity, Travel.
Block "S" in Football '28, '29.
Class Numerals '29, G. A. A.,
Fashion show '27g Pin in typ-
ing: Favorite Activity, Swim-
m i n
Favorite Activity, Fish in g.
Attended East High, Salt Lake
City, Utah '2'7: Entered S. H.
S. '2Sg Favorite Activity, Golf.
Honor Scholarship Society 4
quartersg Favorite Activity,
Favorite Activity, Athletics.
Acad emi c
J. Corbin Shepherd
Favorite Activity, Fishing.
First Orchestra: Girls' String
Quartet: Favorite Activity,
D. Alfa Silver
sean Club '29-'3Og Old English
"S" society '28g Silver pin G.
A. A. '29: Favorite Activity,
Being a. Bother.
l 4: i
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President Boys' Science Club
fall '29. Treasurer spring 'Z9.
J. Alalcn Spooner
Senior garb committee '30g Fa-
vorite Activity, Food.
George Ii. Stevens
President Senior class '30,
President Hi-Y '29-'30g Block
football '27-'29g Senior an-
nouncement committee, garb
committee '30g Favorite Activ-
Gorllon A. Stlles
Vice-President senior class '30g
Block "S" football, Circle "S",
Favorite Activity, M a. kin g
Red Cross Representative '27:
Secretary G. A. A. '28-'29g
Bronze Pin '27, Silver Pin '28,
Gold Pin '29 in Typing: Silver
Cup in Open Class Contest
June '29 For Best Typist, Sil-
ver Medal for Accuracy.
Block "S" football '29, Circle
f'S" '2Sg Favorite Activity, Eat-
Robert E. Bluhon
Pin in Typing ':!ll: Favorite
XV3lliam Donn lly
Emclyn Ruth Dun n
Honor Scholarship l04'1Llal'tel'S:
Cast "House of the Flashing
Light", '30: Chrmn. Tri-Y
Tacky Day Com. '29: Second
Place Original Prose Soph.
Freshman Oral Englieh Cin-
test '29: Favorite Activity,
Red Cross Com. '29: French
play '2TZ First Band 'SUI Fa-
vorite Activity, Music.
Mary Virginia Atchison
Honor Scholarship Society 1
quarter: Old English "S" So-
city '29-'30: Silver Pin G. A. A.
'ZQQ Favorite Activity, Swim-
Fra n els Coppel
Esther Ruth Craddock
Freshman reception program
'29, Favorite Activity, Swim-
R. TIIQIIIIIN Godsil
Frank Hall Jr.
Favorite Activity, Track.
Attended Linden High '27-'2N:
Favorite Activity. Traveling' .
Attended St. Agnes '26, '2T. 'ZNI
Circle "S" in Truck, tontbull
'2Sg Favorite At-t.vity. Collect-
ing' Indian head pennies.
'rlllll Pet urs
Aca de ,nic
Earl D. llcllncy
Ass't Di r e c t o r "Crettking:
Chair," '2!J: Pin in debating'
'2S: Circle "S" in Basketball
Victor A. Hnirhcn
Attended Lodi High School
:gg-'29, Entered l-l. S. fall
Attended Bakersfield High '26-
'29g Entered S. I-I. S. '29.
Favorite Activity, P l a y in pf
Checkers and Dominoes.
Attended Mttnteca High 'Zb-
'2T, Entered S. I-I. S. fall 'ZTZ
Honor Scholarship Snciety -I
quztrtersz Secretary freshman
class '26-'ZZTZ Freshman recep-
tion entertuinment committee
'29: Favorite Activity, Dunc-
Attended Tracy l-liprh '2S. lin-
tered S. H. S. '29.
Crystal Fern IIUXIIUIIIN
Honor Scliolzlrslilim ll qnzir-
ters: Sec'tv-Treus. of Student
Hody 'ISD-'Jltig Member Uniform
Dres:-: Com. 'ZEN Finance Com.
'29-'tlljg Reception Com. 'ZSQ
Pin in 'Fyninpg '2S: Favorite
Activily, Dny Dl'E!tLll'lilUl'Q.
I'hlIll:l H. Thorns
Meinl-or Hrztdley "Ylrps". Fu.-
vorite Act i vitv. Aeronln nes.
'l't-rw-Au Francesca 'Porcsnnl
School in ltztly H3273 Italian
Night prog1'di1i 1930.
Cust of "The Prince Chain" 'Zl0.
Favorite Activity, Singing.
Francis .lumen 0'llare
Block "S" football '29, Circle
"S" '331 Favorite Activity,
E. Mnrthn Sheldon
Attended Washington Jr. High,
Fresno '26, Entered S. H. S.
'2T: President Maulrigzil Club
'BS-'29: Orchestra '2Sg Favor-
ite Activity, Golf.
Y. ll. Slnllll
Sweater in Football 'ZDQ Block
Part in short drzuna playg
"Cru:-iilxion" '283 Favorite Ac-
tivity, Correcting: Errors.
Gvorgu- Xvlrl h
HREE and a half years ago this June marks the beginning of the voy-
age of the good ship "Be Seniors". More than two hundred loyal sub-
jects of Port Elementary were on deck to take their new jobs. Most
of the gobs were given 'jobs at polishing brass, mending sails, and scrubbing
decks. A few of the more promising tars were allowed to serve as cabin
boys for Captain Ellis, and for Purser Robbins, who has long been asso-
ciated with the disciplinary force on the ship. The time for promotions
finally rolled around fthe sea was terribly r-oughj and the Captain called
for an inspection. The Admiral was the visiting officer of the day and had
the honor bestowed on him of promoting all enlisted men. However, some
lowly scrub left a bar of soap on the deck and the Admiral slid down an
open hatchway. Consequently, due to his lameness and bruises, the honor-
able officer could not reach the end of the long line and a few of the tars
had to continue with their old tasks.
In September the officers found out that the crew knew too little about
the technique of being good sailors, so they suggested reading J-can
Lowell's "Cradle of the Deep." The ship weathered all storms, but the con-
ceited tars bribed the cook into giving them oversized rations. The captain
decided to over-haul the ship while they were taking on supplies, so a vaca-
tion of two months was granted. .
Contrary to expectations, the rest proved a benefit to the crew. The
fact that they were junior officers was probably the reason for their good
workmanship. After a six months' voyage to South America the ship
set sail for a year's cruise. Port Stockton via the Straits of Magellan and
the Pacific coast is the destination of the ship. Providing too many of the
crew do not desert at Buenos Aires to visit the beautiful belles there, the
ship should arrive in Stockton the last day of January of 1931.
Junior Class Elistory
"THE PILGRIM'S PROGRESS"
S I walked through the wilderness of this world, I lighted on a certain
place, where was a den, otherwise known as the Stockton High
School. And, behold, I saw a band of Pilgrims, heavy laden with
books and lunch boxes, start out on the long journey through High School.
Although hardly to be recognized, this was the class of nineteen-thirty-
one. This class made great resolutions to leave all other classes behind and
make a triumphant journey through S. H. S.
Now, I saw, upon a time, near to the sunny month of June, when the
pupils were walking toward the school, that they were reading from their
books, and were greatly distressed in their mindsg as they read, some burst
forth saying: "Oh, how shall we ever get through with these finals?"
When the examinations had been safely passed, and those few who chose
to remain behind were left, the class was directed thus: "Do you see yon-
der great building? That is the Stockton High School. Go up directly
thereto, and it shall be told you what to do by your great predecessors, the
Juniors and Seniors."
I 41 l
Then I saw that, in September, the class again appeared, their faces
shining, at this edifice, and they were directed by the learned Juniors,
who kindly informed them that the kindergarten was in the basement. In
spite of their unfriendly reception, the class commenced, with newly-made
resolutions, the work of the Sophomore year. As Sophs they worked hard,
oh, ever so hard and achieved-oh, well, never mind what they achieved.
Girls took Home Economics and wished that they had done so ages before.
These youngsters now heard that persistence and doggedness were neces-
sary in order to get good results. Ilard hearted seniors dropped the hint
that "Hard work is the common coin in the realm of Success". These soph
babes took heed, and then decided to do something about it. Grade time
These Pilgrims progressed splendidly till they found themselves slip-
ping into the Slough of Despond, better known as the Mire of Marks,
whose shape at the bottom is zero. But the class took heed in time and the
pupils escaped, fewer in number, and immensely wiser. But the Juniors
could not be corrupted and they struggled bravely onward. And now, fa
ahead, through the long vistas of lessons, and among the laurels to be
heaped upon their brows, are dimly seen the lights of the City Celestial,
the sheep skins, waiting to be received by the illustrious class of Nineteen
Hundred and Thirty-One.
1 0-A Sopli omores
I 42 l
10-A Soph omores
I 43 J
N the year of 1928, the ship, "Adventures in Learning", sailed from port
carrying four hundred and eighty-four passengers. These passen-
gers, otherwise known as Freshmen, were very inexperienced sailors.
Trials and tribulations came upon them. It was difficult for them to become
acquainted with the ship, as it was an enormous thing. It was Well
equipped, however, and through the help of older passengers, they gradu-
ally became acquainted with the diierent rooms and parts. They were told
if they were to become recognized sailors and were to get the most enjoy-
ment out of their voyage, they must study as they journeyed. In order
that they might prove what they were learning, they were frequently
questioned and given examinations by their instructors. These able-minded
instructors seemed to insist that mathematical minds be developed, and
thus, subjects through which this knowledge could be gained were in-
flicted upon them. It seemed hard at first but realizing that the ship would
not dock for four long years, they decided to make the best of it. With
this attitude of mind, they began to enjoy their trip, and almost before
they realized it, they were entering upon their second year.
With the coming of the second year, they were given another title,
that of Sophomores. This was encouraging to them, as it proved that they
were making great progress,,but there was a disadvantage too. They found
that as they progressed, not only was studying expected of them, but also
participation in activities as well. These activities they had merely taken
for granted the year before, and had taken very little part in them with
exception of an Oratorical Contest with the Sophomores. In that they had
proven themselves w-orthy of commendation, as the judges' decision had
been decidedly in their favor.
Only two more years are to be spent on this voyage, during which the
passengers will. be given two more degrees, those of Junior and Senior.
Having already made a promising start, these sturdy sailors will probably
make themselves outstanding in many accomplishments, as there is a
wide field open to them in dramatics, sports, scholarship, public speaking,
and journalism. At the end of the four years those Who have reached their
goal of success will be ready to dock. Just before they dock, they will be
given a diploma, stating their success and helping them to embark upon
the nsea of Hfef'
l 45 l
K 46 I
AFTER 20 YEARS.
N ELL, well, if it isn't my ole friend, Johnnie Cone! Say, I haven't
seen you since we graduated from the little old high school to-
gether in 1933. Boy, just seventeen years ago."
"Yep, the time sure does fly. Why, Jim, I have two children almost
ready for Stockton High now. Yep, one goes to the Junior high school
over at the old Armory field. Remember when we were little Freshies in
"Do I remember? Say, I still feel sore where those big, strapping lads
used the paddles on me. But, boy, I had it all over you. You were scared
to death. Couldn't find your adviser's room, and say, John, I don't know
yet how you got through those first few days with-out me around to keep
care of you."
"Well, Jim, you sure haven't changed any. Still think you're bigger
than I am, huh? Well I still remember the day that you tried to buy ele-
vator tickets and gym books in the main office. Say, laugh, boy, you sure
looked funny." .
"Well, say there sure is plenty of difference between the good old
high school days and the present time. I just bought my boy a tri-motored
Ford plane. Yep, they've got courses in aeronautics at the 'ole high school
"Say, Jim I went out there yesterday, and if you thought that the
high school was big in 1930, you ought to see it now. It's like a small city,
landing fields, and everything."
"Everything's sure changed. Why, look at this town, too, almost as
big as San Francisco and Los Angeles together. Remember when, in 1930,
long skirts began to come in style? Now they've gone right back to colonial
days. It takes all a n1an's money to buy clothes for his daughters.
"John, do you remember Miss Robbins? Boy, maybe I wasn't scared
of her when I was an insignificant infant. I soon knew her better though."
"Well, you should have. If anyone cut more than you in your fresh-
man year, I'd like to see him. I wonder what became of h61'.,
"Those days were the good old days, weren't they, John? The class of
1933 was a peach."
POST GRADUATE HISTORY
GREAT change came over the graduates who returned to S. H. S. as P.
G.'s. They found out that they could no longer run around the cam-
pus like unnoticed Don Quixotes. They actually had to get down and
work to stay in school. Of the fifty-one enrolled, fifteen dropped out. Of the
one hundred and twenty-three units of work carried by the class, twenty
per cent were A's, twenty-seven percent B's, and twenty-one percent C's.
This is a total of sixty-eight percent doing satisfactory work. Of the seven
students who received all A's and B's, all but one were boys.
LL girls entering Stockton High School auto-
matically become members of the Girls'
League. This organization was founded to cre-
ate a better friendship among the girls in Stockton
High. The old name of Girls' Association was dropped
this year, and the name of Girls' League was adopted.
The uniforms were successfully carried through
during the fall months, but no satisfactory uniform
was found for the winter weather. Miss Alice Mclnnes
and the committee expect to have by next semester a
uniform both inexpensive and neat, suitable for winter
wear. Easter vacation again brought back a colorful
display of dresses to the campus. The uniforms are
same as last year with the exception of a slight raising of the waistline.
With Miriam Gealey as president of the League, many interesting and
entertaining programs and worthwhile projects were given. Miss Stella
Johns-on of the home economics department told the girls about her Egyp-
tian travels. Another faculty member, Miss Ovena Larson, gave her im-
pressions of the Scandinavian countries. Miss Grace Steinbeck, a Y. W.
C. A. Worker of China, gave a talk on the problems of Young China. Many
girls of the league entertained with music, dances and readings. Large
white chrysanthemums mounted with the blue S were sold by the mem-
bers of the Finance Committee during the Lodi game, with the purpose of
raising money. In January a meeting was held to bid adieu to the graduat-
ing class. Ralphine Brady gave the farewell speech, and Elsie Mae Graves
The annual Girls' League convention was held in Alameda in October,
and, as Miss Alice Mclnnes was not able to accompany the girls, Miss
Catherine Humbargar made the trip with Miriam Gealey and Henrietta
The officers of the year were Miriam naley, president, Bernice Gil-
more, vice-president, Lucille Ellis, secreta -treasurer, Geraldine Ham-
mett and Mary Jaume, song leaders. Members of the different committees
for the year were, Program Committee: Norma Powell-Chairman, Jac-
queline Kappenburg, Claire Ellis, Adeline Read, Margaret Ritter, Margaret
Downs, Absent Girls' Committee: Nancy Jane Toms-Chairman, Frances,
Logan, Virginia Morris, Natalie Stitt, Delores Reiman, Myra Douglas, and
Miss Gertrude Robbins, adviser, Scrap Book Committee: Miss Stella
Johnson's adviser, Finance Committee: Geraldine Hammett-Chairman,
Crystal Reynolds, Helen Danner, Anne Harrison, Ethel Poynor, Golden
Grimsley, Genevieve Carlson, and Miss Alice Mclnnes, adviser, Girls' Room
Committee, Ruth Garden-Chairman, Emelyn Dunn, Marie Brown, Jose-
phine Brown, Ruth Crary, and Mrs. L. W. Chestnutwood, adviser, Executive
Committee: Marian Linabary, Dorothea Wood, Shizue Nakahiro, Elsie
Orsi, Lucille Steinhart, Geraldine Tretheway, Winifred Wilson, Norma
Tabacco, Lillian Hinton, Vivian Hanley, Edith Dola, Willa O'Neil, Ruby
Marciano, Sarah Shuster, Norma Harris.
i 51 l
OT only to become familiar with social service work locally and its
needs, but to do helpful bits of service are only a few of the aims of
the Social Service Club. This year marks the third and most active
of the club's organization. The girls helped with a HalloWe'en party at the
Chi1dren's Home, and they also gave the children a Christmas party.
During the year the club has had various speakers to tell of the work
in the social service agencies in Stockton. On January 2, Dr. J. D. Dameron
spoke on "The Crippled Children of the United States." Mrs. E. C. Stewart,
Miss Alice Mclnnes, Miss Emma Hawkins, and Dr. Sippy have also spoken
to the club at various times.
The girls worked out a questionnaire dealing with the work and service
rendered by different organizations. The club members, in groups of two,
have presented these questionnaires to prominent local agencies such as
the Health Center, the Old People's Home, St. Joseph's Home, Dameron
Hospital, the Day Nursery, and the Children's Home. They have received
some very valuable knowledge from these papers. The club has a sub-
scription in the Crippled Children's Fund.
Money to aid the girls in their projects was raised by serving a dinner
for Miss Concannon, National Junior Red Cross Representativeg by selling
Christmas cards, and a booth on Tacky Day.
The Officers of the club were president, Rae McCollumg vice-president,
Helen Dannerg and secretary-treasurer, N-orma Powell. The sponsor of the
club was Miss Marilla Dunning.
Social Service Club
I 52 l
Junior Red Cross
Year by year the local chapter of
the Junior Red Cross has been
spreading its influence into distant
fields. It has gained recognition as 1
one of the oldest and most con- f ,
tinuously active chapters in the '
state. It gained national promin-
ence through two .articles in the if
High School Service magazine tell- 2
ing about local activities and the 1,
Red Cross Vodvil. The chief activ-
ity of the past year was in organiz- Y
Stuart Douglas ing county School Chapters of Rudolph Weber
the association by a public speaking campaign. Delegates from Stockton
attended two regional conferences. Miss Mary Concannon, Assistant Na-
tional Director, spoke to the student body on November 5, giving the his-
tory and progress of Junior Red Cross. Mr. Otto Lund, Field Director of
the Pacific Coast Division, also spoke on different occasions. One hundred
and forty three Christmas boxes were sent to children in Guam. Twenty-
five dollars was sent to the Veterans' H-ospital at Whipple Barracks, Ari-
zona. This service has been going on annually for a period of eleven years.
Twenty-five dollars was sent to the Naval Hospital at Bremerton, Wash-
ington, and fifty dollars to the National Childrens' Fund. This was the
largest contribution received from one school.
International Good Will Day was held in May, incoming freshmen
played an important part and Junior Red Cross work in the grammar
school is increasing. The high school received its greatest help this year
from Mrs. E. C. Stewart, Chairman of the Senior Chapter, and Mrs. B. E.
Swenson, County Chairman of the Junior Red Cross. Stuart Douglas was
chairman of Stockton High School's chapter, and Winifred Wilson was sec-
retary. Rudolph Weber, past chairman of the Stockton High School J. R.
C. is now assistant chairman of the San Joaquin J. R. C.
lljlloinnoir Scolhiollarslhiip Society
UE to the more stringent requirements adopted by the Honor Scholar-
ship Society this year, the membership was considerably smaller
than it had been in previous years. The new and more restrictive
method of classification was made necessary by the new grading system
and by the change from the quarter to the semester basis for membership.
Ninety-six students were eligible for the Society for the first semester. The
delegates to the convention of California Scholarship Federation held at
Roseville December 14, 1929, were Eugene Foppiano, Bill Campbell, Ruth
Fuller, and Miss Elinor Malic, faculty adviser. Those who attended the
convention at Auburn on March 22 were Bill Campbell, Barbara Kroeck,
Henry Schiffman, and Ruth Fuller.
Dr. Tully C. Knoles, president of the College of Pacific, spoke at the
scholarship assembly held on October 21, 1929. Fifty-six certificates were
awarded to students at this assembly for four quarters' successive mem-
bership in the Honor Scholarship Society for the periods from February
1928 to February 1929, and from September 1928 to June 1929.
The officers of the Honor Scholarship Society for the first semester
were Eugene Foppiano, president, Claire Ellis, vice-presidentg and Ruth
Fuller, secretary-treasurer. For the second semester they were Bill Camp-
bell, presidentg Barbara Kroeck, vice-presidentg and Ruth Fuller, secre-
I 54 1
. HE adoption of the Bungalow Elementary School as a special project
was the most important thing done by the Tri-Y girls in the year
1929-1930. The school, situated in the Boggs tract, has only the
iirst four grades with an enrollment of about forty. All the welfare work
of the club was limited to the Bungalow children. A Hallowe'en party
was the first step taken. This was followed by an elaborate Christmas
party, a tree, Santa Claus QFaith Strongj, and three gifts apiece as the
special attractions. An Easter egg hunt was also given.
This club helped its co-organization, Hi-Y, to put on a three act mys-
tery play, "The House of the Flashing Light." This was presented Febru-
ary 28 in the high school auditorium. Six girls had parts in the play, and
eight more ushered. Financially the play was a success, and the funds
were used in the boys' department of the Y. M. C. A. for equipment. The
girls had a grand time serving at the Hi-Y "Varsity Night" banquet. Much
could be said about the way the dishes were washed and the banquet room
cleaned up, but most of the club members know who is writing this.
A committee from Inner Circle worked over and revised the induction
ritual to fit the use of Stockton's chapter. The new ritual was used in the
two semester inductions, and was found satisfactory.
Miss Ida C. Green, of the English department, was originally the
faculty adviser. However, about the middle of the first semester, she was
forced by other responsibilities to give up this assignment. -Since then,
the girls have worked directly under E. M. Bunnell, boy's secretary at
the HY." Officers for the first semester were Winifred Wilson, presidentg
Norma Harris, vice-president, Eunice Martin, secretaryg and Julia Baskin,
treasurer. Geraldine Stackpole as vice-president, and Jane Eicke as secre-
tary-treasurer, served the second semester.
ROFESSOR WERNER of the College of the Pacific gave a talk about
Modern Youth, on September 24. Varsity night was held on Decem-
ber 16. Mr. Ellis was toastmaster for the evening. Dr. Werner told
about the origin of the Christmas tree. Among the other speakers were
Dean Fred Farley of the college, James C. Cave of the high school, "Moose"
Disbrow of Pacific, Jack Johnson, and Joe Valverde. Alex Emerson enter-
tained with Scotch songs. A conference for older and younger boys was
held at Asilomar on December 6, 7, and 8, at which six Stockton delegates
were present. On December 5 the local Hi-Y and Tri-Y Clubs presented
a three act mystery play, "The House of the Flashing Light." Miss Verda
Franklin of the College of the Pacific coached the play. The local club took
active part in the Californiad, at San Jose, winning first place in dramatics
by their presentation of Bible parables. Those in the presentation were
Willard Hancock, Howard McBride, Orville Bresee, Malcolm White, and
Joe Valverde. The aim of the Hi-Y association is "To create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and community high standards for Christian
The adviser for the first semester was Wesley G. Young. "Bill" Kerr
took over the duties on March 5. The officers for the first quarter were,
president, George Stevens, vice-president, Malcolm White, secretary,
Elbert Liesy, treasurer, Clarence Rice, sergeant-at-arms, Fred Lefevre.
The officers for the second quarter were, president, Joe Valverde, vice-
president, Loyal Miner, secretary, Willard Hancock, treasurer, Howard Mc-
Bride, sergeant-at-arms, Jack Bainbridge.
The Pan-Pacific club was organized in an attempt to get a better un-
derstanding of the nations bordering. the Pacific. In order to do this the
club has had many interesting speakers tell about the different countries
that they had visited.
At the meetings of the club a number of students made talks. Harvey
Werner spoke on "My Impression of Latin America", Howard Hammond
talked on Japan and the love of the Japanese boys for comradeship, and
he urged the boys to take the trip which is called "Hands Across the Pa-
ci1ic." Curtis Swan, who recently went from Idaho to Mexico City, gave
an account of the interesting mines he visited. Miss Adeline Selna of the
faculty told of the various types and the curious habits of the people of
Mexico. Miss Virginia Short, also of the faculty, gave her impressions of
Hawaii. The soft music and receptions that they give to visitors were
some of the things she spoke about.
This year the Japanese club gave a unique program of native songs,
dances, and music before the Pan-Pacific club. Mr. W. G. Young, faculty
adviser of the club, had these entertainments in order to give the students a
better conception of the true habits and customs of the Japanese people.
The Filipino club also gave a native program before the club. These little
programs gave an idea of the true Filipino music and dances.
Loyal Miner was president the first semester, and Daisy Neuman,
The officers for the spring semester were Eric Walters, presidentg
Daisy Neuman, vice-presidentg Olive Pugh, secretaryg Catherine Hall,
IVE writers of the "Guard and Tackle" placed in the national and in
the Pacific Coast division of journalistic contests conducted by
the national Quill and Scroll society. An editorial by Clar-
ence Craig placed fifth in the nation-wide contest for creative work
sponsored by the Quill and Scroll, Mabel Chipman placed fourth in the
newswriting division, and Henry Schiiman placed fifth in the editorial
contest on the Pacific Coast. Later in the year Inez McNeil Won fifth place
in the newswriting division of a similar contest. Keith Thomas carried of
fifth place in an "ad" writing contest. The society pledged itself to assist
in advertising the annual and to help choose material to be used in the
literary section of the book.
The local chapter of the Quill and Scroll was organized in June, 1928.
This year the society spread to Europe and is now an international organi-
zation. Members of the weekly or the annual staff who are in the
upper third of their classes scholastically and who are recommended by the
faculty adviser of journalism are eligible. The members of the Quill and
Scroll are Winifred Wilson, Keith Thomas, Henry Schiffman, Nadine Keller,
Ellenora Gonyou, Eugene Foppiano, Edith Nieman, and Clarence Craig.
The officers for the year were, president, Eugene Foppianog vice-president,
Winifred Wilsong secretary-treasurer, Keith Thomas. Miss L. Lucile
Turner is faculty adviser. Elsie Mae Graves is the member who graduated
Quill and Scroll Society
The Press club planned many activities for the year but due to the lack
of sufficient members interested in such outside work very little was accom-
plished. At the March meeting Mr. Luigi Vannuccini gave a very interest-
ing and instructive talk on Italian newspapers. Mr. Vannuccini worked on
papers in Italy for a number of years and was able to show the vast differ-
ence between Italian papers and ours. In Italy such things as murders,
robberies, and suicides occupy Very little space. All national and interna-
tional news is given iirst page space. Art, drama, and music articles by
famous men are a feature of nearly every daily newspaper. Mr. Van-
nuccini also owned newspapers in this country. At the January meeting
David Ritchie told of his work on the "Daily Californian." The officers
for the year were Vernon Altree, presidentg Clarence Craig, vice-president 5
Elsie Mae Graves, secretary-treasurer.
"How much am I bid for this Czechoslovakian
stamp? Going fast! Sold!" Some lucky person
had gotten a new stamp to add to his collection.
The Stamp Club is something new in Stockton
I-Iigh. It was organized in October under the leader-
ship of Mr. B. L. Welker for the purpose of getting
together those who are interested in stamps.
The officers for the first semester were, presi-
dent, Morris Silverman g secretary, Fred Stroutg auc-
tioneer, Charles Webster. Those for the second sem-
ester were, president, Charles Websterg vice-presi-
dent, Jack Burnett, secretary, Bud Reimang auc-
Morris Silverma tioneef, Henry Farley,
BOYS' SCIENCE CLUB
The Boys' Science club had a very full program this year, and did
many interesting things. During the first semester, the boys, chaperoned
by Mr. Snook and accompanied by Alice Baker, who, as president of the
Philophysean club, represented the girls, visited Golden Gate Park. This
trip is an annual event, and is a very eagerly anticipated occurrence. On
another occasion, the club members were conducted through the Miller
Plating works, where they had the entire plating process explained to them.
The social side of the club affairs was not slighted, as the combined science
clubs held a banquet at the beginning of the term, on the proceeds from
their Tacky day "Ghost Show." During the Hallowe'en season, the two
clubs held a costume Barn Dance in an almost-empty barn on Linden Road.
During the second semester, the boys took their annual second semester
trip, going to Mare Island to visit the Naval Base. The term was closed
with a picnic at Dad's Point.
Professor C. L. White, of the College of Pacific, gave the boys a very
interesting general talk on engineering. The boys worked out various
projects in which they were particularly interested, and reported on them
at some of the meetings, talks on scientific subjects were given to them by
Messrs. Snook, Corbett, and Sweet.
During the first semester, Mr. Snook, who had been faculty adviser
for the Boys' Science club for two years-ever since it was founded- re-
signed this position, and Mr. Sweet, on request of the club members, be-
came the new adviser. The officers of the club for the first semester were
James Snook, presidentg Warren Pugh, vice-president, Charles Webster,
secretary, and Bob Stone, treasurer. For the second semester, Virgil
Gianelli was president, Malcolm White, vice-president, Charles Webster,
secretary, and James Snook, treasurer.
Boys Science Club
The first social event that this group of not-too-serious young scient-
ists participated in was the Barn Dance, a costume affair, which was held
at I-Ial1owe'en in conjunction with the Boys' Science club. After this merry
beginning, the Philophysean club settled down to a year of great accom-
plishments, one of the most important of which was the complete re-making
of the club constitution. Miss Snyder, from the Health Center, gave an in-
teresting demonstration and talk on first aid at one of the meetings, and
Miss Reardon, a nurse from Saint Joseph's hospital, occupied another
meeting with a highly entertaining and educational account of the work
of the nurses before and during the great war.
The last semester, which was started off by a joint Science Club ban-
quet, was the setting for three of the most outstanding events of the year.
The girls were consigned to tw-o sections, and a contest was held for the
best scrap book. A pageant, written and directed by Alice Baker, was
given, and was pronounced a great success. It portrayed the dreaming
of an evidently scientific-minded young lady, who visioned the great
scientists of ages past in their various accomplishments.
Due to the eccentric leaving and unexpected returning of several of
the club officers, the political occurrences of the year were rather confus-
ing. The girls who were voted to office at the regular June election were
Alice Baker, president 3 Louise Newbarth, vice-president, and Alice Owens,
secretary-treasurer. Alice Baker transferred during the first quarter, and
a new election was agreed upon and held. The new officers were Alice
Owens, president, Louise Newbarth, vice-presidentg and Alfa Silver, secre-
tary-treasurer. Alice Owens left, Louise became president, and the prodi-
gal Alice Baker, having returned, became vice-president. As Alfa Silver
graduated in February, Anna May Snook was elected secretary-treasurer.
HE Key Club has been organized in this school for two years and is the
second oldest organization of its kind in the west. Sacramento High
School organized a Key Club first. The membership has steadily
increased during the past school year, now reaching a total of thirty-five.
The club works in co-operation with the men's Kiwanis Club. The mem-
bers are assisted in choosing their vocations by the Kiwanis. The Key Club
presented two entertainments during the past year at the meetings of the
Kiwanis Club, bothof which were very well received. The club also con-
tributed to the Kiwanis' Christmas Tree. There are many such clubs now
throughout the western high schools.
Gene Jenkins was the president for the fall semester of '29 and Earl
Renney for the spring semester of '30. Both presidents had very success-
ful terms. The club met -once a week for a luncheon together.
SIGMA ETA PHI
The Sigma Eta Phi was organized at Stockton High School two years
ago. To be a member of this club, a student has to be doing co-operative
work in the Vocational Department and must be one of the best two
workers of his class. The two chosen work alternate weeks down town
to gain practical experience, and then automatically become members of
Sigma Eta Phi
the club. The purpose of the organization is to promote Skill, Honor, and
Friendship, which are symbolized in the Greek name Sigma Eta Phi.
The boys have a picnic once a month and also take other interesting
trips. In February they made a trip to San Francisco to visit the auto
show. A snow party was held at Long Barn January twelfth. On April
twelfth they enjoyed an outing at Jackson.
This year the club was divided into tw-o groups in order to promote
better attendance. Jack Hunt was at the head of one section, and Russell
Dunihoo the other. The division with the poorest attendance must treat
the other group to a feed. It is considered quite an honor to belong to this
exclusive organization, and it is the aim of every vocational student to
achieve this honor. The officers of the Sigma Eta Phi for this year are
Russell Dunihoo, presidentg George Miller, vice-presidentg Lennis Tupper,
secretaryg Jack Crarnpton, treasurerg and Jack Hunt, sergeant-at-arms.
The Woodcrafters reorganized this year to carry on the work of last
year. The purpose of the club is to promote better cabinet makers. An
event that is always looked forward to by the members is the annual trip
to one of the furniture factories of the bay district. This year eighteen
boys, accompanied by Mr. Ira L. Van Vlear, the instructor, visited Mortons,
a furniture factory in Oakland. The trip was made by boat. The boys,
in addition to acquiring useful knowledge, had a good time, many of them
returning home "broke,"
The officers of the Woodcrafters are Earnest Sutton, presidentg Glenn
Holt, secretary-treasurerg and Edwin Sanders, Red Cross Representative.
Miss Berdie Mitchell is the faculty adviser.
E 64 J
Western Elarvesiter Glass
NE of the most interesting courses offered in Stockton High School is
the Western Harvester-Stockton High School Vocational course.
This study oiers a boy instruction in vocational work as well as re-
munerative work itself. The boys go to work a part of the time and study
about their Work the rest of the time.
This course isunder the direction of L. G. Bond, who instructs the
boys in Foundry Practice, Pattern Making, Printing, Plumbing, Drey Mak-
ing, Painting, Electric Furnace Operation for Making Steel, Sheet Metal
Work, Lithography, Millwright, and Mechanic Work.
This course was started in January 1927 on a co-operative basis. When
boys are needed the placement secretary of the part-time school inter-
views a group of them and they are sent over to the plant. The best of the
group is then taken for work and instruction. So far, all the boys have
shown exceptional ability, and the director of apprentices is Wellppleased
with them. The boys are appreciative of the attention shown them in their
Work and are making every effort to please all concerned.
The school Work is all done in the Western Harvester plant. The Com-
pany has fitted up a class room that would be a credit to any public school.
It is Well lighted, heated, and ventilated and has an abundance of floor
space. Here the boys carry on the experimentation with metals and other
substances. They take tests of different sands and learnto classify them.
During the past year the following have placed various boys in their
departments: Caterpillar Tractor Co., Fibreboard Co., Monarch Foundry
Co., Sterling Pump Works, Stockton Iron Works, R. E. Fraser Co., Stockton
Fire Brick Co., Geiger Iron Works.
' Golden Hunt' Club
THE GOLDEN HOOF CLUB
One of the classes in Agriculture at Stockton High School has launched
into true vocational education. Ten promising boys have been selected
from a large group who wish to become live stock farmers and get started
in the business while young. A heavy five year program has been out-
lined, in which the boys, outside of school hours, will strive to master every
phase of sheep husbandry.
Co-operating with the boys in their study will be a group of the leading
sheepmen in California. Professor Robert Miller, sheep specialist of the
College of Agriculture, is also assisting Mr. J. Mitchell Lewis, who has
charge of the agricultural work in Stockton High.
The boys in the class now own seventy purebred Rainbouillet sheep
procured from the famous Charles A. Kimall ranch at Hanford. The ani-
mals are being kept at the high school practice farm and after two years
will probably be placed on the open range. It is planned to increase the
flock to 1000 purebred animals as rapidly as possible. Every effort will
be made to provide the boys with available data on the sheep industry and
to get them contact with the leading sheep men of the state. Such train-
ing, along with the actual ownership and management of a flock of sheep,
should aid the boys in becoming practical and progressive sheepmen. Mem-
bers of this club are George Stevens, Carl Stevens, Edward Jenkins, Gene
Jenkins, Andrew Miner, Karl Ehresman, Wilbur Blewett, Nathan Damon,
Lester Brunibaugh, and George Sanguinetti.
HE Conventus Latinus in the wider sense is divided into four parts,
one of which the dignified seniors inhabit, another the industrious
juniors, another the ubiquitous sophomores, and those who in their
own language are called Stockton High School students, in ours "scrubs",
The first meeting of the Conventus Latinus was held on October 7.
George Leistner was elected presidentg Evelyn Weber, vice-president, Wil-
liam Woodward, secretary-treasurerg and Bob Swenson, sergeant-at-arms.
I 69 J
Agnes Cormeny, Laura Senior, Virginia Morris, and Elizabeth Abbott, ac-
companied by Naomi Tate, entertained the club members by singing Latin
songs. A Roman fashion show was the main attraction at the November
meeting. In February George McNoble, local attorney, spoke to the
students on Roman legal customs. I-Ie discussed the duties of the senate,
the types of popular assembly, and the powers of the consuls. Mr. McNoble
is the donor of the annual sum of 55100, which is distributed as prizes
among stellar students of Latin.
"Pro Cultura Italiana" held many interesting meetings during the
year. Music seemed to entertain the students at nearly all the pro-
grams. Probably the most interesting meeting of the year was the variety
musical program held on March 12. Lucille Freitas rendered two piano
selections and Louise Sattui entertained the students with accordian num-
Italia n Club
i 70 l
bers. On January 2 Lucille Freitas and Elinor Kaus were the entertainers.
On May 3 the members of the club sponsored a benefit dance at Grower's
Hall, for the purpose of raising sufficient funds for conducting the "Italian
The second annual "Italian Night" was successfully presented at the
end of May. This program consisted of a play, a monologue, vocal and
instrumental music, and distribution of the prizes donated by the Italian
government. The prizes were distributed by the Italian Consul from San
Francisco. Three students from each class received awards. To the super-
ior student of each class was awarded a gold medal. The students with
second highest standing received silver medals, and those who received the
third prizes were awarded a bronze medal.
The officers of "Pro Cultura Italiana" were Bernyce Genetti, presi-
dent, Peter Leonardini, vice president, Rita Lamperti, secretary-treasurerg
and Frank Tassano, sergeant-at-arms.
"El Casino Espanol" enjoyed its sixth anniversary by the completion
of a number of club projects. The officers elected for the year 1929-1930
were Clarence Craig, president, Stewart Cureton, vice-president g Lucille
Ellis, Secretary, Gertrude Moreing, treasurer, and James Robinson, serg-
eant-at-arms. At the November meeting Professor Alarcon of the College
of the Pacific delivered a very interesting talk on Bolivia. This meeting was
in the form of a social gathering. In December the club sponsored a success-
ful literary contest. Seven dollars in prizes were given. The winners were
Lucille Ellis, Joe Valverde, Peter Lewis, and Clarence Craig. On Friday
night, February 7, the club gave a banquet at the Hotel Lido in honor of
Miss Anne Marie Bach, who was leaving for Europe. On April 2 Professor
Werner of the College of the Pacific gave a very interesting talk on Argen-
tina. During the year a special group of students studied the play, "Zara-
gueta," in order to present it at a Spanish Night program. They were un-
able to present the program, however, so at the last meeting of the club in
May they gave a number of skits from the important parts of the play.
Those in the cast were Joe Valverde, John Espinal, Triny Legarra, Re-
fugio Gonzalez, John Legarra, Edith Nieman, Michael Estrada, Eugene
Foppiano, and Clarence Craig. Adeline A. Selna coached the students.
Other items of interest on the club's calendar were an important part in
Tacky Day and a club picnic. The proceeds of Tacky Day were to be used
to further the amount raised for the scholarship. The club owes a great
deal of its success to Dorothy West, Eva Celayeta, Douglas Nelson, Elna
Louise Peterson, Mr. Vannuccini, Miss Heggie, and others who assisted in
programs, and to Miss Adeline A. Selna, who graciously contributed of her
time in advertising club work.
THE FRENCH CLUB
Several plays, French songs, and various other entertainments made up
the programs provided for the French Club during the past year. The
most amusing play produced was "Le Faim est un Grand Inventeu1"', or as
is said in English, "Hunger is a Great Inventor." The following boys and
girls made up the cast: John Espinal, the proprietor who hovered around
trying so hard to pleaseg Ray Kowatch and Jack Matsumoto, the two
American soldiers in uniform, Natalie Stitt, wife of the proprietor, Hazel
Webb and Catherine Changala, fifteen year old servant girls 5 and Vincent
Craviotto, a boy servant.
Another play given before the French Club was written by students
in Miss Gabrielle Heggie's freshman class. It was taken from the book
"Remi." Those in the cast were Theresa Toresani as Mother Barbarin,
Nicholas Demakopoulos as Remi, George Canlis as Father Barbarin,
George Leistner as Vitalis, and Stanley Davidson as the innkeeper. French
costumes were worn in this play and the typical loaf of French bread about
one and a half yards long played an important part in furnishing humor.
A third play that was well received by the French Club was given on
April 15. The title was "Rosalie", and the three people in the cast were
Hazel Webb, who took the part of Rosalie, the dumb maidg Ruth William-
son as Madame Bolg and John Espinal as Monsieur Bol. Miss Gladys
Lukes was in charge of the play.
At the first meeting of the fall term the following newly-elected offi-
cers took their places: Jane Harrison, president g' Lucile Steinhart, vice-
presidentg Grace Weeks, secretaryg Bernardine Grogan, treasurerg and
Kemp Farley, sergeant-at-arms. Those serving on the program committee
were as follows: Jane Harrison, chairman, Sylvia Van Schoick, Randolph
Fitts, John Espinal, Norraine Long, George Canlis and Florence Johnson.
"Plaudertasche" started its second year by vowing to accomplish great
things. A Christmas program and party featured the meetings for the
first semester. Wilbur Krenz played the role of Santa Claus and distributed
gifts to those present. Poems were written and read by Louise Lorenz,
Dorothy Tietjen, and Judy Markgraf. In March the club conducted a sale
of limburger and Swiss cheese sandwichesg the profits amounted to 315.00
part of which was used to pay for the club's annual picture. The meet-
ings were conducted in German. Talks in English about Germany were
given by Miss Wright, Miss Short, and Miss Johnson, and the members
took part in group singing and musical numbers. The club showed its
willingness to promote scholastic events by giving ten dollars towards the
coveted Interlochen Scholarship. The club subscribed for two German
magazines with the idea of furthering German speech. Miss Ellen De-
Ruchie, the sponsor, has accomplished a 'great deal in furthering German
goodwill throughout the school. The March sandwich sale found great
favor in the adviser sections. The club was able to aiord pins this year.
A tiny "Dachshund" adorns the emblem.
The officers for the first semester were Jack Jacobsen, president,
Norma Powell, vice-presidentg Ella Knutzen, secretaryg Carl Feck, serg-
eant-at-arms. For the second semester Robert Franke was elected presi-
dent. The other officers were re-elected. The remainder of the calendar
was devoted to a club picnic in May and a Biergarten and the presenta-
tion of an operetta on Tacky Day.
I '74 l
Presentation of a set of history books in memory of Rose Ah Tye
to the library was one of the most important activities of the Club this
year. The presentation was made before the entire student body on April
3, before the assembly. A Prep Hop was held on December 14 to raise the
Rose Ah Tye Memorial Fund. More than a hundred couples attended the
dance. The net proceeds -of 360.00 were used to buy the history books.
A joint social with the Japanese Club was held for the January gradu-
ates. Several faculty members were guests in addition to the graduates.
Skits and songs were given by the two clubs, and a dance followed the
Dr. Shepherd, of Berkeley, made an interesting speech before the club
on November 4. I-Ie thanked the members for helping to sell tickets to the
operetta "Nancy Lee."
' The officers of the first semester were president, Wyan Laug vice-
president, Dilly Ah Tye, secretary-treasurer, Harold Chinng sergeant-at-
arms, Frank Mar. The advisory board for the semester was composed of
Frank Yee, Annette Yick, and Florence Jann. The following members pre-
pared programs for the year: Jacob Fong, Frank Yee, and Bill Fong.
Jacob Fong was elected president in the spring semester. The other offi-
cers were Vice-president, Frank Yee, secretary-treasurer, Etta Leeg
sergeant-at-arms, Albert Wong. Annette Yick, Anna Mae Wong, and
Yung Wong made the programs for the spring term. The Advisory Board
was Bill Fong, Alyce Wong, and Harold Chinn. Mr. Ben Lewis was the
adviser for the fall semester, and Mr. Ralph Raven, who had previously
made many talks on China, was elected adviser for the spring semester.
A native program of Filipino music and dances presented before the
Pan-Pacific Club was one of the most important activities of the year. The
following program was presented by the club: Overture by the Filipino
String Orchestra, Filipino Dance by Asuncion Guevara and Guillermo
Guevara, Speech-"Public Education in the Philippines" by Juan Monter-
moso, Song in Filipino dialect by Asuncion Guevara and Guillermo Guevara,
English song with ukulele accompaniment by Alfonso Dangaran, and
"Philippines, My Philippines" by the members of the club.
In February a graduation banquet was given at Taits'. Mary Arca
was the toastmistress for the occasion. The girl members were dressed in
their native costumes. Many local Filipino business men were guests, and
Juan Billones and Villarone Atansic spoke. The two Oriental Club presi-
dents were guests also, and Louis Tad Shima spoke words of congratulation
representing the Japanese Club, and Jacob Fong spoke for the Chinese
Club. Mr. Espinoza's Filipino orchestra furnished music. William Lagri-
mas played a harmonica solo, and Helen Lagrimas gave a vocal solo.
A pin was adopted by the club members this year. It is in the form
of a crescent bearing the name "Filipino Club '30."
The officers of the year were Mary Arca, presidentg Eulalio Aguinaldo,
vice-presidentg Antonio Gacossas, secretaryg Juan Montermoso, sergeant-
at-arms. The program committee was Eulalio Aguinaldo, Helen Lagrimas,
Primitivo Banigara, Juan Montermoso, and Teaiilo Suarez. Bennie Clari-
dad, president, and Juan Montermoso, secretary-treasurer, were the new
officers for the spring semester.
Japanese Club .
' JAPANESE CLUB
A joint graduation social with the Chinese Club was a step toward
the 'purpose of the Oriental students to get acquainted with other organi-
zations of the school. Programs and dances were enjoyed by the members
of the two clubs. Louis Tad Shima and Frank Yee were the chairmen of
the evening. In October the club put on a program of native songs and
dances before the Pan-Pacific Club. The chairman for the occasion was
Walter Futamachi who talked in Japanese for the introductory speech.
Theodore Mirikitani and George Kitahara gave harmonica solos, while
Louis Tad Shima played the ukulele. Five girls, Isabel Kunii, Mitsuye
Matsumoto, Jeanette Kimura, and Alyce Okamoto, dressed in beautiful
Japanese kimonos, sang, "Kojo-no-tsuki" or the "The Ruined Castle."
Marian Nakashima accompanied the girls on the piano. Miss Shizue Ina-
masu gave a real classical dance of Japan, accompanied on the samisen by
Japanese tea cakes were sold to raise annual picture money, and the
students were delighted over the deliciousness of the sweets. The follow-
ing members were on the committee for the candy sale: Annabelle Oshima,
June Fujishige, Walter Futamachi, and Louis Tad Shima.
Miss Ethel Templin was the faculty adviser of the club, and the fol-
lowing were the officers: first semester-president, Louis Tad Shimag
vice-president, Mary Kamachig secretary, Jackie Matsumotog treasurer,
Isabel Kunii. Those elected to serve for the spring semester were: Louis
Tad Shima, president, George Kitahara, vice-presidentg Walter Futamachi,
treasurerg Jackie Matsumoto, secretary.
'And as we went, a stranger joined us there,
With dull gray robe and hooded brow and eyes
Inscrutable, he took the hand of one
Who long had trod the path we knew, and led
Him out from where he walked, the lute was stilled
His hand had touched, and him we saw no more.
'And then a youth with merry eyes, he drew
From out our way, whose laughter lingered in
Our earsg but as we sought, we found him not,
Nor felt the path his lightsome foot again,
Our voices hushed with grief, yet on we trod.
'As perfumed spring brought life to all the World,
The stranger stern came down and caught the hand
Of her whose smile and winning ways
Endeared to us her help in tasks assigned,
Who turned away and with the dark-robed there
Stepped from the path, to go with us no more.
Our breasts are chilled, our heads are bowed for these
Who left the path of life, nor come again,
But memory holds them, unseen, with us still."
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Serum! Prize Poem
INEZ MCNEIL IZA
The icicles are daggers sharp that slide
From stony sheaths upon the mountain side,
They wound the earth, that bleeds forth new spring flowers
To color all this sombre world of ours,
Emerging, as a moth from his cocoon,
With beauty manifested none too soon,
To dazzle spring's recurrency anew,
When cracks the ice, and eager streams break through.
XVILMA XVHITE 12A
A shining symbol of the ancient dreams,
Conceived in minds of men by eagle's flight,
Compared with their own slow and earthly plight,
How like a wondrous soaring bird it seems
As -on its tilted wings the low sun gleams.
Soon, with a roaring whir expressing might,
It spirals slowly downward to alight,
Reflecting glory from the sun's last beams.
It grants to many an often felt desire
Once to be free from earth's most common cares.
The air-mail pilot's courage does inspire
In all a high regard for him, who dares
To brave all storms in carrying through the mail,
To risk all dangers rather than to fail.
is Not Gold that Glitters
Firrt Prize Story
RUTH FULLER 12A
ALAVERAS county is filled with reminders of the days of "forty-
nine." Each cave, stone hut, wine cellar, grave yard, and mound
has a place in the "gossip" of the small mining communities. Even
the commonest wine cellar is gloriiied by the rumor that it contains goldg
however, not long ago, there was a widespread story that in a certain sec-
tion of the county near my home there was a lost cave that contained the
loot of the famous bandit, Black Bart. Over the spot where the riches
lay, so ran the story, there was painted a life-size skeleton. This story
was of interest to me, but I was not greatly aroused, because all my life I
had lived in that part of the country and had never found anything more
exciting than a half-keg of old wine.
One half-gray, half-blue February noon I decided that it was an ideal
time for a brisk after-lunch walk. When I was perhaps two miles away
from civilization, it began to rain. The faster I walked, the harder it
rained until I finally decided to look for shelter. I was on a small grassy
plateau about half way down a very overgrown and inaccessible slope.
There seemed to be nothing to do but to crawl under the bushes and keep
dry as best I could. As I started under a large manzanita shrub, I noticed,
not more than ten feet away, a large opening that I had never seen in the
hillside before. I saw immediately that it would be an ideal shelter from
the torrent-like sheets that were now descending. CStil1, I could not figure
how, in my almost daily walks, I had failed to find it soonerb so I stepped
back into the path. The four-foot opening was lost from view behind
a tangled mass of vines and shrubbery. Better satisfied, I went back and
crawled into the mouth of what proved to be an old cellar.
Because I had nothing else to do, I began to fit the story of the lost
cave to this cellar. My interest became aroused, but my knowledge of the
danger of being trapped by the loose, damp soil kept me from venturing
inward. Finally, however, the steady fall of the rain made me so drowsy
that I decided to take the chance of exploring the cave rather than fall
asleep. Almost before I realized what I was doing, I found myself walking
into the cellar. I could see that it was unusually large and that it had a
great many alcoves branching from the main corridor, but I could not get
a definite idea of its appearance. Before I had gone more than a few yards
inward, I discovered that I was not alone, for a bony white hand appeared
just inside the niche to my right. Before I could get a second glance, it
had disappeared. I took a step backward, and the hand appeared again.
Perhaps, I thought, the rain has stopped and I had better go, but when I
tried to run toward the entrance, which seemed surprisingly far away, my
feet refused to function. Again I turned and was confronted with the
hand. My heart was filled with a sickening fear, my knees shookg I tried
to think, but it was no use. For what seemed hours, I stood rooted with the
fascination of a snake-charmed bird.
As the minutes passed and the body belonging to the hand did not come
forward, my muscles relaxed, and I began to reason. The moment I took
a step forward or backward the strange object disappeared. Was it, then,
just a reflection? With this thought in mind I advanced until I could look
into the alcove. There was nothing there. The next step I took threw my
shadow across the wall of the recess, and a sparkling white skeleton stood
directly in front of me! For an instant my heart stood in my throat and
I had half a mind to flee, but the skeleton disappeared as soon as I moved.
I stepped back into my former position, and the creature again stood before
me. This time my curiosity got the better of my fear, and I reached out
to touch a finger of the bony hand. A phosphorescent material remained
on my fingers. The entire skeleton seemed to be made and placed so that
it would show only when a shadow was put directly between it and the
light from the mouth of the cellar.
Again I remembered the story of Black Bart's loot. I ran my hand
around the skeleton, but my touch was met only by the damp earth. When
I reached down and rubbed my hand across the surface under the crea-
ture's feet, a material like sand-paper scraped my skin. I dropped to my
knees, but the whole surface of the wall looked the same. After hunting
for quite a time, I found a little notch that opened a rectangular place
about a foot-and-a-half by a foot. There was a bag, an old, time-worn,
leather bag, in the small vault. It must contain gold, I thought. What
would my family say when I told them how rich I was? I tried to recall
how I had found the cave and just where it was, but it was useless-my
thoughts were very hazy. As I picked up the rotten bag, its contents
fell on the dirt floor before me. The golden glitter of the metal filled
the recessg the glare blinded meg I could not see-I awoke with a start.
The storm was over and the afternoon sun was shining full in my face.
After ftlhe SIEDTIIYII
MABEL CHIPMAN 12A
The storm has broken:
Here and there a glimpse of sky I see
A turquoise set in pearly grey,
A calm, ethereal sea.
The sun shines out:
Its rays edge all the clouds with golden lace,
Like soft rose puffs, so clean, so pure,
Above our dripping place.
The earth shines blackg
The rain has cleansed each leaf, each glist'ning branch,
And flowers bright smile out anew,
And answering smiles enhance.
The rain is gone:
The earth is clean, the sun through clouds doth strive,
The whole world smiles and seems to say,
"It's great to be alive I"
1 .. : .
Sammi Prize Slory
LUCILLE ELLIS 12A.
The hot, dust-laden air permeated the rude log cabin, which stood in
the midst of a clearing about which were trees, but in which was not even
a bush. The door and two windows were open in a vain endeavor to catch
a wayward breeze. Inside the cabin were two bunks, a table, three stools,
a packing box, a fireplace, and a cupboard, all covered with red dust. There
was no table cloth on the rough pine table, nor any curtain in front of the
cupboard of rough boards nailed to the wall. A long rifle rested on two pegs
over the door, and a powder horn was slung from the barrel. The entire
room was in masculine disorder except for one corner. Here there had been
an attempt at cleanliness and tidiness. On the stool stood a bucket of
water covered with a red bandana handkerchief in a fairly clean condition.
On the bunk lay a boy whose frail form, wasted by fever, lay panting for
There was no sound. Not even the woods creatures dared defy that
heavenly ball of fire. The silence was oppressive. At last it was broken!
Some one was approaching the cabin! Out of the woods came a miner. He
was dressed in the usual manner: soiled, yellow neckerchief, brownish shirt
and trousers, muddy boots, and a large hat. He approached the cabin
joyously, and a happy smile on his blackbearded face. But when he reached
the door, the smile became wistful and sympathetic. He creaked cautiously
to the side of the bunk and gazed down at the wan, thin face of the boy.
The eyelids fluttered open to disclose an enormous pair of dark blue eyes.
The boy's parched lips smiled faintly in recognition.
"How ye feelin', Jimmy 'Zi' queried the minor solicitously.
"Purty Wal," answered Little Jim, his weak voice trying to sound
The miner frowned, then said triumphantly, "Ye'll be feeling' right
peart purty soon. An' I'll tell ye why, the boys has each put in 'cording tuh
his condition, an' we got 'nough tuh send ol' Doc Wilson!"
"Gee," the boy's eyes were full of hope, "he'd shore make me wal,
wouldn't he, Pete?"
"Yuh bet," responded the miner heartily.
"But," the boy's face saddened "tain't fair tuh all o' ye. This yere
ain't been no good season fer none, an' yuh got better uses for yuhr dust
thin carin fer me. Why, some of 'em got folks back home!" A trace of
wistfulness had crept into the boyis voice despite his manly attempt to be
"AW, what's a matter with ye ?" growled the miner to hide his pertur-
bation. "We needs a kid tuh do chores. 'Sides we've spent too much on ye
tuh Want tuh lose out naowf'
The boy smiled happily. He knew that there had been little pay dirt
taken from the claims, but the miners had given enough money to have Dr.
Wilson come all the way from Challenge to care for him, an orphan. How
he would slave to pay back to these men in deeds the debt which their
generosity would not allow him to repay in any other way!
"Wal, hel-lo, ef 'taint Pete Black!" cried the stage-driver, jumping
down nimbly, despite his rotundity, to shake hands with the miner. "An'
what kin I do fer ye naow ?"
"How much is the rate tuh Challenge ?" asked Pete anxiously.
"Hum, Didn't know ye was a travelin' man." The driver had begun
to figure rapidly. "Twelve dollars from hyah to Challenge. How's Little
"Not so peart," Pete was thinking hard. "Thet makes twenty-four
both ways ?"
"Yep-Figgered yuh fellers was havin' a hard time of it. Didn't know
ye was so all-fired rich ye could go to Challenge fer yer summer wardrobe."
The driver spat vigorously.
"Oh, I ain't goin! Hyar's twelve dollars wuth 0' dust. Yu git Doc
Wilson an' bring him back with ye."
The stage driver started, "Is th' kid as sick as thet ?"
"Yep," nodded Pete miserably. "He's failin' fast. Th' boys put up
'nough tuh git Doc ef ye'll bring him."
"Shore 'nough,"' the stage-driver leaped to his seat. "I'll bring 'im
er my name ain't Old Blunt." He waved his hand, cracked his long whip
and was swallowed in a cloud of dust.
The stage Wallowed in the dust of the road winding through the trees.
At last the dust became less and the stage rattled over the rocks in the
bed of the road. On his seat Old Blunt whistled cheerily. He had placed
the miner's gold dust in his pocket. There was nothing else important on
this journey, no passengers, no important letters, no money, save Pete's.
The big coach had arrived at the top of the Crooked Man Grade. Now
it lumbered down the grade, around the turns, faster and faster. Suddenly
Old Blunt, waking from his day dreams, realized that there was something
wrong. He grabbed the reins, pulled in on them, and with all his strength
pressed on the brake with his foot. The horses were already running too
fast, however, and they continued to race down the road. It took all of
Old Blunt's strength to hold them down to a gallop, a gallop too fast for that
curving road. They were halfway down the grade, but the sharpest turn
was still ahead. Old Blunt took out his knife, fastened the miner's money
securely in his pocket, and waited. The team was wild now with fear. As
they neared the turn, they ran faster to escape that lumbering thing at
their heels. Old Blunt dropped on the back of the horse at the right. With
a few deft slashes of his knife he severed the reins, hame straps, and belly-
band, and the horse was free just as he reached the turn. Despite the fact
that he was no longer fastened to the others, the horse was following them
to destruction. It required all of Old Blunt's horsemanship and strength
to turn the horse into the bank as the rest of the team and the coach went
over. The horse was frightened, but he seemed to realize that 0ld Blunt
had saved him g consequently he allowed himself to be controlled and
guided by this man.
Guiding the horse by his mane, Old Blunt managed to reach the bottom
safely. He galloped into Challenge a few hours later, reported the catas-
trophe to the stage, and s-ought the doctor.
"Why, hello, Blunt, what's the rush ?" queried Dr. Wilson with a pleas-
"Lissen, Doc," gasped Blunt, "that kid up tuh Banner Flat is purty
sick. I've got orders tuh fetch yuh up thar pronto tuh treat 'im fer fever."
"Saddle a horse while I get my case," the doctor said brusquely.
By the next evening the doctor had reported to the miners that Little
Jim would get well if they took care of him and followed the doctor's orders.
Willingly did those rough men promise to care for their sick comrade.
Pete sat by the bunk. A full moon silvered the clearing and as much
of the interior of the cabin as it could. The rest was thrown into a dark,
velvet shadow, which hid the crudeness of the room.
"Gee, Pete," piped Little Jim in the silence, "purty soon I'll be helpin'
ye agin, huh?"
"Yuh bet yuhr life, pard," responded Pete happily.
Jim mused for some minutes, and then he said sleepily, "Pete, sing me
'The Rattlesnake Song'."
f'Wal, just a few linesg ye got tuh go tuh sleep." Then Pete began in
a nasal tone.
"A nice young ma-wa-wan
Lived on a hi-wi-will,
A nice young ma-wa-wan,
For I knew him we-we-well.
To my rattle, to my roo-rali-ree!"
The Nicest Husband
IA glorijicatiorz of the llldgificlilj
JOE TERSHESHY IZA
The nicest husband in the land
Is one who lives by sleight-of-hand.
At morn, for instance, one, two, three,-
Coffee and cream are Howing free.
And with a few more magic thumps,
He fills the sugar-bowl with lumps,
While sausage, cakes, and all of that
He takes, of course, from out his hat.
At noon and evening 'tis the same,
She pines for naught, the lucky dame.
Whate"er is needed for her use
His magic wand will soon produce,
New costumes in the latest style
Are ready in a little while.
And yet-you'll wonder it should be,
The two will sometimes disagree.
In such a case, and others too,
His sleight-of-hand will help him through,
For if unbearable grows she,
A cl-oth he tosses-one, two, three-
And silently she disappears.
The household war no more one hears.
Careeiis ll llillavfe lfllopemll to ltiiolllliovv
Serum! Prize Emmy
NORMA Hfxiuus, Midyear Graduate I
DANCER, a pianist, a violinist, an elocutionist, an interior decorator,
an actress-all these I have at different times determined to be. The
longest period of existence for any of these was from the time I was
seven until I reached the age of twelve. I had a sense of rhythm, and, in
the earliest stages of this dancing malady, whenever no one was near, I
would clamber up to the phonograph, start a record, and then execute steps
around the room. Those occasions ended in a state of embarrassment,
however, for I was caught poised on the dining table, a bit of gauzy material
grasped in my hand, my lips parted, and a rapt expression on my face. I
was firmly convinced that I made an inspiring picture there. The door
suddenly flew open, and I beheld in dismay two of my uncles with their
wives. My own parents completed my all too obviously amused audience.
I retired rapidly and did my best to keep out of the way for the remainder
of the afternoon and the entire evening.
My career as a pianist ended after 1ny first lesson on that instrument.
To my horror I discovered that one had to practice hours every day to at-
tain any degree of success. From then on I diligently endeavored to find
excuses for not following my ambitions along that line. A short while
later my parents took me to a recital given by a famous violinist. He re-
ceived so much applause, so many flowers, and such honors during his stay
in our city that I decided that I wanted to be a great violinist. That ended
as did my pianistic ambition. My aircastles built on foundations of musical
careers were stormed and completely demolished.
One day while I was in school, my teacher went around the room ask-
ing each one what he was going to be. Someone said an elocutionist and
another one said an interior decorator. I liked those words. Consequently
I replied in answer to the question, when it came my turn, that I had not
quite decided whether I would be an elocutionist or an interior decorator.
I actually remained of that mind for several weeks. By that time I'd for-
gotten how to pronounce one and what they both meant.
Then came my ambitions for the stage. I would sit for hours before
one of our mirrors posing. In a short while I was able to assume the roles
of villain, hero, heroine, vampire, witch, mother, six-year old youngster,
grey-headed father, or bespectacled old school ma'am at a minute's notice
Nothing could have jolted one as stage-struck as I from his pedestal. I
had to simply outgrow that ambition.
Now after passing through those varied stages in regard to ambi-
tions, I have determined that I can do nothing more nor less in this world
than teach Latin. To such an end I have been devoting myself. In the
few months to elapse before college convenes I may have several other
ambitions in view. So far, however, nothing has been allowed to stand in
the way of my desire for a career as a Latin teacher. I may end yet by
acting, in real life, in the capacity of a bespectacled school ma'am.
EDNA THOMPSON 9A
Come, play, Mr. Winter, with me awhile,
Our playtime will not be longg
Soon spring will come gaily
Dancing and daily
Singing her wake-up song.
And little grey pussies that sleep content,
And little flower-babies that dream.
Shall bark to her cooing
And calling and wooing.
Down by the meadow stream.
But now, Mr. Winter, we're best of pals,
I love every prank you play g
And though you are teasing
And blustering and freezing,
Hurrah for a game today!
So line up your men-North Wind, Jack Frost-
Our play shall be what you will,
And blowing and racing
And snowing and chasing,
We'l1 frolic over the hill.
INEZ MCNEIL 1 2A
Nothing in the spaciousness of sky
Withholds its turbulence or angry strength,
Assuring that brave pilots shall not die.
Instead, the motor's din is muffled under
The strident gale that splits the pinion's length,
To mingle with reverberating thunder.
The craft cannot defy the storm's assail,
But, as an errant leaf to fibres worn,
Surrenders to the battery of hail.
What of the dead, the men who fall, storm-driven?
They shall not rise on frail wings, tempest-torn,
But reascend on lighter wings, God given.
It's a hot, dusty, ride to the Jenny Lind Pool,
But the swim at the end is refreshing and cool,
And the place is so green and so pretty to see
That it's frequented lots by my classmates and me.
The Willows hang over, approving our swim,
And riffling the pool with occasional limbg
The poplars stand back and so lazily sway
As they watch all us frolicking youngsters at playg
The birds form a symphony up in the leaves
That rustle and sway in the warm summer breezeg
There's grass--a green ocean, with flowers for foam
And above the sweet blossoms the honey bees drone
The pool mirrors all the green beauty once more,
But paints them all darker than those on the shoreg
The bright sun shines down from its heaven so high,
It seems like a diamond in the azure skyg
The soft, fleecy, clouds now and then cross the blue
And the sun turns their edges a warm, golden hueg
The mountains, some far and some nearer at hand,
Make of Jenny Lind pool a remote fairyland.
. 2 -HW
Swimming Pool ut Jenny Lind
MABEL CHIPMAN 1 2A
The eastern sky grows darker,
For evening's drawing nigh,
And noble, kind Apollo
Bids aH the nmndd goodbye.
Behind, a livid streamer, floats
His red and golden gowng
Then o'er the bridge of eve he goes
And dark wafts slowly down.
DON WHEELER, CAQTOONIST
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FTNFME SONQJTEN LITYLE M115 FRDNTWN5
Top left to right: James McMahon, Henrietta Dietrich, Bob Green, Elsie Mae Graves, Henry
Schiffman, and Paul Kvilson. Middle row left to right: Eugene Foppiano, Barbara
Kroeck, Dom George. Joe Pease, and Annaclele Mathers. Bottom row: Charles
Miloslavich, YVinifred XVilson, Henry Silvani, Gay Rible
HE revision of the school's constitution was the most important
accomplishment of the Executive committee during the year
'29-'30, As the school had outgrown the old government, the
commission form was adopted late in the spring. The advan-
tages over the old constitution include the participation of more students in
school activities, and the centralization of responsibility. Henrietta
Dietrich, Henry Schiiman, Bob Green, and Crystal Reynolds, with Miss
Alice Mclnnes, dean of girls, as faculty adviser, worked up the new form.
Early in the second semester, an Interclub Council was organized, prin-
cipally through the efforts of Bob Green. The Council unified the clubs,
and worked together on plans for Tacky Day. This organization consisted
of one representative and the faculty adviser of every club which met on
school time. Next semester it will be conducted by the Commissioner of
Organizations, who has a seat in the Student Council. .
Because' the basketball team reached the semi-finals for the champion-
ship of the Northern Section, the seven best players were awarded sweat-
ers in April. Several more boys asked for sweaters, but were refused.
Twelve block letters and nineteen circle letters were awarded. Because
of his successful management of the Adviser League and loyal work with
the varsity, Julius Miller was awarded a gold watch charm.
The expenses of the boys' band for the trip to Sacramento for the
football game were approved.
On December 3, the football letters were awarded. Twenty-one men
earned blocks and twenty-five, circles. No sweaters were awarded be-
cause the majority of the Executive Committee felt the boys hadn't earned
them. The lowness of the school treasury was another factor in the de-
A "Clean-up Campaign" was put on in the fall. With an assembly
program and the appearance of new bright green refuse cans, this project
The first student-body-card-dance was given in March in the boys'
gym. The admission was ten cents for Student Body members, and twenty-
five cents for other students. The dance was rather well attended, but
there was a deficit of five cents. It is reported that the ticket collectors
had a pretty strenuous time. H
In recognition of their worth, the members of the student control were
given pins which admit them, without cost, to the school programs. Both
presidents, Jimmy McMahon and Bob Green, were presented with gavels.
This sets a precedent which quite probably will be followed hereafter.
The fall members were Jimmy McMahon, president, Henrietta Diet-
rich, first vice-presidentg Bob Green, second vice-president, Crystal Rey-
nolds, secretary, Elsie Mae Graves, weekly editor, Henry Schiffman, annual
editor, Paul Wilson, 12A Representative, Eugene Foppiano, 12Bg Barbara
Kroeck, 11Bg Dom George, 11Ag Joe Pease, 10B. The following replace-
ments were made in the spring: Bob Green for James McMahon, Annadele
Mathers for Henrietta Dietrich, Charles Miloslavich for Bob Green,
Winifred Wilson for Elsie Mae Graves, Henry Silvani for Paul Wilson, and
Gay Rible for Joe Pease. Dom George, Barbara Kroeck, and Joe Pease
moved up one class. Laurence N. Pease, vice-principal and head of the
commercial department, was the faculty adviser.
C om parifozz
Gulls have grey wings and white breasts g
Seas have grey depths and white crests.
The sea, with strong and dexterous hands,
For centuries has shaped this shore,
Until a misty sculpture stands,
With features I have seen before.
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Top Row: Left to riglit-Henrietta Dietrich, Annadele Mathers. Norma Powell, Nancy Jane
Tom Crystal Reynolds, Louise Neubartlx. and Ethel Poynor, Bottom Row: Left to
rIg'ht-Arneliu Guiterrez, Edith Bezirrlslee, Ruth Fuller, Elsie Bottini, Golden
Grimsley, Lile Squires. and Geraldine Hainmett
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Top Row: Left to right. Bob Green, Charles Miloslavich. Ned Briggs, James McMahon. Paul
YVilson, and Jimmy Brown. Middle row: Left to right-Bob Mathers, Carl Stevens
Glenn Harper, Jack Parsons, Marvin Dinkle, and Milton Schiffman. Bottom
row: Left to right-Bill Sievers. Dom George, Stuart Douglas, Eugene
Foppiano, Vernon Altree, and Bob Patterson.
N oratorio by Sir John Stainer "The
Crucii-ixion," presented on April tenth
at the Stockton High School auditor-
ium, was one of the main achievements
of the music department of Stockton
High this year. The production, consisting of
a chorus of 300 voices, four soloists and a forty-
five piece orchestra, drew a record crowd and
proved to be as successful an undertaking as
previous years' Easter productions. The lead-
ing soloists for this oratorio were Lucien Den-
hardt, Carol Carter, Claude Ward, and Homer
Morrill. It is to be noted that they are all
The Christmas Pageant, presented on De-
cember 17, '29, in the high school auditorium,
drew a good-sized crowd. This pageant was somewhat out of the ordinary.
instead of the curtain rising on the performance, the entire chorus, consist-
ing of 250 voices, marched down the aisle in pairs from the back of the
auditorium and up on the stage, where they disappeared behind the cur-
tains. The students presented a beautiful spectacle in their robes of
cleric white as they passed down the aisles carrying lighted candles and
singing "Harkl the Herald Angels sing." The curtain rose on the entire
chorus assembled on the stage with the orchestra, the Troubadours and
the instructors. Several selections were sung by the chorus, with the
Troubadours assisting and rendering individual numbers. The Christmas
story Was depicted by members bf the Playcrafters organization. The
story as given follows: The Annunciation, Herod said, "Go then, ye Magi,"
"There were Shepherds abiding in the fields"-"And lo, the Angel of the
Lord came"-"We three Kings of Orient are," the Nativity. The reces-
sional followed and concluded the program.
- The expert instruction given this department by Mr. Frank Thornton
Smith and Miss Virginia Short has placed music among the foremost activi-
ties in the school.
The Troubadours represent one of the most active bodies in the music
Frank Thornton Smith
department. This group of eight girls and seven boys, with their accom-
panist, have presented musical programs before many of the business and
social organizations of Stockton. Those who hold membership in the
Troubadours are Juanita Anderson, Agnes Cormeny, Winifred Kershaw,
Alma Weinstein, Clara Ellis, Lucile Tretheway, Bernice Gilmore, Dorothy
Scott, Morris Vieira, Lucien Denhardt, Carol Carter, Robert Patterson,
Glenn White, Homer Morrill, and Claude Ward. On March 28, they ap-
peared in Manteca before the high school. In early May they went to
Modesto for the Shakespearean contest g they also made their annual broad-
cast over radio station K P O in San Francisco. The Troubadours also
appeared before the Rotary Club in May,- the School Education Week pro-
gram held April 24,the Odd Fellows anniversary program held at Civic audi-
torium, The Lions Club, held at Tait's and the American Legion held at the
Civic auditorium. The Troubadours participated in the Tacky Day cele-
bration at the school by conducting an ice-cream
- - sandwich booth. They are under the instruc-
tion of Mr. Frank Thornton Smith.
The new band instructor, Mr. Salvatore Bil-
leci, entered the school during the second sem-
ester, due to the loss of Mr. Andrew C. Blos-
som, late band instructor. A good many ob-
stacles have confronted Mr. Billeci, due to in-
coming students and his new surroundings.
However, he has succeeded in having the band
play at rallies, assemblies, and games, and has
succeeded in organizing a girls' band which has
a membership of approximately twenty-five.
- He hopes to be able to have boys and girls in a
concert band sometime in the future. Tryouts
S,,1,,at0re Bmw for a brass quartet and a saxophone quartet
were held in the latter part of April.
The boys' band played at the Civic Auditorium for the school exhibit
and before the Daughters of the World War Veterans, also held at the
Civic auditorium. The boys' string quartet has worked assiduously this
semester although they have not appeared many times. They played for
the Christmas program held in the high school auditorium and before the
Parent-Teachers' Association. The quartet is composed of Ernest Massei,
Lawrence Short, John Hubbard, and Lauren West. No girls' string quartet
was organized this year.
The male quartet, a newly organized group, has not done much this
year, although they have rendered selections before a few organizations.
The male quartet, the members of which were all participants in the
"CrucifiXion", are also members of the Troubadours, and have contributed
to all of the musical productions and programs this year. Those constitut-
ing the quartet are Lucien Denhardt, Carol Carter, Claude Ward, and
The staging of all the musical activities was in the hands of Robert
Patterson, Lloyd Coffin, Francis Fisher, and George Isoda, all students of
the music department.
CLAUDE VVAQD LUGIEN DENHADDT HOME? NOQQILL CAPCL CAPTEI2
One of the most interesting
features of the musical de-
partment this year were the
tryouts for the Andrew Blot-
som Scholarship held in the
high school auditorium. Those
who Won the scholarship are,
vocal, Agnes Cormenyg and
instrumental, John Hubbard.
Those who were chosen as al-
ternates are, vocal, Carol Car-
ter, and Clare Ellis, instru- L0,m,,,.
mental, Lawrence Littleton,
and Fred Strout. This sum-
mer the winners will attend
Andrew C- Blossom the National High School and
Orchestra camp at the Interlochen school of music in
June 11 is the date for the second big music produ
tion this year, "Hiawatha," an oratorio by S. Coleridg
Taylor, to be given by a chorus consisting of 350 voices,
and a forty-five piece orchestra. The assisting soloist
in "Hiawatha" are Miss Frances Bowerman, soprano
Charles B. Bulotti, tenor from San Franciscog and Aus
tin Mosher, baritone, a national broadcast artist over M111 Hullllfwl
radio station N. B. C. The accompaniments for the soloists and Trouba-
dours will be played by Mrs. Frank S. Zeiglerg the staging designs were
made by Mr. Frank Thornton Smith, assisted by boys from the music de-
partment. This production is planned for Yosemite Lake on June 11. This
is being made an outdoor production in the hope that it will induce the peo-
ple to see the need of an outdoor theater.
The Madrigal Club, under the supervision of
Miss Virginia Short, was organized for the pur-
pose of studying music in all the stages of its
development. It is composed entirely of girls
who are interested in music and wish to study
the different types of compositions. This year
the group, which comprises about thirty mem-
bers, studied modern European composers. The
club meets every two weeks, at which time re-
freshinents are servedg this insures vvonderful
attendance. The Mother's Tea was to be given
just before school closed this year. The oper-
etta "Blue Beard" was given at a meeting to
which both the fathers and mothers were in-
Scenes in Bluebeard
.llloiunruni alliis imi
HE "Guard and Tackle" is a member of two scholastic press
associations of national scope. The Columbia Association, whose
headquarters are at Columbia University, New York City, and the
National Scholastic Press Association, which has headquarters at Minne-
sota University. It was by the latter of these associations that the "'Guard
and Tackle" annual of which David Ritchie was editor, was awarded second
class honor rating last fall. On the score sheet for the plan of the book and
theme, the annual was four times rated excellent and once rated good.
At the seventh annual conference of the California Scholastic Press
Association held at Stanford University, Stockton high school was elected
president of the Association for the coming year. The delegates who at-
tended this convention Were Elsie Mae Graves, Raleigh Young, Winifred
Wilson, Henry Schiffman, Edith Nieman, Clarence Craig, and Miss Turner.
At this convention the delegates learned a number of helpful things, one
being that several schools in San Francisco have clubs pay for their p'c-
tures, in the annual, that is, the cost of the picture and the engraving.
Stockton High's staff decided, instead of asking the clubs to pay for the
picture and the cut, to have them pay for the engraving alone. This
amounted to five or ten cents per member, for most of the clubs, and the
idea proved quite successful.
The Cub Edition of the weekly was edited the last part of January by
the newswriting class with Avery Kizer as editor and Geraldine Long, asso-
The "Guard and Tackle" sent seven delegates to the California Scho-
lastic Press convention at the University of California in March. Keith
Thomas, business manager of the year bookg Raleigh Young, weekly mana-
ger, Carl Truex, associate editor of the weekly, Adrian Cooper, sports edi-
tor, Geraldine Long, weekly news editor, and Jane Eicke, newswriting
student, comprised the troup. Two cups were awarded to Stockton, one for
the best annual entered in the contest, the other for the best news story.
Edith Nieman, associate editor of the annual, was the writer of the prize-
winning news story.
In the spring, the weekly paper was given third class honor rating
in the National Scholastic Press Association and a medal for second place
in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Some member of the staff
placed for the Pacific Coast region in each of the Quill and Scroll Contests.
An editorial by Clarence Craig was rated fifth in the National Quill and
-ELSE MAE GRAVLS VVINIFREU WILSON CLARENCE CRNG ADRIAN COOPER EVELYN EDWARDS
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More poetry Tlilan Vllqririutlli
LANCING at the school calendar in the latter part of this book is the
only time a student's attention is drawn to the events of the past
year. But then why sit down to meditate upon the failures and ac-
complishments of the year? The accomplishments are all right, but why
drag in the failures for another airing? The fact that they exist is enough,
without having them come up again to spoil a perfectly good article. But
really, is there such a thing as failure? Ever hear of successful failures?
Well, part of the past year has been devoted to successful failing, and the
other part to-"failing", puts in the pessimist. Since the pessimist per-
sists in intruding, let's give him a chance to have his say. There may be
something to his argument:
"Last fall only with the good luck of having a well-coached basketball
team were we able to get rid of pecuniary difficulties brought on by the
overstepping of the budget. How about the several programs that turned
out to be a fizz? Also the bum rallies, the absence of school spirit Conly
two-thirds of the student body bought student body cardsj, the honor of
being one of the few schools in California that does not sponsor inter-
scholastic debating, a punk football season-if it weren't for the other team
Stockton would have won, the teachers assign too much homework, and
the school puts out a putrid yearbook which plunges the student body
into debt every year."
N ow to take the other point of view: The basketball, track, and swim-
ming teams have established an enviable record for the school during
the past year. Next year's football team will be made up of veteran
material. Stockton garnered a first place in the bi-county Shakespearean
contest, first place rating of the '29 yearbook at U. C., and Pacific coast
division and a national winner in the Quill and Scroll and Scholastic con-
tests. In the National High School Service Magazine an article entitled
"How Stockton High Does It" proved to be acres of diamonds. In Music
the big Easter production, "Crucifixion," and Hiawatha put Stockton on a
par with the best. The A. C. Blossom music memorial scholarship puts an
everlasting star in Stockton High's crown. On the whole Stockton High
has come through the year with iiying colors and can look forward to
another year of success.
HENRY SCHIFFMAN, Editor.
lldlolldl ltlligllii itlhe Tortola
Four years ago on one beautiful June day a large number of boys and
girls descended the steps of local institutions bent on accomplishing a
mission. They had received a necessary primary education. Some of these
graduates settled themselves into the rut of common life to wage a hard
fight for success. The wiser and more fit climbed other steps,-steps which
led to education, public service, and the enjoyment of a well-prepared
future. Now, as another graduation day draws near a group of young
men and women prepare to again go out into ordinary life. Some will be
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content with what they have. Others will keep on striving in order to ac-
quire education which will prepare them to give more to humanity. In any
case these students will look back to Stockton High school. They will think
about the wonderful opportunities given to them by sacrificing parents.
They will know the faith entrusted to them by local business men. Way
down deep in their souls they will give thanks for the wonderful opportuni-
ties they have had. Out under the maternal oaks which have so long pro-
tected the campus some will even shed tears,-tears of joy and sadness.
The bitter is mixed with the sweet.
But all this is only formality. Their emotional spirit will strengthen
and they will shout a battle cry. Not a cry for blood-shed, but one of
lust for education. These youths know its value too well. Fifteen thou-
sand dollars is the cost of a human chassis seventeen years old. That is
something not to be destroyed. A newer and young America cries out for
"peace on earth, good will towards men."
A runner dashes down the field. He is tired, withered, and grown
old, but in his hand he holds a torch on high. He flings it forward with
a mighty heave and his young son grasps it. The older shouts, "Hold
it high! Hold it high!" Will he hold it high? -C. C. C.
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ELSIE MAE GRAVES
CARL STEVENS CHARLES HILOSLAVICH
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URING the year 1929-'30 the public speaking class started off with
a record breaking enrollment of thirty-two members, with an addi-
tional twenty-two in the mid-year class. Numerous speaking con-
tests and advertisement of school activities kept the two classes busy. Dur-
ing the first half of the year, the main objective was to prepare ten minute
speeches for the Junior Red Cross campaign. Tryouts in class were held,
with the result that Henrietta Dietrich spoke at Lodi, Donald Roscelli at
Manteca, Elbert Liesy at Ripon, Charles Webster at Linden, Willard Peter-
son at Escalon, and Loyal Miner at Tracy. During the tryouts an equal
count was cast for Martin Muhs, Nadine Keller, Warren Pugh, and Naomi
The first semester was also made very interesting by the preparations
for the extemporaneous speaking contest. Robert Franke, speaking on
John Adams, took fourth place for Stockton High School on January 17
at Hughson, in a group of nine contestants. Robert was chosen on January
6 in the school tryouts, in which Charles Webster, speaking on Commander
Byrd, and Henrietta Dietrich, speaking on Rudyard Kipling, also contested.
These tryouts are open to anyone in the school, and entrants may be
coached by any of the English teachers.
The second semester witnessed the one big feature of the year spon-
sored by the advanced public speaking class-the Linceln-Washington
memorial program. On one day the students paid tribute to two great
Americans born in February. The stage was attractively set with a large
American flag hung on the curtain in the background. The band, arranged
behind the speakers, opened the program by playing patriotic selections
under the direction of Mr. Salvatore Billeci, band instructor. Those who
participated in the program and their selections are Elbert Liesy, Speech
on Lincoln, Nadine Keller, "Lincoln-The Man of the People", Charles
Webster, "A Perfect Tribute", Donald Roscelli, "A Visit to Mount Vernon":
Henrietta Dietrich, Speech on Washington. The Troubadours rendered
several patriotic selections under the direction of Frank Thornton Smith.
Bob Green, student body president, conducted the aisembly, and an atten-
tive and interested audience of about twenty-five hundred students and
teachers listened to the program.
"The House of the Flashing Light," sponsored by the Tri-Y and Hi-Y
Clubs, was advertised at the various dinner clubs by the advanced class.
Claude Ward spoke before the Rotary Club, Joe Valverde before the Philo-
niathean Club, and Charles Webster before the Round Table .
Advertisement speeches for the "Crucifixion," by Sir John Stainer,
were given by six students. Those who were chosen to speak and where
they spoke are Claude Ward, Rotary Club, Miriam Gealey, Dinner Club, Joe
Valverde, High Twelve Club, George Leistner, Ad Club, Robert Franke,
Lions Club, and Earl Renney, Kiwanis Club. Advertisement speeches for
the senior play, "Nothing But the Truth," presented by the January gradu-
ating class, were also given by Nadine Keller at the Rliodora Club, Jack
Parsons at the Dinner Club, Elbert Liesy at the Ad Club, Malcolm White,
Kiwanis Club, Charles Webster, Lions Club, Henrietta Dietrich, Philo-
mathean Club, Joe Valverde, Knights of the Round Table, Claude Ward,
20-30 Club, and George Leistner at the Realty Board. The Christmas
Pageant, produced under the auspices of the Stockton High School music
department, was given on the seventeenth of December. Those who adver-
tised the pageant and where are Malcolm White at the Exchange Clubg
Nadine Keller at the Lions Club and the American Legion, Donald Ros-
celli at the Round Table, Joe Valverde, Cosmopolitan Club, Robert Franke,
Rotary Club, Willard Peterson, the Optimist and the Parent-Teachers
Association, Robert Mathers, Dinner Club, Jack Parsons, 20-30 Club,
George Leistner, Ad Club, and Henrietta Dietrich, the High Twelve. These
students were all taken from the advanced public speaking class.
No debates were scheduled this year because there were not enough
students interested in it and because the school was not entered in the
league. However, the advanced public speaking class participated in a few
within the class.
The last semester was a rather full one, preparations for the Oratorical
and Shakespearean contests having taken up most of the time. The spare
time available during class hours was given to parliamentary law and
Both of the public speaking classes were under the instruction of Miss
Ovena Larson, head of the English department. She also coached all the
students in her classes who participated in the Extemporaneous, Oratorical
and Shakespearean contests.
Elbert Liesy, 12A, was chosen by the judges as the representative for
Stockton High School in the Oratorical Contest held at Ce1'es, Friday, May
16. The entire public speaking A class tried out, and Elbert Liesy, Robert
Franke, Malcolm White, and George Leistner were given the highest rat-
ings. Close seconds were Henrietta Dietrich and Bob Green. In the final
tryouts, the first four boys competed and Elbert Liesy was picked as the
winner. The students talked on a great variety of subjects. Elbert's topic
was "The Humanitarian Side of World Peace." ,
Owing to the large number of schools entered, it was necessary ng
hold two preliminary contests on Friday, May 93 these included schools all
the way from Grass Valley to Bakersfield. 4
EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST b
Robert Franke took fourth place in his speech on John Adams which
he gave at the annual Extemporaneous Contest held at Hughson on Janu-
ary 17, '30. Two phases concerning the main topic were chosen by the
nine contestants. Out of these, one was to be chosen. "John Adam's work
for Independence," was the topic chosen by Robert. Isabel Hanawalt, from
Bakersfield, won first place, second place was won by Francis Halley, from
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 the aid of reference books or notes of any kind.
Each contestant was placed in a room by himself for two hours before the
scheduled time to prepare the talk. Miss Ovena Larson, head of the Eng-
lish department, coached Robert Franke in his speech, as Well as those who
tried out in the preliminary.
Juan Montermoso took first place for Stockton High this year in the
preliminary Shakespearean contest held in the Modesto Junior College.
Imogene Winn took first in the school try-outs, but failed to place in the
preliminaries. However, she was given honorary mention by several of the
judges. As a result of winning first place in Modesto, Juan Montermoso
was given two complete copies of Shakespeare, one for the school and the
other for himself. On Saturday, May 24, the contestants traveled to Ber-
keley where the State finals were held in the University's Greek theater.
The Playcrafters organization has not been as active this year as in
previous years, one of the reasons for this being that the January graduat-
ing class left but five members in the organization. However, tryouts were
held in the latter part of the first semester which netted approximately
twenty new members. Members of the Playcrafters furnished the Christ-
mas story in pantomime for the music department's production of the
Christmas Pageant. Those who took parts of shepherds were Morris Gart-
ner, Loyal Miner, Edward Neuman, and Joseph Tersheshy. The Wise Men
were portrayed by Vernon Altree, James McMahon, William Woodwardg
and King Herod was portrayed by Stuart Douglas. Warren Pugh, the
narrator, gave the Christmas story in an interesting and effective manner.
Anita Warren depicted the part of Mary, Edward French, Joseph, and
Miriam Gealey, Gabriel. Robert Patterson was stage manager and Miss
Georgia Smith directed the pantomimes.
The officers of the Playcrafters for the second semester were presi-
dent, Jack Parsonsg vice-president, Evelyn Krutsingerg and secretary-
treasurer, Robert Patterson.
Scenes from "Nothing But the Truth"
M.-Noltlhing Butt ttlhe Truthyy
All plays given this year have been entirely stud-
ent affairs with the exception of the senior play in
which the general public was admitted. In the previous
years Mr. Van Patten, drama teacher, coached all the
plays given at Stockton High School, but this year he
has been replaced by Miss Georgia Smith, English
teacher and sponsor of the Playcrafters. She has had
considerable experience in the coaching of plays and
proved her ability in the expert directing of the senior
play, "Nothing But the Truth," a popular three-act
comedy. This play, presented on January 24 by the
mid-year graduates had a Well chosen cast. Mr.
Ralston, a jovial old gentleman, was portrayed by
Robert Patterson, who has had a good deal of experience in school drama-
tics, was president of the Playcrafters, and later Secretary-Treasurer. Mrs.
Ralston, a very aristocratic society lady, was played by Evelyn Krutsinger,
who has also been prominent in dramatics. R-obert Bennett, the young
man who told "Nothing But the Truth" for twenty-four hours and who
caused all the trouble, was portrayed by Paul Wilson, the hero of the play.
Hoylene Caldwell, the heroine, took the part of Gwendolyn Ralston. Ethel
Clark, the spoiled young rich girl, was played by Thel1na Conner, and the
part of Dick Donnelly, the teasing friend of Bob, was taken by Howard
Mabel Jackson, a very surprising, bold actress, portrayed by Mary
Cunningham, furnished a great deal of comedy, for she gave an excellent
presentation of the astounding Mabel. Mary Kalend, who took the part
of Sabel Jackson, aided Mabel with the laughs. Vernon Altree, who is a
very familiar comedy actor, took the part of Biship Doran, an Englishman
who became very nervous indeed toward the end of the play when his
money was threatened. Martha, the maid, who had a brief but enter-
taining part, was portrayed by Lurline Kale, Adrian Cooper, the villain
provided a sinister atmosphere to the play. He portrayed the part of Carl
Van Dusen, the crook. This three-act comedy, "Nothing But the Truth,"
was written by James Montgomery. The managerial staff for this play
were Gordon Stiles, stage manager, Ned Briggs, business manager, Irving
Marlowe, advertising manager, Edward Jenkins, electrician, Sarah Shus-
ter, property manager, Dorothy Devaney, costumer, and Luella Dagen-
JUNE SENIOR PLAY
The senior play by the June graduating class was given on June 6 in
the Stockton High School auditorium. The play, "The Prince Chap" by
Edward Peple, was directed by Miss Georgia Smith. The cast for the play
follows: William Peyton CPrince Chapl, Stewart Douglas, Claudia
Ceighteen years oldl Pauline Tucker, Claudia fsix years oldj, Muriel
Towle , Jack Rodney CEarl of Huntingtonl, Bob Patterson, Marcus Runion
fbutlerj Vernon Altree, Ballington, Eddie French, Yadder, Bob Green,
Frenchy, Morris Gartner fthese last three are artistsl 5 the truckman, Carl
Stevens, Mrs. Arrington, Lucille Ellis, Phoebe Puckers, Rowena Wright
Alice Travers, Mildred Daley.
This year the students enjoyed some of the bestdances that have been
sponsored by the school. Probably the most successful dance ever given
at Stockton High School was the one at which the Block "S" Society pre-
sided. The event took place on December 17, the day school closed for the
Christmas vacation. The boys' gym, the setting for the affair, was attrac-
tively decorated in the Yuletide colors, which carried out the Christmas
,Another dance was held on January 17. This was sponsored by the
executive committee and dedicated to the mid-year graduating class. On
March 13, the executive committee presided at another dance. Holders of
Student Body cards were admitted for ten cents, other students had to pay
twenty-five cents. The last dance of the year was given on Tacky Day.
ORAL EXPRESSION PLAY
The Oral Expression classes merit recognition this year for the w-on-
derful work accomplished. Each year this course has taken a more active
part in school activities. Four years ago when a small number of students
took the subject, for eligibility a recommending grade of two or better in
freshman English was necessary. It has always been oifered as a substi-
tute for English. Through the efforts of Miss Ida C. Green, teacher, Oral
Expression is made an elective for everyone, beginning next year, due to the
fact that it definitely takes the place of second year English. The greatest
undertaking ever attempted by the Oral Expressionists was the produc-
tion, this year, of "The Piper," a four act play by Josephine Preston Pea-
body. This drama, given at 2 :30 o'clock on the afternoon of May 15 in the
west glade, had a cast consisting of one hundred students. The four 10A
groups presented this play jointly, so as to give all in these classes an
opportunity for participation.
The play centers around the Piper and the central square of the little
German village, Hamelin, in the 13th century. The Piper, being refused
1000 guilders ofered for driving the rats from the village, pipes the child-
ren away. Michael, a companion of the Piper falls in love with Barbara, a
maid of Hamelin. He succeeds in rescuing her from becoming a nun and
finally marries her. The Piper returns the children to their homes after he
thinks the people have been sufficiently punished and continues on his wan-
Four casts were used in the production, a cast chosen from each class.
They are as follows:
Act I-Piper, Ed Anderson, Anselem, Joe Pease, Jacobus, John Wil-
son, Barbara, Natalie Stitt, Michael, John Lilly. Others in this act were
Mary Calais, Fred Strout, Woodrow Patterson, June Howell, Ruth Crary,
Thomas Mann, Garth Liesy, Eugene Allison, Jean Brandt, Bob Blewett,
Jack Dozier, Elna Folsom, Frank Mallos, Lester Randolph, Ruth Johan-
naber, Allen Flack.
Act II, Scene I: Piper, Ernest Poletti, Michael, Lloyd McBride, Bar-
bara, Margaret Ritter. Others were John Hubbard, Helen Igo, Na-omi Tate,
Andrew Davidson, Marshal Dunlap, Durward Greer.
Scene II: Piper, Ralph Walker, others: Donald Hesseltine, Bob Swen-
Act III: Piper, George Buettner, Michael, Alfred Sturla, Barbara,
Clara Gartner, Veronika, Sophia Thanos.
Act IV: Piper, Harold Elliot, Barbara, Maida Ohm, Michael, James
Robertson. Others: Catherine Hall, Charles McBride, Steve Caryl, Albert
Hauser, Helen Tredway, Wilma Wade, Daisy Neuman, Paul Camp, Jack
lVIcCan, Julius Miller, Annabelle Oshima, William Mobley, Emogene Owens.
This production was very picturesque with the colorful costumes de-
picting the life of Hamelin. This play is only one of the many accomplish-
ments of the classes. Every year are held a Shakespearean contest and
an extemporaneous contest in which the sophomore English students take
a major part. Under the direction of Miss Green, the future classes in
Oral Expression Will be among the school's leading activities.
Q . 9 u
HE girls' annual Christmas Jinx was a howling success. A prettily
decorated Christmas tree stood at the west end of the girls' gym.
"Christmas all over the world" was the party theme, and the gym
was attractively and appropriately decorated. Cider was served from a
blue and white windmill representing Holland.
The program, which was very well received, also carried out the day's
theme. The peoples represented were Dutch, Chinese, Japanese, Spanish,
Italian, and Egyptian. The program Was Italian reading, Miriam Gealeyg
Japanese dance, June Fujishige, Mary Komochi, and Annabelle Oshima, ac-
companied by Violet Oshimag Spanish dance, Louise Avilag Chinese song,
Mabel Diven and Elsie Mae Gravesg Pirate dance, College practice teachersg
Egyptian skit fthe lowdown on the tragedy of the Nilej Elsie Mae Graves,
Imogene Winn, Mabel Chipmang Dutch dance, Ethel Best and Virginia
Costume Scene ut the Jinx
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Visions of the photographer the
morning after the night before.
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1. "And why were you late?"--Pride
of S. H. S.-McKay in a. reverie gnot
the name of the outfitj.
2. Tommy'1l have to take out the old
3. Gerhard Reimers, exterior decora-
tor-"Pete" and his million dollar smile
-faculty members go swimming.
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hex' NIHCIIGSU-Fl'0d Lo-
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-at the U. C. Conven-
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2. Surveyolvs perspective-Edith Nie-
man. prizewinnex' in news contest at U. C.
3. Elena-Ritchie and Joe pose for the
camera-Tacky Day, 1930. I
4. BE3l'1'il1g6I' memorial fountain given
by Troubadours-J. Caesar himself iDon
Klumpj at Tacky Day-Eddie Ng practic-
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This current season goes down in
gm the ledger among the most brilliant F
years in Stockton High School's sport n
,. archives. Although the Blues dropped
N Y - x
- . verdicts in football to both of their
,A , e traditional foes,the Sacramento Sena-
- - .w tors and the Lodi Flames, for next
tin t il " season Coaches McKay and Solomon , .
X - . have practically a veteran team back, - - e
gtg--1 11- I V
2 55, ,V and the prospects are bright for one -I - j
.. -r of the most formidable grid machines -
' , 7 ,ffl 5 I
- A -, - in the history of the school. l.
The Tarzans failed to annex the f N.
1 . -
coveted Northern California cham- It W '- Q
ij g , pionship in basketball, but this may qi
Y . K? largely be attributed to the strenu- f
f 1.1 5 ,
gg so ous siege of games prior to the vital
contest with Auburn, which encoun-
H , ter they dropped after a commanding
"Bud Malay led at the intermission. As usual, Fred Sermon
the Lenzman captured the title of the sub-league by defeating Sacramento
in a play-off match.
The phenomenal improvement of the Blues in track is borne out by the
fact that they qualified five men for the State meet at Berkeley, as com-
pared to a lone representative the previous year. Stockton dropped but one
dual meet during the season-that being to the Turlock Bulldogs by a four-
point margin. The Lodi Flames fell before the Blues by a 90 to 32 score.
In the Northern California meet at Modesto, the Tarzans placed fourth.
Harper placed fourth in 880 at the State meet. '
' When this book Went to press, the
t , Tarzan splashers had already chalk-
Q, up ' ed up victories over Sacramento, Palo '
p --- A 1- Alto, Redwood city, and L-odi, and
'V were riding the crest of a Wave which A - T
J seemed destined to carry them to an- t , 'S G
other Northern California champion- f'
ship. The Blue tennis team, under
the tutelage of Dan McClain, came - V-
through a banner year, Winning seven all -
f t '
I ' T
is X! -c A
Fi - L
p Was revenged later in the season. in 1 5 ,
Golf was inaugurated this year and A
the Tarzan birdie chasers proceeded
to chalk up victories over Turlock, . f
1 N I
games and losing one. The game lost ::.g
Sacramento, and Lodi and sent tvvo
men to the Northern Callfornla '-
finals at Sacramento, where Stockton
UZ placed second.
HE record for the Stockton Tarzan football team for the 1929 sea-
son was fairly successful. The Blues suffered four defeats out of
nine games played, and one scoreless tie. The Tarzan squad
scored 104 points to their opponents' 62. The team opened the
football season with an easy victory over the Alumni, by piling
up a 38 to 0 score before the game was over. Some of the Tarzan men on
the 1928 team were playing against their Alma Mater. Louie De Martini,
Norval Hammet, Richard Clay, and Ike McCoy were among those who
opposed the Blues.
About three weeks after the beginning of football practice, the Tar-
zans took on one of the most powerful teams in the bay region, the San
Francisco Polytechnical High School. This team had cleaned up by a large
score every school that it played. After a hard game, the Tarzans were
on the small end of a 13 to 0 count. Feeling the sting of defeat and thirsty
for a victory, the Tarzans had very little trouble in mopping up the Pres-
ton squad by the score of 33 to 6. This was an easy game for the Blues,
because they were matched against a lighter eleven. Although the locals
piled up a large score, the visitors fooled the Stockton team on many re-
Next on "Pete's" wonder schedule was a game with the strong Mo-
desto Panthers. This was the first C. I. F. game of the season, and proved
to be one of the most exciting. It was not until the second half that Stock-
ton was able to score. The game ended with the Tarzans on the long end
of a 7 to 0 score. Between halves, the Tarzan thinclad team ran away
from the Panthers in a relay contest. After the Modesto game, Coaches
McKay and Solomon started work in earnest and drilled the Tarzans hard
for the next game with the "Cal-Aggie" Frosh. The farmer boys were
all large and experienced, but when the final gun went off, the game stood
a scoreless tie. The Tarzans seemed to lack the old scoring punch when
the ball was near the opponents' goal line. Although the big boys from
Davis did not have enough punch to put the ball across, they had many
clever plays. The next game was with the College of Pacific freshmen.
The Tarzans were doped to win an easy game, but the dope bucket was
upset and the Blues lost by the score of 16 to 7. It was an off day for the
boys, because they were throwing passes that were intercepted by Pacific
men, they fumbled and were unable to recover the pigskin, and the push
at the line was very weak. Pacific's men were light and tricky. De Long
and Gould, former Stockton men, played for Pacific.
With the second C. I. F. game on hand, the Tarzans journeyed to Sacra-
mento to stalk the Dragons. This contest proved to be the most colorful
and spectacular of any in the season. The boys played a hard game but
the Dragons finally appeared at the head of the scoring column with 13
points to Stockton's 0. The Stockton rooters were behind the team one
hundred per cent, but it seemed that the Sacramento men found plenty of
holes in the Blues' line. However, Stockton partly atoned for the defeat
by beating the Sacramento men in the races between halves.
Feeling blue, the boys made up their mind to win the next game or die.
When they met the strong Santa Clara team, the Tarzans came off' the field
with the former's scalp under their belt. The Blue boys were playing real
football when they romped off the field with a 20 to 13 victory.
Stockton finished the C. I. F. football season on November 16 at Bax-
ter Field. This was the "Big Game" of the year-with Lodi. The Flaming
Horde seemed to think that they would be able to walk all over the Tarzans,
but the latter had an altogether different idea. The score was not so big
as Lodi hoped, but nevertheless this proved to be Lodi's year in football
when the Flames downed the fighting Tarzans by the score of 6 to 0. This
was one of the hardest fought battles that had ever been staged between
these two schools. Seven thousand people watched this spectacular con-
flict and saw the pass, just a few minutes before the gun went off, that won
the game for Lodi. The Tarzans held the strong Flame eleven to a sur-
prisingly hard and furious battle.
Captain Jack Johnson, Frank Alustiza, and Martin Muhs were picked
from the Tarzans for the mythical All-Sectional team. Johnson was named
at the guard position last year on the All-Central C. I. F. team, chosen by
different coaches in the league. Muhs was named, as center over Engle
of Lodi, because he did not make a bad pass all season. Alustiza was chosen
for the team because he could do more things than the other players: he
could pass, buck the line, and kick. He was regarded as the best kicker
in the league this year. Two Tarzans were placed on the second team,
Sutton at guard and George at half.
Dom George was elected captain of this year's squad. He has been on
the varsity 'since he was a freshman. The first year he was a substitute
quarterback, and the next year he was also a "sub," nevertheless, he was
given a chance to play in every game. Last year, he showed everyone that
he was a first stringer and made the grade playing half back. Dom has won
three letters in football and one in basketball. Eleven members of the
squad graduated in January. They were Francis Coppel, quarterback,
Arden Houser, quarterback, Martin Muhs, center, Francis O'Hare, tackle,
Angelo Stagnaro, end, George Stevens, end, Gorden Stiles, guard, Joe
Valverde, quarterback, Joe Vigna, half-back, Paul Wilson, end, and Irving'
Marlowe, manager. '
Those who received a block "S" were Frank Alustiza, full, Bob Arthur,
full, James Bainbridge, full, George Brooks, tackle, Henry Felix, half,
Dom George, half 5 Allen Gomez, half, Irwin Lang, guard, Arden Houser,
quarter, Martin Muhs, center, Jack Murray, tackle, Francis O'Hare,
tackle, Angelo Stagnaro, end, George Stevens, end, Joe Vigna, half, Paul
Wilson, end, Jack Johnson, guard, Francis Coppel, quarter, Stewart Doug-
las, end, Gorden Stiles, guard, Joe Valverde, quarter, and Oliver Mortimer.
Ineligibles and post graduates were subject to the title of Padookas
on a certain football team. These human beings were organized to give
the varsity some tough opposition, and tough opposition they got. Some
of the big stars of this ,"well-organized" group were "Cowboy" Miner,
"Fearless" Feary. George Brooks and Garth Liesy. Some of the larger boys
who were not able to make the first team played on this masculine team.
It is hoped that this practice of organizing a "padooka" eleven becomes a
tradition in the school, as such a team aids the varsity in developing men
for both the first and second teams.
The "B" football team under the tute-
lage of Coaches Laurance Pease and
"Nibs" Evans had a rather unsuccessful
season, winning only one game. This
was from Galt by a score of 26 to 20.
Gay Rible was elected to guide the
"Bees" through the season. Some good
material that has been found in this
squad will be of use on the varsity next
year. Roy Godfrey was injured in the
earlier part of the season and was un-
able to take part in any of the later
games. Next year the "Bee" team will
probably be stronger than this season
due to there being so many lower class-
men out for the sport.
H 1" Exams
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Left to right: Stewart Cureton, Bob Green. Gilmore Evans, Gordon Hammond
Ned Briggs, Ed French
Peter Canlis, Mgr.
Bllocclk S Society
Mortimer Oliver, Mgr.
Julius Miller, Mgr.
Don Wheeler, Mgr
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STEVENS . 'M' DlNKEl. SCHIFFMAN
HE 1930 basketball season was ushered in exceptionally early at Stock-
ton high with the Tarzans acting as hosts to the greatest galaxy of
high school teams in the state. Some of the teams which played in
Stockton were Marysville, this year's champs of Northern California,
Berkeley, Los Angeles All-stars, Alameda, San Francisco Polytechnic, Palo
Alto, California Frosh and Auburn.
The five members of last year's championship team-Stevens, Sievers,
Schiffman, Miloslavich, and Dinkel-formed "Pete" Lenz's starting lineup
for the season. Others who initiated their first appearance on this year's
varsity with success were Wright, Hammond, Alders, Scott, George, and
Houser. Two weeks before the first game Coach Lenz began preparing his
charges for their first contest.
Stockton, 15, Modesto, 13
December 6, 1929
Stockton high school opened the 1930 basketball schedule with a bang
when it defeated Modesto in a hectic game by the score of 15 to 13. Lenz
started the second team, and Modesto chalked up 7 points with ease. At
this juncture Coach Lenz sent in the regulars. Captain Schiffert was the
star for Modesto, making 9 of the 13 points. Sievers, forward, seemed to
be Stockton's only luminary, tallying 6 points and playing a fancy game.
Stockton, 16g Marysville, 14
December 13, 1929.
The Tarzans, displaying that "never say die spirit", came from behind
in the last two minutes of play to snatch victory in what might have been
certain defeat by vanquishing the Marysville Indians 16 to 14. Bill Sievers
saved the game by his timely field goal, a sensational shot from center,
"arching pretty" to hit the meshes as the gun went off. Milton Schiffman
grabbed scoring honors for the game with 7 points.
Stockton, 23, Los Angeles All-stars, 15
December 18, 1929.
Stockton high took the much touted all-stars down the line, 23 to 15.
The famous Tarzan last quarter rally was in evidence. Miloslavich was
high point man with 11 markers.
Stockton, 44, Modesto, 14
December 27, 1929
The return game with Modesto ended in the rout of the Stanislaus
team, 44 to 14. The Tarzans, displaying a dazzling fast breaking attack,
bewildered the Panthers. Dinkel and Legarra, with 10 points apiece, tied
for high scoring honors. Captain Carl Stevens made his first appearance in
the lineup. He had had a leg injury for three weeks.
Stockton, 27 g Berkeley, 21
January 3, 1930
In the last three minutes of play the Tarzans humbled the powerful
Berkeley Yellow Jackets 27 to 21, Miloslavich led the scoring with 10 points
to his credit.
Stockton, 163 Auburn, 18
January 4, 1930
Showing signs of weariness from playing the night before, the Tarzans
lost a hard fought game to Auburn 16 to 18. The Placer live won in the
last few minutes, overcoming a 14 to 12 lead, 12 personal fouls cost the
Tarzans the game. Stevens made 6 points.
Stockton, 23, Alameda, 15
January 10, 1930
With the second team playing the major part of the game, the Tar-
zans defeated Alameda 23 to 15. Coach Lenz took the regulars out of the
fracas to save them for tornorrow's battle against the Poly Parrots.
Stockton, 325 San Francisco Polytechnic, 12
January 11, 1930
The Poly Parrots offered very little resistance to the Blue quintet, who
were able to amass a score of 32 to 12. The Tarzans gave a classy exhibi-
tion in the offense and defense departments. Stevens starred with 10
Stockton, 133 Stanford Frcsh, 28
January 14, 1930
Out played and out reached, the Tarzans were unable to withstand
the powerful onslaught of the collegians, 28 to 13.
Stockton, 233 Sacramento, 20
January 17, 1930
The Tarzans squeezed a close victory over the Sacramento Dragons 23
to 20. The game was packed with thrills. Holding a one point lead in the
last few minutes, the Tarzans stalled. A pass in the hole clinched the
game as the timer's gun went off. Stevens' timely goals totaled 8 points for
scoring honors. .
Stockton, 143 Palo Alto, 19
January 25, 1930
The powerful Palto Alto Vikings were too much for the Tarzans, who
once again met defeat 19 to 14. Close guarding by each team limited
the battle of the bottomless buckets. The Tarzan shooting was below par.
Stockton, 28g Lodi, 14
January 31, 1930
The Tarzans had no trouble in winning their seco
. Coach Lenz tried to save the regulars for the morrovv's
nd C. I. F. game from
Lodi, 28 to 14
game with the California Frosh.
Stockton, 143 U. C. Frosh, 26
February 1, 1930
Showing unmistakable signs of staleness ro C,
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' ht the Blue quintet came out on the shoit end of the score 2
previous nlg ,
to 14. Lou De Martini and Ted Ohashi, members of last year's Tarzan
basketball team, were in the "Cal" lineup.
Stockton, 193 Sacramento, 28
February 7, 1930
For the first time in thirteen years Stockton lost a game to the
f rn the Lodi game the
WDIGHT SCOTT HAMMOND
GEOQGE ' m l
Dragons, 28 to 19. It looked as if Sacramento would lay claim to the sub
league title, but the fighting Tarzans came back to avenge the defeat
in an extra play oif game by trouncing the Dragons 31 to 18, thereby an-
nexing Stockton's thirteenth consecutive sub league title.
Stockton, 335 sr. Marys, 14 '
February 14, 1930
The Tarzans added another victory to the "wonder" schedule by de-
horning the Rams, 33 to 14. Stevens and Schiffman were high point men
with 9 points each.
Stockton, 393 Lodi, 18
February 21, 1930
Lodi offered little opposition to the Blues, who took the game with
ease, 39 to 18. Miloslavich led the scoring with 14 points.
Stockton, 343 Linden, 8
March 1, 1930
The first play off game was easy pickings for the Tarzans, who used
three full teams to Win against Linden 34 to 8.
Stockton, 37 3 Turlock, 16
March 8, 1930
Turlock Bulldogs were handed a downfall when the Tarzans displayed a
bucket rampagne to score 37 to 16. Schiffman and Stevens were the lead-
Stockton, 16g Auburn, 18
March 14, 1930
In the semi-final playoff for the northern state title, the Blues lost tc
Auburn 16 to 18 in a heart breaking game, thus ending the "wonder"
schedule which will go down in the annals of school athletics as the most
ambitious undertaking ever attempted by a Blue and White team.
Four seniors played their last game for their Alma Mater. They were
Bill Sievers, Milton Schifman, Carl Stevens and Charles Miloslavich.
Yell Leaders, Stewart Cureton and Ed French
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TOCKTON High School's track team played a successful season, send-
ing six athletes to the State meet held at the University of Cali-
fornia oval, May 10. Those who participated in the state finals for
Stockton were Harper, 8805 Feck, low hurdlesg Briones, high jump,
Gomez, Jacobsen, Markham, and Feck, relay team. The Tarzans earned two
places in this State meet. Harper performed above expectations to place
fourth in the 880, and the Blue and White relay team took fifth.
The Tarzans opened their season by taking first place in a meet against
Escalon, Manteca, and Oakdale. The Blues scored a total of 83 points.
Then they proceeded to tackle the Modesto Panthers, and emerged vic-
torious by a 68 to 54 count. The meet hinged on the outcome of the relay,
and Stockton's baton-passing quartet brought in the needed five points
to clinch the victory. On the following week they met the Turlock preps,
but the breaks were against the Blues, and they suffered a 64 to 58 set-
back. With the score reading 59 to 58 in Turlock's favor, and the relay
yet to be run, things looked rosy for the Tarzans. However the third man
of the Blue and White brigade dropped the baton, thereby losing the meet.
At the 20-30 relays held at Sacramento, Coach Kerr entered three relay
teams and several stars in open events. The Tarzans garnered enough
points to annex fourth place. The Lodi Flames were completely smothered
under an avalanche of first and second places which gave to Blues a 90
to 32 victory over their rivals.
At the sectional meet held at Modesto the Tarzans took third place.
Three first places were registered by Blue cohorts. Wilbur Krenz heaved
the shot 47 feet SML inches to surpass all opponents and win the Eric Krenz
trophy. Briones, by doing some commendable leaping, copped first place.
Markham won the furlong, placed third in the century, and ran on the relay
team, collecting a total of 915 points to win high point honors. Harper took
second in the 880, while Feck placed second in the low hurdles, third in the
high hurdles, and fourth in discus. Rice placed fourth in the 440.
Then came the Northern section meet. Stockton garnered 11 3 j5
points to cop fourth place. Sacramento, with a powerful team, took first,
while Modesto and Turlock finished second and third respectively.
GOIVIES, JACOQQEYN-iiECK, MAQKHAM
NCE more, under the leadership of Coach "Pete" Lenz, the Tarzan
water dogs went through a very successful season. Winning seven
out of eight meets is not a record to be laughed at, in addition to
winning the Central and Northern C. I. F. championships. The Alamedans
barely nosed out the Tarzans by a mere margin of 5 points, the score being
48-43. Stockton swam against Lodi, Sacramento, and Palo Alto twice this
season and won all these meets. Sacramento was submerged to the count of
60-31. The Flames went down to defeat under the pressure of the Blues
for a 54-29 count. Palo Alto, with a bunch of good swimmers, also looked
up to the Stocktonians and were on the short end of a 57-34 score. High
point honors went to Joe Busalacchi with 15 counts to his credit. Richard
Bennett showed great form by giving Joe a close race in the fifty yard
backstroke. This came as a big surprise because the coach did not think
he had a swimmer who could make it in such good time. Glen Holt came
second for honors with 13 points. He showed good form when he won the
150 yard event by beating out a Palo Alto man by ten yards.
In the Lodi meet, the Busalacchi family predominated in the events,
making a total of 155 points. Harold "Catfish" Houser, captain of the
Lenzmen, swam his event in the time of 1:16 and was pressed by Richard
"Lanky" Bennett. Pete Lenz expects Bennett to be one of the most capable
men for winning the century next year. Besides Holt, star diver, there is
another lad, a freshman by the name of' Marion "Cannonball" Gorley, who
is expected to show up well in next year's meets.
The Tarzan mermen compelled the Dragons to swallow their wake,
the Blues winning by the largest score this season. The Blues made a
record of forty points. Out of eleven winners, eight wore the blue. Sam
Peterslproved he was best man in this meet and was first in points. Houser,
as usual, took first in the 100 yard breast stroke.
W l HOUSE?
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"Pete" unveiled some new aspirants in the dives and distances when
he found the Dozier twins and Gorley.
There was a veteran team for this year's work, which was able to
capture the meets with some good scores to its credit. "Catfish" Houser,
using the old breast stroke method, never lost a race in this event. He
also showed well in the relay team . Joe Bufalacchi, the veteran of last
season, was one of the consistent point makers on the squad. He was high
po'nt in most of the meets, and when he was not high, he came in among
the top. His race is the distances. Richard Bennett is also slated to do
some nice work in the hundred yard breast stroke. Some of the boys
graduate, but "Pete"Lenz expects to have another winning team for next
For the first time in the history of S. H. S. has Stockton had a golf
team. Although this was only the first year of competition, the Tarzan
Golfers have defeated schools that have had teams for over three years.
Und-r the Hagen-like hand of "Pete" Lenz the Blue Golfers placed second
in the C. I. F. meet when Ray Wheeler took second and Orville Suttles tied
The first meet of the year was with Sacramento. Stockton defeated
the Dragons 6 to 1 but lost by the same score in a return match. The Lodi
Flames were the next victimsg they fell 4-8. In a return match Stockton
won again, this time by 3-2. Turlock was defeated 3-2 and a return match
was planned. The personnel of this year's team is Captain Barrow Scott,
Ray Wheeler, Leo Phillips, Malcolm Tucker, Orville Suttles, and Owsley
Left to right: Malcom Tucker, Robert Slates, Leo Phillips, B:i1'1'ow Scott, Orville Suttles.
and Owsley Hammond.
NDER the tutelage of Coach "Dapper Dan" McClain, the Stockton
High School tennis team has experienced one of the most success-
ful seasons that sport has ever had. The Tarzanetters defeatzd
practically every major team in Northern California, as well as San Jose
High School and Monterey High School. Teams that had previously de-
feated the Tarzans in former years had a difficult time in even taking one.
Three teams were shut out without a match, and two teams were a'1le to
gather in only two. In traveling to Monterey, the Tarzan team took one of
the longest trips that any Stockton High School team has ever taken.
Monterey had won the C. C. S. league for three consecutive years and had
been undefeated in that time. The Tarzans, however, defeated them four
matches to two. '
Two veterans that have finished four years of tennis playing for
Stockton High will graduate next February. They are Charles Miloslavich
and Ralph Clay, numbers one and two respectively. It was through the
strong playing of these two that the tennis team secured most of their
victories. Combined in doubles, Miloslavich and Clay have yet to lose to
any high school team. Holden Sanford and Howard Hammond comprised
the rest of the team. Both of these players were good enough to play num-
ber one on a great many teams.
One of the outstanding victories that the Blues gathered was that over
Sacramento. Sacramento boasted of a strong team but took only one match
out of five. This is one of the most decisive victories that Stockton holds
over the Capital City. On May 17 the Blue doubles team won the Central
Section Title and the singles entry reached the finals. A week later at
Roseville, Miloslavich and Clay won the Northern State Championship de-
feating Colusa in the finals by the score of 4-65 6-15 6-0.
Left to right: Alfred Bush, Howard I-Iammond, Holden Sanford, and Charles Miloslavich
Girls? Athletiio .Assloioiialtiioini
The officers of the Girls' Ath
letic Association for this year wer
Peggy Downs, president, Elsie Mae
Graves ffall semesterl and Mable
Stone Cspring semesterJ,vice presi-
dents, Bessie Compton, secretary-
treasurergand Geraldine Hammett
song leader. The other members
were the various sport managers.
The Committee met regularly ev-
ery first and third Wednesday.
gi.. ,r Tennis, managed by Delome mmol, mmwuq
M2'l'ga"el D"'l'nS Laurence, was a major sport this B
year, in which the high school girls of Ripon, Manteca, Lodi, Tracy, Mo-
desto, and Stockton participated.
Because of the fullness of this year's outdoor program, tumbling, man-
aged by Mabel Chipman, was limited to the rainy season. Volley ball,
managed by Eunice Fitch and Mary McN-oble, was also discontinued after
the first of the interclass games, in favor of baseball. Practice games were
played, however, for enough times to give the girls their letter points.
Basketball, which was, as usual, well attended, was managed by
Evelyn Weber. The interclass meet for the fall semester was won by the
juniors. Basketball was the only sport in which the interclass games were
played by all classes.
Swimming was a very popular sport. The first semester interclass
meet was won by the sophs, with the frosh and juniors tying for second.
G. A. A. lllx-Committee
Girls' Tennis Finalists
Left to right: Alice Xvong, .lean Rossi, Delome Laurence, Claire YVel11'sted, and
The manager for baseball, Marie Duckworth, announced the cap-
tains of the class teams to be Julia Van Slack, seniorg Sybil Rice, juniorg
Elvira Remusat, sophomoreg and Ethelda Platek, freshman. Advanced
archery was managed by Helen Brown, while the beginners were super-
vised by the various practice teachers. The representative of the restricted
girls in the G. A. A. was Thelma Fessier.
Old English "S" Society
iginigiiiisih MSW Soncnielty
The Old English "S" Society was reorganized last fall with Mrs. Agnes
D. May as sponsor. Meetings were held on the second and fourth Thu1's-
days of every month. J
The members were Gertrude Adams, president, Eleanor Armbrust,
vice-presidentg Mary Jaume, secretarygMabel Chipman, Peggy Downs, June
Fujishige, Elsie Mae Graves, Geraldine Hammett, Helen Harrington, De-
lome Laurence, Doris Patterson, Mable Stone, Elva Weldy, and Winifred
The second semester Eleanor Armbrust was elected president, Mary
Jaume, vice-president, and Helen Harrington, secretary. An initiation was
held for the girls who won their "S's" in February. The new members were
Florence Anson, Julia Baskin, Helen Berkland, Annie Billington, Geraldine
Boren, Melba Black, Marie Duckworth, Mary Fujita, Louise Lorenz, Mabel
Marston, Violet Oshima, Alice Peterson, Elvira Remusat, Nettie Robertson,
Mona Snyder, Urilda Wade, Hazel Webb, Evelyn Weber.
As a climax to the fall season, a Tennis Party was held at Oak Park.
Miss Helen Gardner, sponsor of club, presented Delome Laurence with the
F. G. Tollett Trophy, which is awarded the winner of the school tourna-
ment each year. Forty girls participated in the tournament.
For the first time a "Play Day" was planned for May 24. Representa-
tives from Manteca, Lodi, Ripon, Modesto, and Tracy were invited. The
club hopes to make "Play Day" an annual event, as it fosters inter-school
friendship and good sportsmanship.
The officers for the year were Delome Laurence, president, Louise
N eubarth, vice-president, Melba Black, secretary-treasurer.
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320 East Main Street, Stockton
CHAS. H. YOST-Class '30 HENRY L. YOST, Class '01
We Know-We Graduated
The Home of Hart Scliaffner XL Marx Clothes
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ACTION COLOR POSTER CO.
17 N. Stanislaus Street
Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball, Dance, Rodeo, Ice Hockey,
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Stockton High School is one of the many satisfied users of Action Color Posters
Stockton San Francisco Chicago New York Toledo
l O O
C. C. DeYOUNG
Coroner San Joaquin County
Primary, Aug. 26, 1930
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THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Stockton, California
Conducts a General Commercial Savings, Trust and Safe
the beautiful, the intellectual, and
Of all the sad surprises,
There's nothing to compare
With treading in the darkness
On a step that isn't there.
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Business Training Pays Dividends For Life
We extend sincere congratulations to the members of the Senior
Class upon their good fortune in finishing a four year course in the
Stockton High School.
A Secretarial Course or Business Training Course immediately
following high school would prove a Wise investment.
SUMMER TERM-July 14
FALL TERM-September 1
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
J. R. HUMPHREYS, Principal
COMPLIMENTS K Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
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Katten Sz Marengo, Inc. ,mm KE ' g
T P. 0. Box 724 P
535-545 E' Main St' 5 31 S. San Joaquin St., Stockton 5
Congratulations, Class '30 Welcome, Class of '31
Headquarters of El Dorado Quality
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, OFFICE AND COMMERCIAL STATIONERY
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STOCKTON 5 GIFTS
U 3 447 E. Main Street
We sincerely extend to you, the Class A
of '30, our Compliments. 2 Stockton California
WVWw'WVwM'WMMWWAWVW"i1 Gordon Hammond: What can
Telephvrle 411 i do for falling hair?
MANTHEY BRQS. Leroy Judd: Get out -of the way
Window Shades R Lucien: Dad, there was a worm
Awnings in that apple, and ate it.
I3 2 Mr. Denhardt: Here's some wa
420 N. California St. Stockton
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Lucy: Naw, I let him walk down
CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF '30
FOR SUMMER READING
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STOCKTON DRY GOODS COMPANY
Main and American Streets Stockton, California
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at the Stockton Mortuary Co.
Syndicate Barber Shop FUNERAL DIRECTORS
U Phone 590
Hotel Stockton Building- 202-208 So. California Street
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Teacher: There, there, don't cry. Which boy kissed you?
Edna Dark: That one with the black eye.
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Geography Teacher: For what is Switzerland noted?
Frosh: Swiss cheese.
Teacher: Oh, something grander, more impressive, more tremendous.
Green one: Oh, Limburger.
Wholesale Hardware Iron and Steel
Main and American Sts. Stockton, California Q
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San Joaquin' Bldg. 8a Loan Assn. Q
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Extends Sincere Congratulations to the 5
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1 8 9 2 1 9 3 0
THE CLASS OF 1930
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Phone 3400 Stockton, California
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When the Phmw 381 remarks, how's this?
Fails t0 REPON Evelyn Bishop: "The sun never
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VALLEY LAUNDRY J -
A- M' 011116, Managel' Test Question: What animal did
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1235 E. Lindsay St. Stockton
x Masilla Messenger: Whale.
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HIGH SCHOOL PHARMACY
Harding Way and California Street Stockton, California
BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS Phone 152
FROM Q 5 SCHIKHgSUPPL1ES
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lI0'fEl STOCKTON BUIIDIHG Q
The Home of A, ' Ofgizgg-Tiiwgin E
Good Clothes 7
Stockton California 5
Bring Your Fertilizer Problems to Us
GROWER ' FERTILIZER CO.
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Compliments of the
Malin Street, Opposite Court House
100 Per Cent Talking Pictures
R. C. A. Photophone System
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2 THE ARCADE
Under New Management
THE SMARTEST STYLED SUITS FOR
STETSON HATS HOLEPROOF HOSE
JANTZEN SWIMMING SUITS
T H E A R C A D E
313-321 E. Main Stree't "All Ways Your Surest Store"
Henry Schiffman: Say I have to CHRISTENSEN SCHOOL OF
be a dog in that Latin play, and I 2 POPULAR MUSIC
can't get away. Who'll volunteer to E '- -
take my part? 2 Personally Conducted by
OE H. MELLO
Avery Kizer: Do we have to J
, , Phone 3443
bark In Latin? 5 , ,
5 Peifer Bldg. 38 S. California St
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FOX WEST COAST
STOCKTON'S GREATEST ENTERTAINMENT
F OX STATE
3 'With the Outstanding Talking Pictures
E of the Day.
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' DASCHUNDS AND MUSTADD '
32 DOVVNJBI AWEEK
TTHE:-L me rrln ORIGINAL sowucoswsi
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CAQLEZVOUS H ANQMS?
Tack y Day, 1 92 9
409 E. Weber Ave. Stockton, Cal.
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Specially Adapted to the
Requirements of the
Dresses for School, Afternoon
and Evening Wear
Gravem - Inglis
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YOUR FUTURE AMBITIONS
will be alfained eaxier
wifh good vision
"See Moore and See Better"
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B. C. WVALLACE
520 N. Sutter Street
C. G. GALL Sa CO.
PRODUCE AND PROVISIONS
Phones 585, 586
18-24 W. Main Street
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22 North California Street Stockton, California
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A HOME BANK
For Home People
An Institution Serving Stockton and San Joaquin County by Using
Funds for Local Needs Exclusively.
We Offer Every Kind of Banking Service
TRUST T SAVINGS 1 BONDS
Foreign Drafts-Traveler's Checks
' Safe Deposit-Savings Clubs
Stockton Savlngs Sz Loan Bank
Locally Owned Resources Over 310,000,000 Locally Operated
Get Your Graduation Gifts at C' M. Minahen F. E. Ferreu
L. GOODMAN Phone 1002
Benrus, Sport and Wrist Watches F' E' 8 CO'
Waltham, Elgin and Howard Watches Hay, Grain, Cgal, Fertilizer,
Newest Rings of All Descriptions S ds B .1 d.
Parker and Waterrnan's Pen ee 2 U1 mg
and Pencil Sets and Desk Mafterials
E' Mail!! Opposite Court House S. Callf0l'Ill8 Street Stockton
Sherman, Elay 81 Co.
EVERYTHING FINE IN MUSIC
515 E. Main Street Stockton, California
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For Your Choosing
SMITH 8z LANG'S
Main Street at San Joaquin Street Stockton, California
Fon THE GRADUATE 4
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Gruen, Hamilton, Elgin, Bulova
J. GLICK 8: SON t
Hotel Stockton Building
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She was only a taxidermistls
daughter, but she sure knew her
Miss Robbins: What are you late
Sleepy Soph: Class, I suppose.
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THE CKIDN PAINT 5
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319 E. Weber Avenue
Phone 6023 5
Manufacturers Jobbers and Importers
Old Mission Paints Fine Wall Paper 3
Stockton, California E
3 Guns I Q Cutlery 5
2 Almflunltlon Athletic Goods
Q U I N N , S Tackle Outboard Motors
Camp Equipment Boats
Toy Vehicles fTennis Racquets
BOOKSELLERS-STATIONERS Outing Clothing Restrungj
120 E. Main St. Stockton, Cal.
313 E. Weber Ave. Stockton
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The H..IS,.5.HAW U'
BUILDERS' HARDWARE, IMPLEMENTS, MECHANICS, TOOLS,
Cor. Weber Ave. and California St. Stockton, California
Plancy Lee: IUI have you under- 'VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVSVVVVVVVVVMNN
stand that I'm not two-faced. LEVINSON'S
Dorothy Giottoniz' Certainly notg 321 East Weber Avenue
if you, had two you wouldn't wear E
that One' Good Taste Furnishings at Most
Merle Gazin: Can you tell me 2 EI
where we get corned beef? 3
Interior Decoration Service
Eleanor Grimshaw: Surely. Corn Without charge
P FDR PURITY ANDUQUALITY
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5 As delicious as it looks-
the weekly special brick.
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BRAVO 2 1
Ice Cream Phone 640
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 51.00
Ladies' Coats 51.00 Up
Dresses 31.00 Up
423' EL Miner Ave, Phone 6839
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Collegiate Suns 5 Graduat1onmSuggest1ons
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lvlade to Ord-er 2 Rings Watches
325-00 E Pens ' 1 Pencils
Complete Line 35 Shoes and Gents' 2 Compacts X X Scarf Pins
A B E W I T T 2 5 Gifts that Last from
. S FRlEDBERGER'S
115 E' Mau' St' Stockton Q 339 E. min. sm. Tel. 2416
Floor Coverings Kelvinatoifs
Gas and Electric Stoves Vacuum Cleaners
LAUXEN 8 CATTS
San Joaquin St. and Weber Ave. I Phone 70
A Hearty Congratulations
NATIONAL BANK to tile
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Bank of Italy
NATIONAL 5233515 Assocmrrou
ul NATIONAL BANK
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GREETINGS T0 YE, -
'mme uonug 'HS
NOT SA WARM
'CAUSE mv uma
MAN Af ,D
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AND MR. 'f",.,,... , f,
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AND Low -8 5,
WAVE-LEGNTHS 1 FJ 1
BEAUTY VVITH EVERY JAR b
THE POWER OF THE PQES5
Stockton City Laundry
22 North Grant Street Stockton, California
PECKLER 81 GIOVANESSI
larry 1 t'-t, s
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A Safe Place to Shop and Save mit , ,Ivy::1:111'ifi:gg,f' up
I... N, ,,ggS.Eix't'-In
523 East Main Street ,,,,,.,, .--. I
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is a delightful duty one owes himself-his loved ones and
friends . . . and the pleasure it gives is not for a day or a
Week, but for a lifetime. A photograph has also become a
present-day necessity. In whatever circle you move-
social, fraternal, business, club, school, church, political-
an up-to-date photograph is necessary as a modish ward-
robe and almost as much used. It only requires a few min-
utes-no matter hovv busy the day-to sit for a photograph.
You are invited to inspect, Without obligation, our new, ex-
clusive, copyrighted styles of mountings and portraiture.
H ARTSOOK STUDIO
P O R T R A I T S
By Photography for All Occasions
16 S. Sutter St. Phone 926
The Boston Lunch
WE DON'T KEEP WAFFLES
WE SELL 'EM
Opposite Stockton Hotel
Office Phone 1185-Res. Phone 6324
Office Hours: 11-12 A. M., 3-5 P. M.
Sundays by Appointment
R. R. HAMMOND, M. D.
United Security Bank Kz Trust Co..
Telephone 4554 Phone 4747 GEO. F. MCNOBLE
THE AUTO ACCESSORY MCNOBLE, PARKINSON 81
"Service with cl Smiley'
JAMES WALL 245 E. Weber Ave.
Manager Stockton, Cal.
Attorrleyf al Law
802 United Security Bank Bldg.
Main and San Joaquin Sts. Stockton
HENRY E. A. GLAYMEYER
Teacher 0 f
PIANO, VIOLIN, HARMONY AND
THEORY OF MUSIC
Peffer Bldg. Stockton
PENN. MUTUAL LIFE
Room 411-Belding Bldg.
Hours 10 A. M. to 12 M., 2 to 5 P. M.
Evenings by Appointment
WARREN T. McNEIL, M. D.
Office Phone 741
Residence Phone 3500
711 Medico-Dental Bldg., Stockton
S. H. HALL, D. D. S.
Farmers and Merchants Bank
Phone 713 Stockton, Cal.
S t a t i 0 n e r s
School Supplies-Greeting Cards
17 S. Sutter St. Stockton, Calif.
Residence, Stockton 1753
Office, Stockton 2312
ADRIAN J. GILBERT
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DR. FRANK R. PRINCE
105 E. Main St. Stockton
C 0171 plifzzezztf of
C. D. HOLLIGER, M. D.
F. B. SHELDON, M. D.
41 N. Sutter Street Stockton, Cal.
W. T. 0'BRIEN
RUBBER STAMPS, STENCILS
.Made Every Day
215 E. Weber Avenue
A. L. VAN METER
Playfician and Szzrgeofz
Barton J. Powell, M. D.
Dewey R. Powell, M. D.
Barton Powell, Jr., M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
Hours: 9:30 a. m., to 125 2:30 p. m.
to 4:30 p. m.
Suite 427 Medico-Dental Bldg.
Bank of Italy Bldg. Stockton
Telephone 167 Stockton, Calif.
DR. CARLTON SHEPHERD
Dgjljfi-ff B. M.
Class of '13
Bank of Italy Building
Suite 204, Raggio Bldg.
JOHN BREUNER CO.
Chas. A. Gettys, Mgr.
"Um the budget plan of divided
Stockton California ,B
LOUTTIT 8: MARCEAU
Attarfzeyf at Law
906 Bank of America Bldg.
Phone 1924 5'
WMS-if DR. E. L. BLACKMUN
STYLE, ELEGANCE AND QUALITY Phyridzm I
Exquisitely Blended 5
525 E. Main St. Stockton
Phone 260 Phones: Office 22345 Res. 2782-W
Dr. Renwick W. Gealy, A. B. DR. NELSON KATZ
Room 301-Medico-Dental Bldg.
A NEUMILLER 8x DITZ
Charles L. Neumiller, '92
George A. Ditz, '07
Irving Neumiller '17
Hours: 9 to 12, 1 to 5.
Sundays 9:30 to 12:00
Room 202 Bank of America Bldg.
DR. WM. P. J. LYNCH
Plwne 1405 Louis E. Hansen Earle G. Zinck
DR. WILKE R. RENWICK M l' - Pl 832
. DSZEZT MEDICO
Dentzft A r
Dental X'RaY Sutter and CO. Stockton
301-2 Bank of Italy Bldg.
LUCY CORBIN SHOPPE
Coats, Sportswear, Dresses
709-10-11 Bank of Italy Bldg.
DR. J. M. HENCH
Pbyyirimz and Sfrrgeozz
Phones: Office, 1393 Res., 4399
Suite 406 Bank of Italy Bldg.
Office Phone 10255 Res. 1923
Hours: 9:30-123 1:30-5-And by
DR. ARTHUR T. SEYMOUR
Ofteopatbic Pbyiicimz and Szlrgeou
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat a Specialty
Room 311 Elks Bldg. Stockton, Cal.
For Appointments Phone 7551
THE WORTH HAIR
R. E. POOLE, Mgr.
28 N. Sutter St. Stockton
DR. D. G. WALLACE
DR. C. L. DAINGERFIELD
D F' I .
ell U Ol'l'l90d071fI.l'f
9-10 Smith Sz Lang Bldg. Suite,403, Medico-Dental Bldg.
4, Stockton California
FOUND BY GLENN HARPER IN TYPING CLASS
Oh Elmer dear, of all my thoughts,
My sweetest memories and dreams,
I think of you all the time,
But you 're mean to me, it seems.
I guess I haven't caught you right,
For my "It" is rather slow,
And though I don't think I'm so very bad,
I'm sure not any Clara Bow.
Oh darling Elmer, how I pine for you,
Away from this place to Hy,
With me you'l1 find contentment,
Without me you'll be sure to die.
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Correct Clothes and Furnishings
C L OT H I NG CO
'Ourrrrrens Fczom LAD 'ro UAD'
"One Step Ahead of the Crowd and Calendarn
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Stockton lllulh Co Q zoas
Clean Top Service Exclusive zllzcaliforniast
With Us. - neun mam f
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all The Reliable, Dependable Store
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255 333.5 X f
'H' i E 3 Our Cash Prices Save You Money
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- 2 5 VEGETABLES, BATTLE
3 Tunes Q CREEK HEALTH
as many Frigidaires are now in use Z FOODS
as any other make of electric Q E
Refrigeration Co. l KNUTZEN C0-
434 E. Weber Ave. Stockton Phone 5400-705 E. Weber Ave.
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Compl inients olf
Fred Lovotti: He did. I'ni the
Mr. Snook: How many times
I have I told you not to be late to
Francis Fisher: I don't know,
but it's your own fault. I thought
you were keeping count.
Teacher: Now Jesse, what hap-
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Threlfall Bros. 1
The Clothing House 013
The Place to Get Kuppenhcimci' Clotiies and
Quality Accessories for Men 2
439 E. Main street Stockton, California Q
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THE UNION SAFE DEPOSIT BANK
EXTENDS ITS COMPLIMENTS TO THE
CLASS OF '30
Large or Small
Sto kt C lfornia
"Save with Safety-Choose for Yourself"
9 STOCKTON S MEAT
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Thief Book Tvfinfm' by Jfyofiafed
A Complete Printing Service
512-14-16 East Channel St. Stockton, California
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Suggestions in the Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:
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