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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 154


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1932 volume:

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TV' in QA ' r WRITEUPS Advanced Composition Class ART WORK - Stockton High School Art Department 7' gm scum, ,f . +ifi.M,, " -1-Im a . i i 691221 C-I-R16 Q fi f-ffassocxm . f ,X 'Un INSERTS HX Stockton High School Print Shop X K X Ks Y PRINTING X Simarcl Bc Mathes, Printers 5,--.,, E R' 'Q lllf LIBRARY -Jeanne Smith UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA QQUARD and QACKLE Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS . .. of . . . STGCKTON I-HGH SCHOOL JUNE, IQ32 Stockton, California ,4.....J Y Qgwl, GUARD ive TACKLE ,magi L-...Q Foreword Before us stretches the winding road of life. What kind of a journey shall we make? This is for each of us to decide for ourselves. "Our life is what we make it,' is an old maxim, but it is none the less true. One who wants something splendid and beautiful out of life must put something into it, must make it shining and worthwhile, an emblem, a pathway to follow. Everyone must have a goal in life. Without an object to live up to and attain, living is without purpose. Be ambitious, but not so zealous as to disregard the rights of others. Achieve things in life. Dedication To all book-lovers this annual of 1932 is dedicated to the lofty thoughts and high ideals which are formed by exploring the hidden regions of the vast store of books. Hidden treasures lie within the drably covered as well as the brightly dressed books. They represent the development of civilization since the beginning of manas upward striving. Books are our greatest friends, let us treat them as such. Theme The library, one of theigreatest contributions of modern civilization to humanity, has been selected as the theme for this year's annual. These institutions offer opportunities to the rich and poor alike, who meet and mingle freely within their lofty halls. Inspiration is gained from the libraries, peaceful and attractive interiors. The priceless books revealed on the orderly shelves lure one to lavishly and greedily delve into them all. Libraries are storehouses of the knowledge of the world which increase down through the ages. Various artistic representations of prominent libraries, the work of art students in the school, are illustrated in this book. 665 u x ' 1 Qsrolf I II III IV V VI VII VIII IX GUARD dvr TACKLE 45,9615 Table of Contents FRONTISPIECE-University of California Labrary CLASSES-C0l1t741bi6l University Library. COLOR PRINT-Yale University Library. ORGANIZATIONS-Peking Library. COLOR PRINT-Stanford University Library. ACTIVITIES-Harvard University Library. ATHLETIC'-C0'I4gT6SSi011dl Library. COLOR PRINT-Britisb Miisenrn Library. LIFE ON THE CAMPUS-Stockton Public Library. BIRD'S EYE VIEW OF THE CAMPUS Q- 7 Q Qhfwl, GUARD day TACKLE - 4163163 Laughter, Truth, and Love First Prize Poem Merlanne Gardner, 10A Life, the great Instructor, Was worried and upset, The lessons, although easy, His pupils could not get. So, tired and bewildered, I-Ie hired workers three, To help him preach to others Of God,s Eternity. Life summoned these three helpers To learn from whence they came, The first one was a youthful lad And Laughter was his name. The second was a maiden Of dignity and grace, Her name was Truth, and you could see It shining in her face. The third one was a little child With beauty from above, And he told the great Instructor That most people called him Love. Laughter I am found where there is gladness, And Fm found where there is mirth, I'm a wanderer in spirit And have roamed o'er all the earth. I've been guest to many people, And I'm never turned away, I'm as welcome as the sunshine On a stormy, cloudy day. I am in a mother,s voice And a happy, childish cry, In the ripples of a brooklet g As it lazily drifts by. I am in a robin's chirping As he sings up in the trees, I'm the lulling, crooning rhythm In the flutter of a breeze. I am in the smiles of maidens As they gather flowers fair, And I'm known by poor and wealthy As a banisher of care. I am in the time of music, In the rush of childish feet, I'm at home in massive castles, Or a dirty, musty street. I am in the twilight shadows When the moon begins to rise, And I'm always in the twinkle Of a maiden's sparkling eyes. I have come from out of Nowhere, And I'm headed for the same, I'm a happy cheerful fellow, And Laughter is my name. Truth I,m the spirit of a nation And the mascot of a man, I,m the friend of all the virtuous And an enemy of sham. I am loved by many people, I am found in peace and rest, And the man that bears my banner Is a winner of success. There are some that have withstood me But their powers are not strong, And although they may resist me, It is not for very long. You will notice that a criminal, When his final prayers are said, Takes me with him on his journey To the realms of the dead. i53GE Qgfgp GUARD das TACKLE ,IMQ And his mother, although blinded, By her heartaches and her tears, With firm foot-steps, treads behind me As I lead on through the years. I'm the symbol of great leaders, I'm the spirit of true youth, There has never been a victory won Without the help of Truth. Oh, my price is sometimes costly, And I sometimes cause great pain, But the good I bring a conscience Is by far a greater gain. And to those who love and know me, Who trust me all the way, A great joy will be given On the final Judgment Day. Love Though I've been here through the ages, I was born but yesterday, I am ever changing, roving, And I'm happy, free, and gay. I am in the silver moonlight, In the setting of the sun, And when the world is resting, My work has just begun. I am very keen and tricky And I'm clever with the bow, Where'er I aim my arrow, It is always sure to go. I'm the spirit in the sea-gulls As they hover o'er the sea, No one's able to explain me, I'm a perfect mystery. There are some that often doubt me, I am quite misunderstood, And when others run my business, Then my powers are no good. But the wise ones do not doubt me, And they let me have my way, 6902 So on my many visits To these wise a call I pay. There are many things about m That no human can define, I am not of earth, but heaven, And my powers are divine. To every living creature I'm a true and loyal friend, I was here in the beginning, And I'11 be here in the end. The Three We work with one another, And we've come from God above Life cannot instruct without us We are Laughter, Truth, and Love STERLING MEMORIAL LIBRARY QYQII GUARD day TACKLE H63-IGB W. FRED ELLIS AT HIS DESK The Principalk Message The theme for this annual is Libraries, and several famous buildings have been pictured by the art students. These are fine examples of pleasing architecture, but comparatively few of you will ever get the chance to use the contents of the structures here represented. However, you all can make use of the most important things in any library-books. Books may have value for their beauty of binding, or because they are the product of a famous printer. Few of you can purchase these, but all can possess the wonderful wealth that lies between the covers of the world's great books. Men and women in all ages of the world have written for the people of their own day, but when they have expressed their thoughts in language of beauty and power, their books have become part of the great literature of the world. Whether you read for pleasure or instruction, for study or relaxation, you can find what you want among those books rated as worth while. Learn to distinguish between the tri- vial and the good. You can find books for every mood, those which appeal to a passing fancy, or those which merit a more intimate acquaint- ance. Get to know some of them so well that you will come back to them again and again, as you do to a tried friend. -W. FRED ELLIS. QNQ COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY L1BRARdf -Mary Goldsworthy QELASSEJ W A FUQQI, GUARD dv- TACKLE 1163552 Senior Class History WN FEBRUARY and September of the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, more than eight hundred and forty open-mouthed, small youngsters entered the portals of Stockton High, de- termined to win the highest honors and to leave the memory of their amazing ability behind them when they graduated. After tackling the problems of the world, proving what X is equal to, and memorizing the names of mythological gods and goddesses, their hopes were somewhat dimmed. The one bright spot was their decisive winning of the Freshman-Sopho- more Oratorical COntCSt. As sophomores they were almost too puffed up to remember how to prove two triangles congruent. They soon learned, however, that they were not yet "of the stuff from which upper-classmen are madef, When they received the title of juniors, they suddenly seemed to calm their wild ways and settled down into a more con- servative group. ln these first three years this class did not distinguish itself by elect- ing officers, at any rate there is no record of such an undertaking. At last the coveted goal of seniors was reached, and they now had on their shoul- ders the responsibility of managing the school. The fall class soon established a very business-like election to their credit and the following officers were the results: George Capurro, president, Rosemarie Neary, vice-president, Marvin Dinkel, sec- retary-treasurerg and Magnus Stone, ser- geant-at-arms. The class followed the custom of their predecessors by choosing their class ring early. The next event was the Junior-Senior prom, held in January, which was considered one of the social suc- cesses of the campus season. "Senior Sou- venirs," the only successor to Ballyhoo, proved a success financially and mirth- provokingly. January the twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth were the big days for the January grads, as one hundred and seven of them received their sheepskins and were let out to find the corner that leads to pros- perity. Many of them returned as post- graduates. The June class also got very business- like and elected Johnny Lilly, president, Martin Baskin, vice-president, and Hilda Merz, secretary. A Senior Vaudeville Jinx was held in April to help the annual fund and was pronounced one of the best pro- grams in the school this year. Senior Rough Week was a conglomeration of old clothes on the boys and hair-ribbons on the girls. Class Day and Commencement will be- come their last pleasant memories of Stock- ton High School, which is proud of these senior classes for having kept up the stand- ard and traditions of others before them. With them pass from Stockton High such scholars as Rose Gaviglio, Nick Demakopou- los, Walter Furamachi, and Mitsuye Matsu- moto in the February class, and John Hub- bard, Calinor Corpening, Sophia Thanos, Edward Trombetta, and Robert Blewett, in the June classg such public speaking stars as William Woodward, Dorothy Ferguson, Virginia Hoessel, and Robert Blewett. ENG HJ Qggl, GUARD ive TACKLE ,KNQQ Elizabeth Abbot Academic: G. A. A. Ex- Committeeg Silver Emi: lem in G. A. A. Richard Abe Academic. Gerald Affatigato Commercial: Circle "S in Football. Eugene Allison Academic. George Allred Academic: Band, '28,'29, '30: Orchestra, '31. Frank Alustiza Academic: 3 Quarters Honor Sclr.: Block "S" 'Footballg Pres. Student Body, '3 Z. Manuel Louis Amaral Vocational. . Edward Anderson Academic: Band '28-'29 Dina Arboco Academic. Louis Armanino Academic: 3 Semesters Honor Sclr.g Secretary of Latin Club '31-'32. Elvin Balatti Academic. Emeline Barrows Academic. Frank Barrows Academic: Miami High in Miami: Oklahoma, '28-30. 51451 El Veda Bartlett Academic: A t t e n d e d ll"Iigl"E School in Port- land, Seattle and Olym- pia. ' Martin Baskin Academic: Vice - Presi- dent June Class, '32. Mary Agnes Basso Commercial: Vice-Presi- dent Italian Club, '30, '3l. Sherlie Baysinger Academic. Georgia Glen Bearrup Academic: Secty. Junior Red Cross: Cast "They'll Do It Every Timef, Fern Beaudikofer Commercial. Wade Beckwith Academic. Olga Biagi Academic. Evelyn Bishop Academic. Robert Blewett Academic: Gold Seal: 7 Sem. Honor Schol.g Pres. North Region C. S. F.: 'Chrm. Jr. Red Cross, '31, ,3Z. Evelyn Bodimer Academic. Howard Boyden Vocational. Jean Brandt Academic. gem, GUARD dv- TACKLE 11635252 J ack Brewster Commercial: Pres. Quill and Scroll, '32, Bus. Mgr. Weekly, '31, An- nual, ,32Q Stud. Council. Alfred Briones Commercial. Lester Brumbaugh Academic. George Bu ttne Academic , Anna Busala 4 Commercial: o n o r Scholarship 5 rters. Magno Cabreras Academic: President Fi- lipino Club. Mary Calais Academic: Class Numer- alsg Latin Prize '29, Paul Camp Academic: Block 'KSU Swimming. Alice Campodonico Commercial. James Carmichael Academic: Attended Hi. School in Brush, Colora- Clo, '28, '30. Harry Cassidy Academic. Ruth Chamberlain Academic: Circle Num.: High School in Kapow- sin, Wash., and Orosi, California. Catherine Changala Academic. ENG Doris Chapman Academic. Evelyn Clark Academic: Gold Seal, 11 Quarters Honor Schol.g Num. in G. A. A. Calinor Corpening Academic: Gold Seal, 7 sem. Honor Schol.g First Latin Prize, ,3O. Ruth Crary Academic: Z Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Class Numer- alsg Latin Prize, '29. J ack Craviotto Academic. Donald Crossley Commercial. Ruth Cundell Academic: Secretary of Italian Club, '31, G. A. Committee, '31. Bob Cutts Academic. Phillip Dale Academic: Hi-Y Secre- tary, Fall '31, Orchestra, ,3O, ,3 l. Flora Danver Commercial. Andrew P. Davidson Academic. Audrey Delmege Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.3 Orch., '31, '32g Znd Latin Prize, 'Z9. Jennie De Luca Commercial. V Q WS Qefon Laura Delucchi Commercial. Mary C. Demattei Commercial: Class Nu- merals. Clifton Dobbs Academic. Bill Dozier Academic: 9 Quar. Hon- or Schol.g Commis. Or- ganizations: Block US". Jack Dozier Academic: 2 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Block "S" Swimming. Ward R. Drury Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Pres. of Hi-Y, Fall '31g Stage Mgr. of "Kempy.,' Marshall Dunlap Academic. Anna Edwards Commercial: Numerals in G. A. A.: Orchestra, '28, 'Z9. Fred Emerald Academic: Cast "They,ll Do Ir Every Timeng Com. of Records. Ruth L. Emery Commercial: Gold Seal, 11 Quar. Honor Schol.g Old English "SH in G. A. A. Gertrude Erz Academic: 5 Semg. Hon- or Schol.g lst Vice-Pres. Student Body, '31, '32, Zetta Esplen Academic. John Ferrea Vocational. GUARD by TACKLE 6165 'IGELS5 Elna Folsom - Academic: Gold Seal, ll Quar. Honor Schol.g Sil- ver Medal in Italian. Evelyn Foppiano Commercial. Rosemarie Franke Academic. Evelyn Freitas Commercial: Circle "S" in G. A. A. Bob French Academic. Mary Ann Fugina Commercial: Z Quarters Honor Schol.g Old Eng- lish "S" in G. A. A. F erne Fulton Academic: A t t e n d e d High in San Bernardino, California. Mario James Gaione Academic: A t t e n d e d High in Gallup, New Mexico. Lenore Garrerson Academic: Vice-Pres. of Girls' Science Club. Ruth Garriott Academic: Old English "SH in G. A. A. Clara Gartner Academic: Class Num. in G. A. A. Clifford Geddes Vocational: 10 Quar. Honor Schol.g Intertype Operator G. 66 T. Lena Giacchero Commercial. 1 02491. QLJAARD 'Za' TACKLE . ,Img Frank Giacovoni Commercial: Bus. Mgr. Senior Class: Boys' Stu- dent Control. Estelle Gibson Academic: A t t e n d e d High in Alvin, Texas, '28-'3 1. Kathleen Gilbert Commercial: 4 Semesters Honor Schol.g Quill and Scroll: Girls' Student Control. Helena Gilkey Academic. Ernest Giottonini Academic. Mary Goldsworthy Academic: Band '31, Attended High in Treowood, Michigan. Bert Goldwater Academic: 3 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Sport Editor Annual. Manuel Gonzales Academic: 9 Quarters l Honor Scholarship. Durward Greer Academic. Dorothy Griffiths Academic. Laurence Grilli Co mmercial. Bernadine Grogan Academic. Eddie Grogan Academic. 5517? Gil Guevara Academic: Band, '31, '3 Z. Catherine Hadden Academic. Clark Hahn Academic. Edward Halen Vocational. Catherine L. Hall Academic: Old English "S" in G. A. A., Band, '31, 'sz. Dorothy Mae Hall Commercial: Circle "S" in G. A. A. Vivian Hanley Commercial: Reporter on G. 66 T., '31, '32, Quill and Scholl, '3Z. Dorothy Hansen Academic. Iris Harrinton , Academic: Sec. - Treas. Girls' Science Club: Or- chestra, '29, '30, Naomi Harris Commercial: Old Eng- lish "S" in G. A. A., Asst. Bus. Mgr. Weekly, '31, '32. Albert Hauser Academic: Editor G. 66 T., '3Z: Boys' Student Control, '30, '31, '32, Block NS". Charlotte L. Hawkins Commercial: Old Eng- lish "S" in G. A. A.: stay. G. A. A., '31, 'sz. Rebecca Hawley Academoc: Salt Lake City High: Girls' Stu- dent Control, '31, '32. ' 'ww - L l L A E 7 E I l F I ff L-nc. . Qiwl, GUARD 2,9 TACKLE llc-MEL Kiyoko Hayashi Academic. Sadao Hayashi Academic. Raymond N. Hench Academic: First Band, '29, '30. Dorothy J. Hinton Commercial: 2 Sem. on Honor Scholarship. Rose M. H islop Commercial. Bill Hitchcock Academic: Block "S" in Football: Com. of Orga- nizations. Francis Hodgkins Academic. Sadie Hoffman Commercial. Elva Hollenbeck Commercial: Class Nu- merals in G. A. A. Glen Holt Vocational. James Horton Academic: A t t e n d e d High in l'larlan, Ken- tucky. June Howell Academic. John Hubbard Academic: Gold Seal, 7 Sem. Honor Schol.g In- terlochen Scholarship. QISGE Arlene Gael Hylton Academic. Helen W. Igo Academic: Pianist Girls' Trio: Cast "They'll Do It Every Time." Flora Ikeda Academic: 1 Semester Honor Scholarship. Grace Y. Ito Academic. Florence Jann "S" in G. A. A. Howard Jenkins Academic: A t t e n d e d High in Buda, Illinois. Ruth A. Johannaber Academic. Algot Johnson Commercial. Evelyn M. Johnson Commercial. Orval Jones Academic: Block "S" in Footballg Boys' Student Control, '30, '31, Phyllis E. Jones Academic. Villa Jones Academic. Amy Kaneda Academic. QMDII Vera E. Kapka Academic: Numerals in G. A. A. Glen Keifer Academic: Cal. 'l' ary Academy. E. Claire endall Academic. Violet C. Kim ' Commercial: Numerals in G. A. A., Attend. High in Sacramento, '29. Alice Klump Academic. Louis W. Kohler Academic: A t t e n cl e d Castlemont High in Oak- land Z years. Herbert La Berge Academic: Band and Orchestra 3 years, Mu- sical Award, '31, Dorothy La Combe Commercial. Leroy Lambert Academic. Myrtle E. Lammers V Commercial: 1 Semester Honor Schol.g Class Nu- merals in G. A. A. Irvin Lang Academic: Block Football, Captain, 2nCl Vice-President Student Body. usa: James Latimer Academic. Virginia Lefever Academic: Class Numer- als. GUARD 69' C1-'ACKLE 61953 116329 Linwood LeH'ler Academic: San Diego Army 66 Navy Academy 2 Years. Evelyn Leininger Academic: Silver Pin in G. A. A.g Ex Committee G. A. A., '31-'32, Roberta Lewis Academic. john Lilly Academic: Pres. Senior Classg Vice-Pres. Pan Pacific Club, 'Z8. Harold Limbaugh Vocational: Vice-Pres. of Woodcrafters' C l u bg Brentwood High, 'Z9. Adeline C. Linscott Academic: Troubadours, '30, '31, Aberdeen High, South Dakota, '29, '3 0. Isabell I. Long Commercial: Silver Pin in G. A. A.: Ex Com- mittee G. A. A., '31, '32. Elizabeth Lonsdale Academic: Numerals in G. A. A., Attended High in Patterson, '30, '31, Albert Low Academic. Peggy Bob Lukenbill Academic: President So- cial Service Club, '31, '3 Z. Donald Lum Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Pres. Chinese Club, Latin Prize 'Z9. Eleanor Lux Academic: Numerals in G. A. A.: Attended High in Madera, '31. Ethel F. Lynn Commercial. Kieran Lloyd McBride Academic. Jack McCan Academic. Philip McCan Academic. Nelle J. McGinley Academic: T r o u b a - dours, 'Z9. Ray McGlothen Academic. Arthur McIntosh Commercial. Donald O. McKinley Academic: St. Ma High, '27-329. Karl McLaughlin Academic. Jane E. McMahon Academic. Jesse Machado Academic: First in An- nual Cross Country Race '28g Block "SH, Track. Kathryn Maguire Commercial. Irma Mahin Academic: 3 Sem. Hon- or Scl1ol.3 Quill 86 Scrollg Assoc. Edit. Annual. Frank Mallos Academic. r y's GUARD das TACKLE ,meg 5205. Thomas Mann Academic. Raymond Marengo Commercial. Judie Markgraf Academic: Sec. German Club, '31. Jean Ellen Marston Commercial: Old Eng- lish "SH in G. A. A. Grace Martin Academic: Sec.-Treas. of Tri-Y, Fall '3l. Eleanora Marty Academic: Numberals in G. A. A. Vernice Massei Commercial. Vincent Mazzilli Commercial. Marie Mendaro Commercial. Eleanor Merz Academic. Hilda Merz Academic: Secretary of Senior Class, '32, Thelma Meyers Commercial. Gladys Michael Commercial. 7 mv., ,,,.. .. ....,,mgw,1-,...,.... ,. ,gy Q-MOI' GUARD das TACKLE qf,3g,fQ Arminta J. Middleton Commercial: Circle "SU In G. A. A. Genevieve Miller Academic: One Semester Honor Scholarship. Olga Miller Academic. Garna Minahen Academic: Two Sem. on Honor Scholarship. Silvo V. Misasi Commercial. Eleanor Mittenmaier Academic: Editor 19 3 2 Annual 3 President Pan Pacific Club, Fall of '31. William Mobley Academic: Circle "SH in Basketball, Football and Track, Sports Editor of Weekly, '32. Fay Moore Academic. Lloyd Moran Academic: St. Agnes,'28. Paul Morones Vocational. Homer E. Morrill Vocational: Gold Seal, 7 Sem. Honor Scholarship, Troubadours, '29, '30, '31, '3 2. Virginia Morris Academic: Gold Seal, 11 Quar. Honor Scholar- shipg Vice - Pres. Latin Club, '30, '31, Jeannette Morse Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Orchestra, '30, '3 1, '3 2. f'9-S2153 Annabelle Murdock Academic. Margaret Neher Commercial: 2 Semesters Honor Scholarship. Elsie Marie Nelson Academic: Numerals in G. A. A. Exchange Edi- tor Weekly, Fall '3l. Christine Nemee Commercial. Marjorie Nowell Academic. Josephine N unes Commercial: Numerals in G. A. A. Elizabeth O,Brien Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Numerals in G. A. A., Girls, Student Control. Bernice Ogden Commercial: Old Eng- lish "S" in G. A. A. Maida Ohm Academic. Burton Olmsted Academic. Charles Osborn Academic. Shigeru Ota Academic. Frank Otsuka Vocational. B 1 Qgggp GUARD 69- TACKLE Eda Pagano Commercial. Eva Pareto Commercial: Old Eng- lish "S" in G. A. A. Elizabeth Passovoy Academic: Ex, Editor of Weekly, '31, Orchestra, '29, '30, '3z. Helen Patmon Academic: Old English "S" in G. A. A. Woodrow Patterson Academic. Karl K. Paul Academic. Jesslyn Pearson Academic. Joe Pease Academic: Commission- er of Athletics, '31, Block "S" Football. Simplicio Pedregosa Academic. Evelyn Pellanda Academic: Old English "SH in G. A. A. Alice Pellegrini Commercial. Alfred Pennini Academic: President of Italian Club, '32. Marjorie Perry Academic: 3 Semesters Honor Scholarship. GHG 462359 Ernest Poletti Academic: Gold Seal, 11 Quar. Honor Scholar- ship, Pres. Honor Schol- arship, '3Z. Willis Pool Academic. Ruth Poole Commercial: G. A. A. Ex - Committee, Attend- ed High School of Com- merce, S. F. Maradah Priest Academic. Lorraine Prouty Academic: 4 Semesters Honor Scholarship. Roberta Lorraine Prouty Commercial. Olive Jane Pugh Academic: G. 86 T. Staff, '3Zg Pres. Philoph- ysean Club, 313 Silver Pin, G. A. A. Betty A. Quinn Academic. Basil Rastorfer Academic. Edna june Reed Academic. John B. Reppert Academic: Drill Team. Silva W. Repetti Vocational: President of Woodcrafters' Club, '30. Maurice Rick Academic. Qtfeblv GUARD do TACKLE flags-QS? Belle Risoli Academic: Attended San Leandro High, '29. Margaret Ritter Academic: Znd Place Frosh.-Soph. Oratoricals. Ida May Ritter Academic: lst Prize for Water Color in Haggin Memorial Art Contest. Vera Rivera Academic. Velma Ray Roach Academic. James Robertson Academic. Nettie Robertson Academic: Silver Pin in G. A. A.: Chairman of Senior Garb, june, '32. Eilene Rodstrom Commercial: L i n d e n High, 'Z8. Dale Rose Academic. Bruse Ross Academic. Jeanolive Rule Commercial Bertram Ryland Academic. Kiyoshi Saiki Academic. Q23 Masao Sakai Academic. Wilbur Salmon Academic. Lyle Sayles Academic: Orch. '28- '32, G. A. A. Ex. Com., '31, '3z. Louise Sattui Academic: 4 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Pres. Girls' League, Spring, '3 2. john J. Sbragia Commercial: Circle "S" in Football, '30, v Marie Schenone Commercial: 5 Sem. Honor Schol.: Class Nu- meral, G. A. A. Elden Schnell Academic: Saint Mary's High Two Years. J une Schoolcraft Academic. Geraldine Scott Academic: Gold Seal, 13 Quar. Honor Schol.gSec- Treas. Girls' League. Mary Scott Academic: Class Numer- als. Sam Scott Academic: Cast of "Pied Piper." Woodrow Scott Commercial: V a r s i t y Basketball. Edna Scribner Academic: Class Numer- alsg Chico, '31, va. Qtfalv Inez Sheldon Academic. Elmer Shell Academic. J ack Sked Commercial. George Sliger Academic. Elise E. Smith Commercial: Class Nu- merals. Ellison Smullen Academic: Hi-Y Treas., January, '32. Anna May Snook Academic: 5 Sem. Hon- or Scholg Girls' Student Control, '30, '31, Dorothy Southwick Commercial: 1 Semester Honor Schol.g Class Nu- merals. Harold Sparks Academic. Dorothy Stanaway Academic. Henry Sterling Academic: Golf Teamg NB" Football. Bernece Stevens Commercial: Class Nu- merals. Robert Stoltz Vocational. GUARD do TACKLE 11533.23 Dorothy A. Stowell Academic. Edna Stribley Commercial. Alfred Sturla Academic: "BU Team in Football, '30, ,3l. Orville Suttles Academic: Golf. Bob Swenson Academic: 3 Sem. Hon- or Scl'1ol.g President of Hobby Club: Pres. Ger- man Club. Kathryn Sykes Academic: Gold Seal, 6 Sem. Honor Schol. Naomi Edith Tate Academic: Sec. Playcrf., '31g Cast 'Help Your- Self," "They'll Do It Every Time," "Goose Hangs High." Lloyd Test Academic. Margaret Teter Academic: Attend Oak- dale High, '28, ,3l, Cast "Goose Hangs High." Georgia Thanos Academic: Gold Seal: 7 Sem. Honor S c h o l.: Quill and Scroll. Sophia Thanos Academic: Gold Sealg 7 Sem. Honor Schol.g Sec. Quill and Scroll. Helen Thompson Academic. Takeo Tad Tomita Academic: 3 Sem. Honor Scholarship. QMQ KD 'GUARD 69"-TACKLE 1163.52 A..-ffal' ,Eugene Towle Academic. J ack Trantham Academic: Captain of Swimming Team, '3 Z3 Block NS' ', Swimming. Helen A. Tredway Academic: Class Nu- merals. Edward Trombetta Academic: 5 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Senior Foot- ball Manager. Denzel Troute Academic: Block "S", Basketball: Band Two Years. Frank T. Trucco Commercial: 3 Quarters Honor Schol.g Commis. Athlet., '31g Manager of Basketball, '32. Betty Tschierschky Commercial. . Elmer Tsunekawa Academic: Pres. Japan- ese Club, '32. Ernest Ubaldi Commercial. Marjorie Ulrici Academic: Z Sem. Hon- or Scholarship. Anita Valtierra Commercial. Maurice Vierra Academic: Troubadours, '3 ,3 1, '3 2. , . Mweoeyema Ralph Walker Academic: Reporter on Weekly, '31, '32: Cast "Skidding" and Senior Play. 6255 Ambie L. Walter Commercial: 5 Quar. on Honor Schol.g Numer- als in G. A. A.: Girls' Stu. Control, '30, '31, Ronald E. Walters Academic: Orchestra, '28. Harry Waltz Academic: Band. Geraldine Weber Academic: Cluss Numer- als in G. A. A. Esther Webster Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Attended At- lantic City, N. High, '28, 'Z9. Dorothy L. Wersted Academic. Robert R. Westphal Vocational: Sec. - Treas. Woodcrafters, '30. Maenard Williams Academic. Marion Williams Academic: Girls' High, S. F., '28. Ruth Williamson Academic: 2 Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Pres. French Club, '31: Cast "Seven- teen." John Wilson Academic: Track, Foot- ball Varsity, '31, Imogene Winn Academic: Pres. Play- crafters, '30, '31g Rally Committee. Maryann Woodhull Commercial: Old English "S" in G. A. A. N m mmm i QMI, GUARD dvr TACKLE 4535.52 Winif red U. Yick Academic: Silver Pin in G. A. A. Maxine G. Woodruff Commercial: Old English NS" in G. A. A. Howard Ah Tye Academic: Block "S" in Football, Track: Presi- dent Chinese Club. Margaret Ambrust Academic: Pin in the G. A. A. Laverne Atwood Academic: Numerals in Old English "S" Society. Chenoweth Barnes Academic. Raymond Barr Academic: Block "S" in Track: 3 Years in Band. Arthur Basso Commercial: Circle "S" in Basketball. Richard T. Bennett Vocational: Gold Seal, 62 Sem. Honor Schol.: Captain of Swim. Team, '31, and Block "S", Roger Bowman Commercial. Ralphyne Brady Academic: Ed. G. 86 T., '31g Pres. Quill and Scroll: Ed. Buds O' Blue, '31. 5265 Francis Young Academic. Bernice Zwinge Commercial: Old English HS" in G. A. A. Edmund Brown Academic: Joke Editor G. 66 T., Fall '3l. Amy Burns Academic. Alfred Busch Academic: Z Sem. Hon- or Schol.g Circle NSU: Cast of "Tl1ey'll Do It Every Time." Elvida Marie Canale Academic. George Capurro Academic: Ed. G. 66 T., '31: Class President. Lyman Cash Academic: Circle "S" in Football: Chairman of Senior Garb Committee. Lillian Cedergren Academic: Gold Seal, 11 Quar. Honor Schol. Arlee Clark Academic. Jack Cooper Vocational. Qgwl, GUARD Turner Crowell Academic: G. 66 T., '31, Senior Souvenir Business Manager, '32. Milton Davies Academic: Circle "S", Oakdale, '28, '29. Elizabeth Davis Academic. Nick Demakopoulos Academic: Gold Seal, 8 Sem. Honor Schol., Latin Club Pres., '30, '31, Cast Senior Play. Edith Dolan f Commercial Jewell Dougherty Academic. Rosamond Elaine Durand Academic: Latin Award, Spring '28, Old English "S" Society. Millita Ehlers Academic: Cast "Help Yourself." Kenneth P. Evick Academic. Policarpio D. Fader Academic: Vice-Pres. of Filipino Club, '32. Dorothy Ferguson Academic: Vice-Pres. of Girls' League, '31g Vice- Pres. Playcrafiters, '30, '3l. Lester L. Filield Academic: Reporter on G. 66 T., '31, Band, '28, '29. Bernice Frombolo Commercial. EWG ACKLE Nettie Acade 1IChQfi? F. Fujita mic: 4 Semesters Honor Scholarship. Hazel Walter F utamachi Academic: Gold Seal, 8 Sem. Honor Scholg Pres. Japanese Club, '30, '3l. G. Gauger Academic: 1 Sem. on Honor Scholarship. Rose B. Gaviglio , Academic: Gold Seal, 6 Sem. Honor Schol., Sec. Honor Schol., '31. John R. Goodrum Academic. Bernice Haines Academic: Cast "Skid- ding." Lillie G. Hakeem Comm ercial. Ronald Hansford Vocational. Virginia Hoessel Academic: Girls' League Pres., Fall '31, Girls' Student Control, Fall '31. Theresa Idiart Commercial: Gold Seal, 6 Sem. Honor Schol.g Girls' Student Control, '30, '31, Leroy Judd Academic. Delome Laurence Academic: Pres. Tennis Club, '29g G. A. A. Ex- Committee, '28, 'Z9. Nellie Lee Commercial. 1 I 1 1 ml V ,W , Qgfal, GUARD by TACKLE Orland A. Lightner Commercial: 1 Sem. on Honor Schol.g Football Team, '31. l Georson Lum Vocational. Doris McCormick Academic: Orchestra, ,3 1 3 Sacramento High. V Elaine McCormick Academic: Dominican Convent San Rafael, 1 Year. George McCurdy Academic: Circle "S" Basketball. Evelyn A. Mallard Commercial. Norman Marquis Academic. Walter Floren Martell Academic: "B" Team Football, '28, I J ack Matsumoto Academic: ZW Sem. on Honor Scholarship. Mitsuye Matsumoto Academic: Gold Seal, 5 Sem. Honor Schol.g Fi- nish H. S. in 3 Yrs. Maxine E. Maxwell , Academic. , Melvin Mazzera Commercial: Block "Sn Football. Margie Miles Academic. L.. , ,W 62892 A 'l 1163.52 Julius M. Miller Academic: Stud. Body Pres., Fall '3lg Block "S" Football. Marjorie Minter Academic: 1 Sem. Hon- or Scholarshipg Santa Barbara High, '30. Ted Y. Mirikitani Academic. john F. Moore Academic. Raymond Moore Vocational. Emilio Moreno Vocational. Vinetta M. Moyes Academic: Circle "S"g Senior Play Cast "Skid- clingf' Katsuto Nagi Academic. Rosemarie N eary Academic: Pres. G. A. A.: Cast of "Skidding" Lily Okinaga Commercial: 1 Sem. on Honor Schol.g Old Eng- lish "S"g Pin in Typing ,30. Elsie Orsi Academic: 1 Sem. on Honor Scholarship. Rita Paulo Commercial: Circle NS". Joe R. Peirano Vocational. - 5 QQKOII Sam Peters Commercial. Alice Peterson Academic: Old English "S'lg Cast "Kempy" and "Slcidding." Cassie Porovich Commercial: Class Day Chairman g Senior Ring and Pin Committee. Theodore Pulas Academic. Angelina Ramos Commercial: Old lish "S". Robert Renney Academic. Doris Rosasco Commercial. Dan Rothenbush Academic. Holden Sanford Academic. George Sanguinetti Academic. Wallace A. Sayles Vocational: Boys' Club. Fred Simoni Academic: 3 Sem. Hon- or Scholg Cast "Skid- cling." Eng- Glee f::i'PFW'Ff' GUARD das TACKLE ,lg,3g,fQ GHG Elizabeth Smith Academic. Helen Steinman Commercial: Old English t'S"g Band, '30. Magnus A. Stone Academic: Sergeant-ab Arms, January Class. Marshall Stone Commercial: Band 35 Years, 3 Year Letter in Band. Hazel Swan Academic. Alice M. Swanson Commercial: Class Nu- merals and Lettersg 3 Music Productions. Earl C. Sweem Academic. Minnie Verkerk Academic. - George R. Vignolo Academic. Violet Wittmier Academic: Lodi and Po- mona High, '27, '29. Frank Weaver Academic: Cast "They'll Do It Every Time." William Woodward Academic: Gold Sealg Pres. Honor Schol. Soc., Fall ,3l. Qfagfglf GUARD Kas TACKLE Edith Beardslee Academic. Charlotte Clark Commercial: Old English "S" in G. A. A. Emil Cody Commercial: Z Sem. Hon- or Schol., Member Circle "SH Society. Katherine Defteros Commercial: Circle Society. Harry Hatch Commercial. Jennie Jones Academic: Attended Mo- desto High. Frank McDonnell Academic. Reginald McKinley Academic: St. M a r y's' High, '27-,29. Emil Mazzera Commercial: Block "S" in Basketball. Gertrude Moreing Academic: Spanish Treasurer, '29. Frank Musto Vocational. Helen Lee Prater Commercial: Old E "S" In G. A. A. Dorothy Ratto Commercial. Raymond Wheeler Vocational: Golf. George Brooks Academic: Block "SU in Football, Diploma Grant- ed February 15. James Clemens Vocational. Chris Cota Club Academic: Chairman Ju- nior Red Cross, '30, ,31. Marvin Dinkel Commercial: 4 Years Var- sity, Captain Basketball, Stud. Control, ,Z9, '3O. ' A Mabel Diven nglish Academic: Old English NS" Societyg Cast of 'Skid- dingf' Stephen R. Douglas Academic. ' Max E. Dowling Academic: Zh Sem. Hon- or Scholarship. Post Graduates nc-af! Ruth Dunn Academic: San Mate o High, '28, '29. Melvin Gutsche Academic. Jeanette S. Kimura Academic. Alvin Levy Academic: G. 56 T. Staff, '30, Circulation of Senior Souvenir. Julius N eubarth Commercial. Elbert St. john Vocational: Gold Seal, 11 Quar. Honor Schol.g Red Cross Rep. Arthur Tupper Vocational. HE LORDLY P. G.'s have, since the beginning of the Spring semester, in- vaded the Stockton High School campus in greater numbers than ever before. The P. G. class is better known as Miss Emma Hawkins's Junior College, and under her able guidance much integrity has been shown. That their continuance in school is a privilege which the school need not ex- tend Was Miss Hawkips's challenge to her group. Results show that the students are appreciative, for the class average of grades is far above normal. Composed principally of the 1932 winter class, among the P. G.'s are found such well known achievers of scholastic honors and athletic fame as Nick Demakopoulos, Alice Peterson, Holden Sanford, William Wood- ward, Ralphyne Brady, Kenneth Evick and Virginia Hoessel. Without Alice Peterson, Nick Demakopoulos, and William Wood- ward, what would the dramatics depart- ment be? Ralphyne Brady is an asset to the Guard and Tackle staff, while we shall never forget that famous orator, Kenneth Evick, for sacrificing a lock of his brilliant red hair to be used as a keepsake under the class plate. Holden Sanford upholds his record in ath- letics while striving to coach the high school tennis team. Among those P. Gfs who have been with us for a year, the outstanding students are Alethea Tredway and Ada- merle McGowan. Very few of the P. G.'s have dropped out since the first of the semester, and those few only because of disinterestedness. The 5305 04594, GUARD das TACKLE ,lq,yG'9 P. G. class is grateful to the school, to the teachers who have had patience enough to teach the students, and to Miss Hawkins, whose advice has made them the important part of the school that they are. Twelve B C lass Qjogisr FEBRUARY, 1929, a group of very bewildered, but ambitious individuals entered the sacred portals of Stockton High. During their first year Lawrence Short be- came an important member of the orches- tra, due to his exceptionally Hne violin playing. Jean Rossi immediately started the freshmen in athletics by becoming an out- standing tennis player, and Johnny Pre- dagne started his brilliant football career. These freshmen were very dignified from the very start, and, as the year rolled by, they became less and less in awe of the aus- tere upperclassmen. Then they became sophomores, and promptly began to annoy the new entrants of '30. The music department began a very good year through the aid of the Q'Sophs.', Lester Randolph joined the band, and Lawrence Short was added to the string quarter. Harriet Pulich began her training for the Troubadours, and Douglas Nelson's name was added to the orchestra's roll call. Then one beautiful morning, the mem- bers of the class of ,29 were upper classmen. fficcordingly, their interest in more intel- lectual affairs began. Plays, both three- and one-act, were given. Stu- dents began the course of public speaking, and entered art contests. Galen Potter upheld the artistic honor of the class by placing first in a national art contest held by the Scholastic Magazine, and received one hundred dollars as a prize. Doug- las Nelson began his dramatic career by appearing in such plays as "Skid- ding," t'Mud," "They'll Do It Every Timef' and numerous one-act plays. Grove Bethards swam the Golden Gate, becoming a hero to all female P members of the "lower classes." Bill Daoust joined the ranks of travelers through parti- cipating in the American Legion Junior League play-offs held in Chicago. Walt Hu- ber astounded the rest of the junior class by becoming "Ding Dong," of yell leader fame, and by entering the ranks of the Trouba- dours. Nearly all activities were entered by a member of the 12B class. The Guard and Tackle weekly staff grew bigger as Jack McFarland, Grover Bethards, Douglas Nel- son, Jeanne Hammell, and Dorothy Walker, among others, began their Search of "news.', Attelra Hanford and Jack McFarland edited "Buds o' Blue,', and Galen Potter began art work for the annual, Jeannette Stamer was chosen to represent Stockton High in the Shakespearean contest ,and appeared in t'The Goose Hangs Highf' Dorothea Woods was elected secretary of the Girls, League, and was chosen to dedicate the airplane, Port Stockton. At June, with their last year's work only half done, they are still resolved to be in their estimation, the best class ever. QNQ 504591, GUARD da TACKLE 4153161 Junior Glass History HREE YEARS AGO the jolly juniors entered Stockton High School with sinking hearts and trembling knees-in an- other year they will leave the old institution with a bit of reverence and an ache of fare- well for the familiar buildings that have come to be so important in their lives. There were more than 500 of them in September, while February added its 300. Junior class history has always been im- portant as the medium between lower class- manship and the high and mighty place of seniors. Having successfully mastered fresh- man and sophomore years and added the accomplishments of the junior year, we wonder what they will do in their fourth and last year. Perhaps as never before, students from this class have achieved prominence in every known activity for which they are eligible. Examples are found in the following: Bon- nie Finkbohner, of the public speaking class, participating in most speaking assemblies, Douglas Nelson, winner of the Shakespear- ean contest, member of the Playcrafters, and actor in important plays, Frank Wood, in football, and Claire Wehrsted, in tennis, representatives of sports, Geraldine Patton, elected vice-president of the regional Honor Scholarship convention held here in April, and Grace Tow, both claiming distinction in scholastic affairs, Bill Carder, vocational print shop lad, Attelra Hanford, co-editor of the "Buds 0' Blue," Joan Robinson, Troubadour prima donna, Bob Briggs, Bob Haas and Bob Ditz-the three "Bobs,' who are interested in anything and everything, Merlanne Gardner, junior poet who won the school annual and I-Iaggin Memorial poetry contests, Pat Dolan, commercial depart- ment standby, there are numberless others. Everyone realizes what a responsibility the seniors are leaving for the juniors, who are growing gradually to take their places. Three years of work and play should make them determined to make the fourth year of school a great success. Responsibility has been learned by these students who have risen from frightened freshmen througfh over-confident sophomores eventually to jolly juniors. Participation in the Junior-Senior prom, in the public speaking class assembly held in the spring in honor of George Washing- ton, in the Shakespearean contests, and in athletics-it is easily recognizable that these students can do something worthwhile when they try. Whether they will carry on the tradition of the old institution or not is, of course, a point for them to decide. They can be depended upon to give an account of them- selves. Will they be the serious minded students seniors are meant to be, who walk with bowed head, arms laden with books and hearts full of responsibility-a long faced, sad-eyed crowd? Or will they mix fun and work together and make the hap- piest year of their life? It is for them to say. GHQ 5, ,, , ,, Gsm, GUARD da- 'TACKLE 4163163 Sophomore Glass History E FRESHMEN who entered Stockton High School in 1930 seemed to be a superior grade of freshmen. They were not the type on whose heads grown-ups could lay patronizing hands and say, "Surely this isn't the same little boy Cor girlj I rocked to sleep a few years ago! My, my, how children do grow!" Embarrass these fresh- men! Indeed not! They would haughtily retort that in the course of human events people even grow old. They were a very unusual and intelligent class. In spite of their superiority, it may have been hard at first to distinguish them from the scenery, but a year of activity bleached them a shade nearer the color of the sought-after sheep- skin. Thus they advanced to the degree of Sophisticated Sophomores, though, not be- ing able to resist the temptation to initiate the new "greenies," they temporarily low- ered themselves to the rank of Silly Sophs. As soon as the new comers "got wisen to their surroundings, however, the sopho- mores settled down to show the old Alma Mater what they were good for, and Mick Parsons, Myron McCormick, Al George, Tony Calvelli, and Tom Dixon proceeded to become active in athleticsg Eileen Wil- son, Israel Sweet, Betty Webb, Lois Thal- hamer, and Elizabeth Goodman became Troubadours, others found places in the band, orchestra, and chorus of the music department, Florence Robinson, Jennie Skoufis, and Helen Parton showed their ability in the field of literature, Bobbin Gay Peck and others aired their budding genius in the dramatics of the school, Bertha Aki- moto, Alice Caulkins, and Marjory Currell upheld their class by having been on the Honor Scholarship list ever since entering high school, and many of this class have taken active part in club activities--these being only a few examples of this class's activity. In spite of their campaign to "show the World," however, they never be- came politically organized. Of course, as sophomores, they had to alternate in handling assemblies and rallies, but that is the fault of the size of the school, and does not reflect upon their ability to sit quietly and listen. just give these sopho- mores two more years in which to keep up the pace they have started, and they will be able to tell their grand-children many tales about "When I was the 'big shot' in High School." Peace ALICE CAULKINS When the time is turned to night, And the day has lost its light, Someone seems to come to me, Clothed in robes of majesty. Her eyes are like the stars of night Filled with deep, heavenly light. Her hair is like the daffodil Blooming ,neath my window sill. Her lips are like a red, red rose, Her skin is colored with the snows. My worries and my troubles cease, For she who comes in wondrous Peace. Que 693593, GUARD Gas TACKLE 453:63 Freshman Class History GEN SEPTEMBER, 1931, we, 512 of us, T arrived in Stockton High School de- termined to prove ourselves the best Fresh- man class that ever shot a spit-ball, which we proceeded to do without delay. The upper classmen failed to make us "bite" at such time-worn tricks as getting elevator tickets at the main office. Of course the seniors and juniors looked down upon us with that "Isn't it cute?,' expression, but we didn't mind that, they thought it was ex- pected of them. The sophomores, however, became a bit trying with their childish pranks. If we ever get that bad, we hope someone herds us across Californiawstreet. During our first few days, there was some confusion about Hnding rooms, lock- ers, and locating various buildings. At this time, the Honor Scholarship guides proved to be our "Guiding Lightsf, and about the most valuable people around the school-except, perhaps, the teachers. The freshman reception was a screaming success, and it took our girls no time at all to become acquainted with the other girls. ,Room , 4 The green hair ribbons and bibs were very quaint, and many were stowed away in our scrap-books. We enjoyed the dances and introductions to the celebrated personalities of the school with whom we are to spend our learning days for the next four - or more - years. In February 277 were added to the class. Other additions and transfers brought the number to more than one thousand before the close of the year. There were so many of us that we could not all fit in the auditorium with the rest of the students, so many times we had to miss the rallies. However, when we were present, it was generally known, because when there was any yelling to be done, we made the rest of them sound as if they were whispering. It,s a good thing for the ral- lies that we came along. Now that we have spent one successful year, we are looking forward to three more, for already some of our boys have made names for themselves on the gridiron, track and in other activities, while many of our girls are equally successful for decorative purposes. A considerable number of the class have had stories, essays, and poems in "Buds O, Blue" and in the literary columns of the weekly paper. When Spring Walks JIMMY POWELL When Spring walks in my garden fair, Along the paths in bright array, The flowers their dainty gowns display, While from the sky's deep blue, The friendly sun smiles through, In the leafy trees is sweetly heard The welcome of a singing bird, And my heart is in my garden there- My heart is in my garden there. 6346i 'ffl 'YALE UNIVERSITY --Adrian Tucker STERLING MEMORIAL LIBRARY I 'f I Ll: , x, 'Q cw, 1 1 1 ,Q - -1 1 L! 4: iw 4 Ti A IJ I 4 'J 1 4 1 . 3 'I 1 R ' 1 ,. 3- Q,-5591, GUARD ive TACKLE ,lq,3g,G'1 W. FRED ELLIS ,...,,... ALICE MCINNES ................ LAURANCE N. PEASE ,,,.,,,, JAMES C. CAVE ..........,,,.. Faculty DR. J. O. McLAUGHLIN .,.. ASA L. CAULKINS ,...,,.,.... MILDRED SMITH ..,,,., HOMER S, TOMS ,.,.,,,., Ovena Larson, Head Nancy Berry Betty Mae Boswell Lillian P. Williams, Head Mrs. A. G. Alford Anne Marie Bach, lDied Novemberl Wesley G. Young, Head Veva Brown ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT ............................,,..,........Principal Vice-Principal, Dean of Girls .......,.Vice-Principal, Head of Commercial of Boys English Esther Butters Adelle Howell Lily Cliberon Elizabeth Humbargar Ida C. Green Ben H. Lewis Anne L. Harris Lucy E. Obsorn Languages Elizabeth Anderson Olympia Binsacca Mariana Crescenzi Ellen F. DeRuchie Gabrielle Heggie Relph Hofmeister Social. Sciences J. William Kerr A l Laura M. Kingsbury J. S. Landrum RX Elinor Malic Edna Rinset XI .......Vocational Guide .........,..,,..Registrar rarian .......Night School Principal Georgia Smith L. Lucile Turner Lizette Ward Carrie D. Wright Adeline Selna Pearl Sifford L. Vannuccini W lie o gers ombetta l. 6376 VLLWLQ If . l 63591, GUARD Kas TACKLE .mgfb Magfbemafics J. S. Reed, Edith Chidester Lucia Keniston Mary McGlothlin Head Marguerite Hubbell Rachel Keniston B. L. Welker, Jr. H. A. Bradley Catherine Humbargar Science James C. Corbett, Helen S. Abbott Alida Israel Ralph S. Raven Head A. W. Everett Mrs. Myrtle Kerr H. J. Snoolc V l LH, Asa L. Caulkins Emma F. Hawkins Anna Lowrey Sanford Sweet Drawing Mrs. Elizabeth Olsen, Martha Chess Amy A. Pahl A. N. Davies Head Music Frank T. Smith, Salvatore Billeci Virginia L. Short Head Commercial Laurance N. Pease, Lucy E. Crosby Harry Hibbard Mrs. F. Solomon Head Mrs. Alma Decker Jean Humphreys H. L. Turpin Elizabeth Carden John Carmichael Vera Cobb Cass Lilien Eberhard George Freeman Mrs. Gertrude Heald r Esther Little Marjorie Pease A. R. Reelhorn Commercial English Bernadine Ungersma B. I. Van Gilder Winifred Lovejoy, A. Pauline Abright Anne Flournoy Mrs. Evelyn Van Vlear Head Laura J. Briggs Home Economics Constance Post, Ada Alexander Marilla Dunning Stella Johnson Head Zelia Barnett Grace Fowler Mrs. Lura Lonquist Mrs. Agnes D, May, Girls' Head Grace U. Bliss Floyd R. Love, Head Edwin D. Comer J. H. Harrison Physical Education Helen Gardner Eugenia Grunsky Frances Shelrman Ralph Herring J. Mitchell Lewis Charles H. Lib hart Edwin Pister Harry B. Lenz, Boys' Head H. F. Evans Vocational Alan Porter J. A. Smith Evelyn Taylor W. L. McKay F. F. Solomon Maurice D. Taylor Ira L. Van Vlear Charles Williams New teachers this year are as follows: Miss Mariana Crescenzi, Miss Anne Flournoy, Walter Rogers, J. C. Trom- betta, H. L. Turpin, and Charles Williams. The teachers who have themselves graduated from Stockton High School are Esther Butters, Anne M. Bach, Lily Cliberon, Lilien Eberhard, Grace Fowler, Ida C. Green, Eugenia Grunsky, Gertrude Heald, Ralph Herring, Adelle Howell, Jean Humphreys, Alida Israel, Lucia Keniston, Charles Libhart, Alice McInnes, Amy Pahl, L. N. Pease, Marjorie Pease, Constance Post, Adeline Selna, F. T. Smith, Geor- gia Smith, J. C. Trombetta and L. Lucile Turner., , f538?1 Qian GUARD 69' C LE 'ICMEQ SOCIAL SCIENCE, ENGLISH, AND LANGUAGE DEPARTMENTS SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS, AND COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENTS ART, VOCATIONAL, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, AND HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENTS 5395 1 Qgfgl, GUARD be TACKLE glfhgfb ANNE MARIE BACH Shadows darkened o,er the way, And one who walked the path with us was goneg The friendly hand that helped from day to day Grew quiet at the morning,s dawn. We wait to catch the cheerful smile, To hear again her gently-spoken wordg She is withdrawn perhaps a little while, It must be 'twas her voice we heard. Her presence lingers with us still, She seems but passed into another roomg The sweet remembrance of her bright goodwill Though sorrow stays, disperses gloom. 6405 g Y , , Y QQQI, GUARD COA TACKLE A ,meg IN MEMUIQIUM ANNE MAIQIE EACH LANGUAGE TEACHER 55415 634591, GUARD Q79 TACKLE 453:63 PREDILECTIONS Second Prize Poem Adamerle McGowen, P. G. My loves, like Rupert Brooksl have been Rainbows, sleep, and sturdy oaks, And dew, andnrough male kiss of blankets." My delight it now becomes To place my loves by those of the t'Great Lover." Songs with burst of strength and then Calm peace, songs of quiet, and "The Gar- denn Have I loved. To feel the sun's warm rays penetrate Gently my back and inmost soul, Browning both to a rich, deep brown, As I lie on my green-grassed beach In absolute, heart-felt peace. Walking alone, on nights of exquisite Summer tranquility, or the brisk walk of a Windy winter night-I have loved. White dresses, crisp and fresh, Worn by a lithsome summer wearer, Ice cream to celebrate my childhood Fetesg and to dig and squirm in the cool Earth and crumble it 'twixt my Hngersg These all have been my loves. S5425 LIBRARY, UNIVERSITY OF PEKING --Ernest Giottonini DRGANMZAQIIKMDNS i P P 594593, Y GUARD da- TACKLE .IQJGW . 9 Fall President, William Woodward HONOR SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Spring President, Ernest Poletti Honor Scholarship Society Q91-IERE SEEMS To BE no depression in scholastic ability around our school. At any rate the Honor Scholarship Society has completed a very successful year. Seven students of the mid-Winter class received the gold seal on their diplomas. To be a- warded this honor, a student must be on the honor roll during three-fourths of his high school career. Dorothy Busalacchi, Evelyn Clark, Mary Chesi, Louise Sattui, Sophia Thanos, Ed Trombetta, Edith Nomellini, and Calinor Corpening were the stellar stu- dents for the semesters of Spring and Fall, 1931. Last September sixty-two students received certificates for maintaining high scholarship for the previous school year. The Annual Convention of the north- ern region C. S. F. was held at Stockton High, April 30. Bob Blewett was president, and Bill Dozier, publicity manager. The theme, "Leadership," was carried out by round table discussions. An interesting ad- dress was given by Dr. Malcolm Eiselen of the College of the Pacific on this topic. A banquet, theatre party, and tea-dance were also features of the convention. Members of the local chapter who at- tended the district convention at Roseville last December included Bob Blewett, presi- dentg Bill Dozier, publicity manager, Rose Gaviglio, Geraldine Patton, Robert McCor- mick,and Mamie McGlothen. Miss Rinset, faculty adviser, accompanied the group. Programs of the Honor Scholarship Society included musical entertainments and talks on various colleges by W. L. McKay, Miss Esther Butters, Miss Marilla Dunning, and Miss Marguerite Hubbell. Louis J. Vannuccini spoke on Dante, at the meeting in May. Officers for the year were as follows: first semester-president, William Wood- ward, vice-president, Nick Demakopoulosg and secretary, Rose Gavigliog spring semes- 6456 F s sf' 594593, GUARD da- TACKLE ,ING HONOR SCHOLARSHIP ter-Ernest Poletti, president, Robert Mc- Cormick, vice-president, Geraldine Patton, secretary. The members of standing com- mittees for the fall semester were, program, John Hubbard, chairman, Harold Peletz, Ruth Woods, Robert McCormick, scholar- ship, Eleanor McMillan, chairman, and Ger- aldine Patton, Ernest Poletti, Amedeo Ni- cora, Evelyn Clark, service committee, Cali- nor Corpening, chairman, and Gertrude Erz, Virginia Morris. In the spring the fol- lowing students were on standing commit- tees: program, Irma Mahin, chairman, Dorothy Reelhorn, Roger Abbot, Chester Hall, Jimmie Powell, service committee, Jessie Brown, chairman, Dorothy Busalac- chi, Merlanne Gardner, Constance Campo- donico. Latin Club E LATIN CLUB, Conventus Latinus by its christened name, one of the longest established and largest clubs in Stockton High School, has finished a very successful school year. Meetings were called monthly in our "Little Theatre." In September the students who had withstood the conjugations and declensions of first- year Latin-namely, the Virgil and Caesar students- presented a play, "What's the Use?" after which the new Latin students went back to their classes convinced that they would take at least four years of "Lin- gua Latinaf' In April "Saccus Malarumf' or "A Bag of Apples," was dramatized in Latin, and in May the blood-curdling drama, "Off With His Head!" was spoken in English. The June meeting was given over to the awarding of the annual McNoble gift. Those who proved themselves worthy re- ceived books. During the fall term Nick Demakopou- los held the gavel, Geraldine Scott was vice-president, and Louis Armanino held the quill and bank account. The second semester, Geraldine Scott took over the du- ties of chief executive, Elsie Johnson was vice-president, and Louis Armanino took care of the minutes. Miss Lillian Williams again ably advised the club. Altogether, Conventus Latinus was thoroughly enjoyed by its members in the 1931-32 season. 5463 5 1 w 1 Gam, GUARD da' TACKLE E' FRENCH CLUB President, Ruth Williamson French C lub 1TH a membership of one hundred and thirty-live students, the French Club is one of the largest in Stockton High. The purpose of the group is to emphasize the cultural side of French life, and inci- dentially, to afford its members countless opportunities to display their ability in mu- sic, drama, or oratory. The meetings were well attended, and the students of the French language furnished excellent pro- grams each time. Miss Pearl Sifford led the members of the club in singing French songs. Helen Igo, Janet Morse, and Herman Sapiro ren- dered several piano selections. Historical personages and old World architecture Were discussed in speeches. Since the majority of the members are elementary students, it was necessary that the speeches be given in English. Thus everyone could enjoy the many interesting facts emphasized in the speeches. Miss Gabrielle Heggie and Alden Brochier gave rather lengthy talks in which they traced the history of Rheims Cathedral and described it as it is today. Ruth Wil- liamson gave the life history of Dumas. Miss Heggie, faculty adviser of the club, coached a play, "Le Couteau Couvert de Sang," which was presented before the club at the February meeting. The play con- tained many humorous incidents, and the characters Were given an opportunity to show that their classroom Work had helped them to attain a knowledge of French con- versation. In short, the club has been suc- cessful in accomplishing its aim of arousing interest in French customs and ideals. Olhcers for the past year were Ruth Williamson, president, Bobbin Gay Peck, vice-president, Calinor Corpening, secre- tary-treasurer, and johnny Changala, ser- geant-at-arms. J' 54891 HHH . IIGYQ QQQI, GUARD das TACKLE qggflj FRENCH CLUB Spanish Club WE SPANISH CLUB, organized fourteen is to help the students in spoken Spanish by X years ago by Miss Alvarez, is spon- production of good Spanish plays. Meetings sored this year by Miss Anderson, and 150 are held every third Thursday of each members are enrolled. The aim of the club month. A play is produced or a speaker is SPANISH CLUB President, John Sheldon f9'49?lx QQQI, GUARD das TACKLE 1153-3.619 SPANISH CLUB provided for each meeting. The plays are put on by the various classes under the lead- ership of their respective teachers. ' Two outstanding plays given this year were the Christmas play, "La Noche Bu- ena," and "El Norteamericano en Mejicof' The best talk of the year was given by Miss Helen Gardner of the faculty. Her subject was "My Trip to Spainf, A fashion reviews showing the bright, flashing, vivid costumes of provincial Spain from Andalusia to Astus rias and Vizcaya was held. Other activi- ties included a paper drive and a candy sale. These were held to obtain funds to augment the rotating scholarship fund for worthy students, which the club is trying to estab- lish. The officers, who have held their posi- tions for the entire year, are as follows: president, John Sheldon, secretary, Cather- ine Hallg and treasurer, Anna Horton. ltalibm Club QEHE YEAR's PROGRAM of "Pro Cultura Italiana" was one of its greatest since this club originated. .The purpose of the organization is to better the understanding between Americans and Italians. The meet- ing of the two in the club tends to eliminate misunderstandings and to bring together more closely students of these two nations. Under the able advisership of Mr. Luigi Vannuccini, the group has grown from a small membership of twenty-six into one of the largest clubs of Stockton High School. The students of Italian attend their meetings regularly, showing that they are interested in this language. Art and music are stressed at the programs for the purpose gf awakening in the student the latent na- tural characteristics of the Italian race. The club had a number of able speakers, such as Mr. J. C. Trombetta, who spoke on Italian athletes, Miss E.De Ruchie, who spoke about her trip to Europe, and other well-known speakers of this city. The Italian colony has also shown its in- terest in the students by giving a dance in order to raise funds to cover expenses of staging the Italian Night. Led by Mr. L. Caviglia, the colony made this dance a fi- 6506 President, Alfred Pennini ITALIAN CLUB ff GMI, GUARD dos TACKLE 41651519 nancial success. For June, the students of Italian arranged their annual Italian Night, which proved to be tremendously interest- ing. The program included the presenta- tion of medals to the outstanding students of the language by a representative of the Italian government. There were a number of vocal and instrumental selections, and- last but not least-a three-act play in Ita- German HE GERMAN CLUB is composed of students who are taking German, or have taken it in the past. The aims of this club are to hear German spoken, and to learn as much as possible of Germany and its great leaders, artists, musicians, and other of Germany,s great men. The oilicers were, first semester, Bob Swenson, president, Bob I-Iaas, vice-presi- dent, Judy Markgraf, secretary, Elizabeth Passovoy, custodian, and second semester, Morris Silverman, president, George Woer- hle, vice-president, Sophia Thanos, secre- lian, which proved very successful. All in all, Pro Cultura Italiana has shown itself one of the most active clubs of Stockton High School. The successful officers for the year were as follows: president, Alfred Pennini, vice- president, Frank Trucco, secretary, Ruth Cundell, Sergeant-at-arms, Edward Trom- betta. Club tary, and Georgia Thanos, custodian. The duty of the custodian consists of keeping a scrap-book on all important events which have occured in the past, or which are to take place, concerning Germany or the Ger- mans. The custodian also keeps a scrap- book on publicity for the club, and a third book containing snapshots of the members. The club has a yearly project of pre- senting a comic opera in the assembly to ad- vertise Tacky Day. These operas are very amusing, since they are sung entirely in German. Spring President, Morris Silverman GERMAN CLUB Fall President, Bob Swenson GHG raw, GUARD das TACKLE 45,963 The speakers of the year have been Miss De Ruchie, Miss Chess, and Miss Gardner. Miss De Ruchie spoke about her trip to Germany last vacation, Miss Gardner of her recent trip to Germany, and Miss Chess about German art. These talks were very interesting, and were enjoyed by all the members of the club. The meetings are conducted mostly in German, which prac- tise is benehcial to the students. Miss Ellen F. De Ruchie, the sponsor of the club, has accomplished a great deal in furthering German good will throughout the school. Pan Pacific Club WAN PACIFIC CLUB, organized in 1927, has enjoyed another eventful year. Because of the quality of the programs and entertainments, the enrollment has grown rapidly. Enjoyable meetings have occurred bi-weekly. Mr. W. G. Young, head of the history department and illustrious father of the club, organized it with the purpose of pro- moting a more friendly feeling towards our nearest and most closely connected neigh- boring countries. At one of the programs Coke Wood, the islands. He told interestingly of the school system, customs of che people, and of the intense tropical beauty of the coun- try. Miss Elizabeth Anderson gave a very enjoyable description of her trip to Mexico. She told of the customs of the people, and of their economic progress. On Christmas a special program was arranged at which Mr. John S. Landrum spoke amusingly of the various Christmas customs which prevail in other lands. "King John" Young played Santa Claus, in which role he showed marked ability. Mr. Ralph Raven spoke on the "Present Condi- College of the Pacific exchange student who tions In China," from the economic stand- spent last year in Hawaii, spoke of life in Spring President, Naomi Harris PAN PACIFIC CLUB Fall President, Eleanor Mittenmaier 6 5 3 Q KDMDI, GUARD Zag TACKLE ,IQAGQ point, and his talk was well received. Officers for the fall semester were Elea- nor Mittenmaier, president, Irma Mahin, vice-president, and Naomi Harris, secre- tary. The officers for the spring semester were Naomi Harris, president, Irma Mahin, vice-president, and Ruth Stretch, secretary. Tri-Y Club ' QFTER four years of existence, the Tri-Y is well established as a girls? club in the long list of organizations at Stockton High. This fourth year has been especially successful, with the club growing larger and a number of new projects being under- taken. A Christmas party was given for the children of the Bungalow School at the school on Saturday afternoon, December 5, much to the delight of the children. A basketball team was organized, with the players practicing every Saturday morn- ing at 7:45 A. M. at the "Y" under the able coaching of Richard Thomas, physical director. The team played several games, the opposing teams including the Continu- ation High School and the College of Com- merce. The two major events of the spring cal- endar were a snow party and a picnic. The snow party was held jointly with the Hi-Y Club on Sunday, February 28, at the Big Trees. About forty members enjoyed this occasion. A picnic was planned for May at Jenny Lind, with everybody participat- ing in games, swimming, and especially eat- ing. Miss Catherine Humbargar was the able sponsor of the club, which how holds a membership of forty members. The offi- cers for the Hrst semester were Louise Sat- tui, president, Rosemarie Franke, vice- presidentg and Grace Martin, secretary- treasurer. Officers for the second semeste were as follows: Hilda Merz, president, Leonore Garettson, vice-president, and Ade- line Linscott, secretary-treasurer. If la Fall President, Louise Sattui TRI-Y CLUB Spring President, Hilda Mer 6545 Y MW., . M STANFORD UNIVERSITY -Reginald Garrow 63.55911 G U A RD LE Mfr! 116353 .I A Hi-Y Club 3 PURPOSE of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain, and extend through- out the high school and the community high standards of Christian character. There are four main ideals that every boy of the Hi-Y Club must live up to: clean speech, clean sports, good scholarship, and clean liv- ing. The main activity of the club is to offer its services in the high school and the community in such ways as co-operating with other organizations and ushering at some of the football games. During the fall term the Hi-Y Club had two fine programs and a snow party. The club and the Stockton Chapter of the De Molays gave a dance. Then on Hallow- e'en, the Hi-Y and Tri-Y Clubs had a Hal- lowe'en banquet. Last December they went to Twain Harte on a snow party. During the spring term the Hi-Y and Tri-Y Clubs joined in a snow party at Cala- veras Big Trees. Raymond Hench and a few of the other boys of the club rented a toboggan at Turner's Hardware Store and brought it along. Mr. J. W. Kerr, the ad- viser, also brought a toboggan. Some of the other teachers present were Miss C. Humbargar and Mrs. Kerr. Joe Valverde secured from the Y. M. C. A. a basketball, and a baseball and bat. Durward Greer, Louis Kohler, Raymond Hench, Frank Bar- rows, Miss C. Humbargar, and Mr. Kerr furnished the transportation. The Tri-Y girls furnished the lunch, which was very good. Ward Drury, fall term president, had a hard task to reorganize the club. Almost all of the old members had dropped out and he had the task of regaining them for the club. The fact that the present member- ship is forty-five speaks 'for his success. Other officers for fall term were Karl McLaughlin, vice-presidentg Philip Dale, secretaryg Jack McFarland, treasurer, and Denzel Troute, sergeant-at-arms. For the spring term were Ray McGlothen, presi- dent, Raymond Hench, vice-president, Karl McLaughlin, secretary, Ellison Smul- len, treasurer, and Dick Hawley, sergeant- at-arms. SWG 1 1 , l 1 1 . 1 1 3 1 4 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 Q 1 lil V 3 FDLQI, GUARD day TACKLE .IQAGQ SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB President E Peggy Bob Lukenbill Social Service C lub QEHIS YEAR the Social Service Club made its aim not only helping the needy, but observing the methods applied by oth- ers in this field. This is the fifth year of the club's organization. Miss Marilla Dunning is sponsor, and eleven new members were elected, bringing membership to fifteen. The officers for this year were, president, Peggy Lukenbillg vice-president, Edith Beardsleeg secretary-treasurer, Bernadine Grogan, sergeant-at-arms, Jean Brandt. During the year the girls had various speakers to tell of social service work done in this locality. Doctor George Sanderson told of the San Joaquin Clinic for Crippled Children. Miss Eleanor Young spoke in March on the Braille system of reading for the blind, and demonstrated Braille writ- ings. Two field trips were outstanding fea- tures of the girls, year. During the first semester the club spent one day as guests of Doctor O'Conner at Bret Harte, inspecting the institution and learning of its facilities. The second trip in March was an inspection of the State Hospital. The club finished the year's work by sending a girl to the Camp Fire Camp. The money for this and for their charity work was obtained by candy sales, an "old horse sale," and a sand- wich sale. 6585 J 91591. f5G ARD das TACKLE ,lC,yG'9 J li KEY CLUB Fall President Walter Cattle ' Spring President Ed Grogan Key Club . I VV, I-IE KEY CLUB, a junior organization sponsored by the local Kiwanis, has been making rapid progress in growth and activity since the club was started in 1928. All boys of good standing in the school are eligible for membership, and the group now has a roll of nearly fifty. The club's adviser is Mr. J. S. Reed, popular math. teacher and loyal Kiwanian. The chief activity this year was the re- modeling of the old bungalow, once the home of the agricultural department, into a club house to be use jointly by the Girls' Athletic Association and the Key Club. Open house was held in February in the bungalow for Key Club members, their parents, and local Kiwanians. Officers for the fall semester were Walt Cottle, president, John Craig, SeCretaI'Y. Spring officers were Ed Grogan, president, Frank Woods, vice-president, Jack Brew- ster, secretary, Howard Jefferies, treasurer, Bob Moore, sergeant-at-arms. 6595 Gsm, GUARD da TACKLE 455:63 Chinese Club HE CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB was organized five years ago to bring all Chinese students in the school together in order to better their social relations. To carry out this purpose, outings, socials, and dances have been held. The club is sched- uled to meet twice each month. There are three officers, and an advisory board of five members is appointed by the president to confer with him in matters concerning the club. The sponsor of the organization is Mr. Ralph Raven. In the fall semester the following officers servedg Donald Lum, president, Lloyd Chan, vice-president, and Mae Wong, secretary. Lectures and musical programs were given ...LLL W , at each meeting. A Hallowe'en dance was also given, and proved to be very successful. For the spring semester the ofhcers were Ray Wong, president, Johnny Wong, vice- president, and John Wong, secretary. The first event of the new semester was the visit to the Haggin Memorial Museum at the in- vitation of the Wright brothers, who were exhibiting Chinese art there. Then a recep- tion committee headed by Ray Wong wel- comed Dr. T. S. Koo, a notable figure in the question of world peace, to this city. The club attended a dinner given in honor of Dr. Koo at the Hotel Lincoln. A picnic was planned for June, concluding another successful year for the Chinese Club. Tv Spring President, Roy Wong CHINESE CLUB Fall President, Donald Lum 6605 ll'iY ll 954351 GUARD das TACKLE ,lC,yG'5 FILIPINO ' CLUB Spring President Aniceto Ballestra Fall President Policarpio Fader Filipino Club 'URING the past year the Filipino Club 9 h h cl ' t tin ro- as a many very in eres g p grams, and has been very active despite the fact that the club membership has been con- siderably reduced. The seventeen members constitute all of the Filipino students in Stockton High School. The purpose of the group is to promote friendship among mem- bers of their own race, to attain recognition on the campus, and to provide enjoyment through co-operative effort. Under the supervision of Miss Catherine Humbargar, faculty adviser of the club, the islanders have made real progress, and have enjoyed good entertainment. Mr. Afa- fora, editor of the Filipino publication, "The Pen," and Professor Hubbard, from the Col- lege of Pacific, gave interesting talks to the members. The success of their vital pro- gram of the year, a presentation given be- fore the Pan Pacific Club, Was a real recog- nition of the club,s fulfillment of its ideals. Oflicers for the first term were Magno Cabreras, president, Policarpio Fader, vice- presidentg Evaristo Tuilendarino, secretary- treasurer, and Hermogenes Morillo, ser- geant-at-arms. Second term officers were Aniceto Ballestra, president, Magno Cabre- ras, vice-president, David Beharen, secre- tary-treasurer, and George Calvero, ser- geant-at-arms. 6615 "7- f94f,3l,i GUARD das TACKLE 465563 Japanese Club F THE FOUR YEARS that the Japanese Club has been organized, the past year has undoubtedly been the most suc- cessful, because of the able sponsorship of Miss Elizabeth Humbargar. The member- ship has steadily increased, now reaching a total of almost one hundred and twenty- five. To become better acquainted with members of the club and with other organi- zations of the school is the expressed pur- pose of the Japanese Club. Programs of the spring semester were under the supervision of the following pro- gram committee: Bertha Akimoto, Clara Fujishige, Kiyoko Hayashi,Amy Kaneda and Florence Sato. One of the club programs featured a skit that was well received by the members-"Big Business." Those in the cast were Tomao Ito, who took the part of Mr. Uiford, a young attorney, Rosie Hagio, as Miss Duboise, his gum-chewing secretary, and Elmer Tsunekawa, as Henry Parker. Amy Kaneda was in charge of the play. The most outstanding event of the year was a trip to the International House in Berkeley. About thirty members made the trip, accompanied by Miss Elizabeth and Miss Catherine Humbargar. Another ac- tivity of the club Was the organization of a quartet under the direction of Florence Sato. Socials for the past year included a HalloWe'en masquerade, and graduation parties for the mid-term and the June gra- duates. The ofhcers for the year Were, fall se- mester, Ted Mirikitani, president, Katsuto Nagi, vice-president, and Jack Matsumoto, secretary-treasurer. In the spring semester were Elmer Tsunekawa, president, Kiyoko Hayashi, vice-president, and Mildred Miri- kitani, secretary-treasurer. Spring President, Elmer Tsunekawa JAPANESE CLUB Fall President, Ted Mirikitani 6626 -- if ' 'Sl GMI, GUARD da' TACKLE 45,3163 President, Olive Pugh PHILOPHYSEAN CLUB Pltilop ltysecm Club HE PHILOPHYSEAN CLUB is a girls, science club to which any girl inter- ested in science may belong. This year there were thirty-two members. Qflicers the fall semester were Olive Pugh, president, Leo- nore Garretson, vice-president, Iris Har- rington, secretary-treasurer. In the spring semester the vice-president was Helen De Voss, and secretary-treasurer, Helen Pando. The speakers for meetings were Mr. Ra- ven on "I-Iayfever Plants of San Joaquin County", Mr. Snook on "Amphibians", Mr. Sweet on "Interesting Facts About Chemistry", and Miss Lowrey on i'Botanical Gardens Which are Located Near Santa Ana." Different members of the club gave reports from scientific magazines. At one of the meetings Mr. Corbett gave a demonstration of his invention, which re- sembles a telephone but has no wires to connect it. In April the girls visited the Stockton Milk Company. A play was given by the members of the club and, as an added feature, Louise Sattui played her accordion. To celebrate Thanksgiving the girls had a pumpkin pie feed. The faculty adviser of the Philophysean Club is Miss Lowrey. Boys' Science Club HE BOYS, SCIENCE CLUB is composed of boys who have satisfactorily passed one semester of science and have been recommended by their teacher as a member of the club. Its membership is approxi- mately thirty-Hve. The aims of the club are to develop among the members a better understanding of science in general and of their own subject in particular, and to in- crease their knowledge of the part science 55635 Faqgp GUAiaD das TACKLE .mama 5 is playing in the world today by visiting various manufacturing plants or places of scientific interest. These two aims have been accomplished very successfully. At every other meeting speakers, men of prominence in the field of science, are present to tell the members about the various phases of their work. Some of the speakers who were present dur- ing the past year are Mr. Corbett, physics teacher, and Mr. Everett, chemistry teacher. Some of the manufacturing plants and other BOYS' SCIENCE CLUB President Robert Blewett places of interest which the members visited were the Standard Oil Company in Rich- mond, the Chevrolet factory in Oakland, and the Bureau of Criminal Identification in Stockton. During the past year the club was under the leadership of Bob Blewett as president. Other officers were Bob Swenson, vice-presi- dent, Bill Dozier, treasurer, and Durward Greer, secretary. Mr. Sanford Sweet, chem- istry teacher, was the club's adviser. Woodcrafters' C lub E WOODCRAFTER,S CLUB, sponsored by Miss Evelyn Taylor, is composed of twenty boys of the vocational mill class. The chief purpose of the club is to encour- age friendliness and co-operation among class members and teachers, to build school spirit and appreciation of Stockton High School, to promote an interest and efficiency in wood craft, and to make possible by an annual field trip, the study of the mill trade in the community as well as in the school. Dues collected each month are refunded to the boys the day before their annual field trip. The trip this year was to the factory of Schwabacher-Frey of San Francisco, to observe how to run and decorate molding. SMG a . W. . ' Qian, GUARD dv- TACKLE glfhla WOODCRAFTERS' CLUB l President Harold Limbaugh The club has a printed booklet of its Con- stitution and By-Laws-an unusual accom- plishment for any club. The officers for the first semester were G-len Holt, president, Harold Limbaugh, vice-president, Sylva Reppetti, secretary- treasurer, Robert Westphal, sport and pro- gram manager, and Robert Wilkinson, Junior Red Cross representative. The second semester officers were Harold Limbaugh, president, Lynn Ebel, vice-president, Sylva Reppetti, secretary-treasurer, Robert West- phal, sport and program manager, and Rob- ert Wilkinson, Red Cross representative. Lihemtus Club IBERATUS is one of the smallest clubs of the school, composed of the cafeteria workers. The purpose of the club is to let the Workers discuss their various problems, and also to furnish a means whereby the members may have good times. During the year several parties were held. One of the largest was the Christmas party held in the cafeteria. After having dinner in the cafeteria, the members enjoyed dancing at a fashionable place. Just before school let out a picnic was held. Quite a number of members attended and had a very enjoyable time. The members of the club are indebted to Mrs. Danielson for her unending generosity, for at all parties she cooked and furnished the food. The officers of the club during the past year were as follows: president,Lloyd James, secretary-treasurer, Margaret Brooks, spon- sor, Mrs. Danielson. QUQ 59491, GUARD das TACKLE 45,963 LIBERATUS CLUB President Lloyd James l-lobby and Stamp Clubs OBBIES ranging from stamps to cacti and including coins, poetry, music, bottles, airplanes, and art-in fact, anything and everything-entitle students to mem- bership in the newly organized Hobby Club. Early last October about fifty stu- dents who were interested in any hobby and who had well developed individual hobbies decided to form an organization to display and elaborate upon their collections. As an outgrowth of this movement, Miss Ellen de Ruchie was made faculty adviser. Exhibi- tions relative to coins, bottles, and mounted pictures have been placed in the library show case. Speakers at the meetings have been Miss Nova Beecher of the Beecher Nursery on the subject of "Cacti", Harry Noyes Pratt, poet and curator of the Haggin Memorial Museum, on "Art Collections", L. A. Mills, attorney and secretary of the Haggin Me- morial Museum on "Scrapbooks", and Mrs. Fred Romer of Arizona on "Indian Art." The club also issues a bulletin for each meet- ing, the articles written by members of the organization. Officers chosen for the year are Bob Swenson, president, Bob Haas, vice-presi- dent, Marlanne Gardner, secretary. Miss Ellen de Ruchie is sponsor. 6665 Qgwl, GUARD das TACKLE ,IGEQEQ HOBBY CLUB President Bob Swenson I EXHIBIT of stamps featuring the Peal and Alden Brochier during the month Washington Bicentennial Was dis- of February. Auctions With Alvin Levy as played in the school library by Marshall speaker Were held, and a competitive exhibit STAMP CLUB President Alden Brochier 66762 GMM, GUARD de- TACKLE ,lC,3zG'5 for Open House involved Morris Silverman and Adeline Selna as judges. Mr. Wendell W. Phillips of the County Surveyor's office, who is writing a book on the Pony Express, gave a talk illustrative of the material he is collecting. Any student who collects stamps is eli- gible for membership in the organization, and some very complete volumes are owned by Morris Silverman and Alden Brochier. Oiiicers for the first semester were Alden Brochier, president, Bill Dozier, vice-presi- dent, Bill Higdon, secretary-treasurer. For the second semester were Morris Silverman, president, Alden Brochier, vice-president, Virginia Culley, secretary-treasurer. Miss Adeline Selna is the sponsor. Agricultural Clubs HE FORESTRY CLUB, a new organiza- tion of the school, was formed only this year. The organization developed from the intense interest in the fundamentals of plant life in the advanced agriculture class. The boys in the club make a special study of the propagation of the most common and useful trees. Saturday trips and the practical experi- ence of developing an arboretum of several thousand trees of their own out at the high school farm lends much interest and a most valuable training to these boys. The presi- dent, Leroy Lambert, and the sp nsor, Mr. J. Mitchell Lewis, have been of uch value est. HE TURKEY CLUB is in its second year. Enthusiasm seems to be the outstand- ing feature of this organization. Here boys learn to raise America's most magnificient bird in a commercial and scientiic way. This season these boys own and are incubat- ing and brooding five hundred birds, con- sisting of seven different breeds. The club boasts of a "faculty" of a doz- en highly successful turkey raisers who are taking a real interest in the boys and are giving them the benefit of their many years of practical experience. The club is honored in having Mr. J. Mitchell Lewis as its spon- sor. Under the able leadership of Maenard Williams, president, club has been very successful in its secon year of existence. .1 ffi .fx N. . in helping these boys to e eir inter- FORESTRY CLUB TURKEY CLUB President, Leroy Lambert President, Maenard Williams 5685 Gam, GUARD da' TACKLE 45,3162 SIGMA ETA PHI Sigma Eta Phi IGMA ETA PHI, symbolizing Skill, Honor, and Friendship, was organ- ized four years ago. To be a member of this organization, a boy has to be doing co- operative work in the vocational depart- ment, and must be one of the best two workers of his class. The two boys chosen work alternate weeks down town to gain experience, thus automatically becoming members. It is considered a great honor to belong to this club, therefore it is the aim of every vocational boy to achieve this honor. During the past year seven new members have been added to the organization. The boys hold their meetings every Friday night, all the year around, and have dinners every two months. Glancing at the numerous good times that the boys have participated in, one may easily see that this club is one of the best organized groups of boys in the school. When snow was deep, the boys journeyed to Long Barn. Later they traveled to Com- anchee for a picnic. In the spring they went for an outing at Jackson. In order to promote better attendance at the meetings, Mr. Ralph Herring, the adviser, has divided the club into two groups. The group with the poorest at- tendance for the time designated by the adviser must treat the other group to a dinner. Officers for the past year were as follows: president, John Huntg vice-presi- dent and secretary, John Lynn, treasurer, Jimmie Miniacig sergeant-at-arms, Jimmie Clemens. Automobile Club SHORT TIME AGO a new club was organized in Stockton High School. Since the time it was organized this club has been steadily forging ahead, until now it is one of the most active in the school. The purpose of the club was to insure better organization among the students of the machine shop classes. Their biggest project 669Q F91-QI. GUARD dw TACKLE 469619 of the past year was to help the student aid fund. The boys did this by selling tickets for a midget automobile which they made themselves by putting together a cut-down Ford and a Star motor. lected by fines imposed upon the members of the classes when they arrived at school late. There are now thirty-five members. John Panizza is president, while Howard Boyden acts as secretary. The sponsor of During the past year the club has had the club is Charles Libhart, auto shop two picnics. The money for these was col- teacher. Yesterday Third Prize Poem Margaret Brooks, 11B Wistfully, he gazed away Mellowing golden, evening light, Down the hill of yesterday. Rising mists delude his sight. A pilgrim passed and sought direction, He thought-"As far as I can see But he was lost in deep reflection. There's no one really needing mef' Higher rose the noonday sun, Suddenly the shadows dim All the things he'd left undone Deepen and envelop him. Troubled him-He pondered still, "Alas," he sighed, "that night should come, Blind to toilers up the hill. There is so much I would have done.' I fx,-g 'f g " ' E 4- i -3-,. . -v A" 4 . T ' , ' T ' f 47 5 Q- ,. ffl. . -, a i- Y.g3"' i 2' , Q - v:.l'wii, ..- K id. t Mann. -1 Q. ul-T' 'V ,.., A " .ADB-V -xwx 1 - gg, e sf mlfm' M 'fr x . - V , xx I , ,Q .V he ' V -' m xxx 2 VI, ..,,,, ,,ifg, .a ,,- ,,Wcfq.,f, If ' t 'ft 'lv' V 3' -.'!5'V vas ' . 1 may lf! fl' .7-Y rl I4 riI,',,g 2 9 .5 ,tif gif' ' 'WWW' ffl , W ,IW "half I" ," .ul p F 1 T lg - Y a?A':., Wig' A fi- Y i T ' Y f VTIHTILLVQ T .T s3::.'v lb, Ivy . - -7. 7, k ,qq vyig ' Tlifjhvvrri s' ' K -V i h...ns g , F 1 p ,r ,. . i "' Y T" ' 4- A9 ' :ni r .- QNQ HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOL OF -Fred Ault BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LIBRARY AGGIIVIGIIEQI' Spring President Louise Sattui Gam, N E AY A GUARD das TACKLE p .ggygfb ,, , ll 1 , l l , . . GIRLS, LEAGUE CABINET The Girls' League HE GIRLS LEAGUE has just completed another successful year under the able management off Virginia Hoessel, president, Dorothy Ferguson, vice-president, and Geraldine Scott, secretary for the first semester: and Louise Sattui, president, Virginia Morris, vice-president, Ger- aldine Scott, secretary, for the second semester. This society has proved itself very useful to the high school during the year by selling programs at the-Lodi-Stockton game and decorating the Christmas tree. The League has earned a very important position in the Central California Federation of Girls' Leagues, and in Gctober the officers of the club attended a conference at San Jose. i Programs of the year were very interest- ing, for they displayed a surprising amount of talent among the members and the fac- , L ulty. The Hallowe'en pro- fl gram sent more than one shi- ver down the backs of the quivering spectators, while the entertainment furnished by the Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation caused such merri- ment that the installing of soundproof walls has been seriously considered. The Christmas, Club Day, and Exchange Day programs proved very amusing, and consequently a new interest has developed among members. Since the association was formed in Sep- tember, 1916, the Girls' League has fur- nished aid to local charity organizations and has contributed much to the funds of Stock- ton High School by their various candy sales, flower sales, fashion shows, and par- ties. Under the able sponsorship of MissAlice Mclnnes the club has for many years respond- ed to all requests willingly and faithfully. ' 5 ,, -3 , klalgi L ' "elf G . W ,Tk 'Ru ff' Fall President Virginia Hoessel 6735 Q s I N A ' 1 N QDLQI, GUARD das TACKLE 45,963 Student Council E GOVERNMENT and business affairs of the school are cared for by two distinct groups - namely, the Student Council and the Boys, and Girls' Student Controls. The members of the cabinet con- stitute the membership of the student council, and the purpose of this organiza- tion is to contract and authorize the paying of all bills, supervise and control all stu- . . . x , dent organizations, direct the Guardh-and' X Tackle, grant Block S's and other awards, and arrange for elections. Gertrude Erz, vice-president, conducted the council until Julius Miller was elected president of the Associated Students in October. The council meets every Tuesday, and Mr. Pease is the adviser. The conduct of the students is taken care of by the Student Controls. The two second vice-presidents, Frank Alustiza in the fall and Irwin Lang in the spring, pre- sided over the Boys' Student Control, and Gertrude Erz, first vice-president, directed H Lthe Girls, Control. 2' The girls, group met every Wednesday at ten o'clock with Miss Mclnnes as their 1, ,,-- V,-1 5 ,ii .1 www .Hp if Il 'J -unluw tl 6756 Qagfgl, GUARD dow TACKLE 453:63 adviser, the boys' group met every Thurs- day at ten o,clock with Mr. Cave as their adviser, at which meetings che cases brought Junior DEAR IUAN, I am sure that in answer to your letter of apprecia- tion you in Guam would like ft to hear what our Junior Red Cross in Stockton has been doing this year to promote friendly relations with the children of all the nations, as well as help our own stu- dents. The Junior Red Cross was organized in Stockton in 1917, and since then has been active in its work. It prides itself on the distinction that its organization is the oldest in Cali- fornia. This year the Red Cross used the money usually sent to Whipple Barracks to help our own local families at Christmas time. The art department sent 500 menu covers to the United States fleet. Also 183 Christ- mas boxes were sent to you in Guam. We sent our annual fifty dollars to the National Children's Fund. Our groups have had several sectional conventions, one in Berkeley, one in San 4 . 1 yaay ?-' R 1 Robert Blewett Chairman before them were considered, and necessary cases referred to the Discipline Committees. Red Cross Francisco, and two at Sacramento. The public speaking department has sent out speakers to various schools in the county to urge other high schools to join with us, through joining the Junior Red Cross, in the task of furthering friendly feelings. For several years we have tried to raise enough money to send a delegate to Wash- ington, D. C., to the national convention. This year, after having held a monthly penny day for the last two years, we have been able to raise enough money to send a representative, and Bob Blewett, chairman of this' chapter, was selected for the trip. J' ' We have had meetings of our own school representatives from the advisers, for which a speaker was usually obtained. We are especially proud of the honor which has come to our adviser, Miss Alice Mclnnes, who received one of the awards bestowed by the National Red Cross for notable service in the organization over a long period of time. Sincerely yours, STOCKTON JUNIOR RED CRoss. JUNIOR RED CROSS REPRESENTATIVES 6765 I 1 'Y 'ind FDLQI, GUARD das TACKLE 463:63 Q HE PUBLIC SPEAKING DEPARTMENT, K7 originated under the direction of Miss Minerva U. Howell, has grown to a very active department in the school. Through this class many prominent citizens in the town have gained their first knowledge and practice of speaking before the public. The students, recognizing the value of this course, have joined the class in large num- bers, steadily increasing it until it has been necessary to divide the one class into two sections under the instruction of Miss Lar- son and Miss Green, with about sixty pu- pils in the combined classes. The students in these two sections have, through their own organization, planned the program of important celebrated events. The first of these taken over by the public speaking students was the Armistice Day program on November 11. Bob Swenson acted as chairman, Bonnie Finkbohner gave the poem, "I Have a Rendezvous 'With Death"g Virginia Hoessel spoke on the "American Legion at Work", Bob Blewett spoke on "Armistice, 1918"g and "Victory Stuffv by Robert Service was given by Bill O'Brieng "Lest We Forget" by Fred Simonig "America For Me" by Henry Van Dyke was given by Dorothy Ferguson. At the exercises commemorating the works of Thomas A. Edison, an address was given by Bob Blewett. All the students attended this assembly in the Auditorium in memory of our most prominent and beloved citizen and inventor. A Lincoln-Washington program was given in early March in honor of the two most celebrated men in the history of the United States. Tributes to Washington were given by Alfred Peninni, who talked on "George Washington," and Bob Swen- son, on "Why We Remember Washingtonf, These two men were again honored at the Ad Club luncheon at which Bonnie Fink- bohner and Alfred Peninni repeated their speeches. Lincoln speeches were "Perfect Tributev by Mary Raymond Shipman An- drews, Ralphyne Brady gave the poem, "Abraham Lincoln Walks At Midnight," by Vachel Lindsay, "How We Remember Abraham Lincolnv was given by Woodrow Patterson. From the public speaking classes Com- mencement and Class-Day programs have been prepared. The mid-year class-day speeches were given by William Woodward on "Natural Resources," and Nick Dema- kopoulos who talked on "American Idealsf' The June Class Day theme was constructed around a Greek custom. Bob Swenson pre- SHAKESPEAREAN CONTEST WINNERS 67862 1. Fflfwl, GUARD das TACKLE qg,5gf,'Q sented a speech on the Greek Ideal-"A Sound Mind In a Sound Bodyf, John Wil- son was chosen to crown those who received particular honors, the semester scholarship awards. Virginia Morris as the Delphic Oracle gave the Class Prophecy. John Lilly gave the speech for the place-laying cere- mony. Next from the east glade a pilgrim-- age to the various buildings was made. The, first, a farewell to the gym, was given by Joe Pease. Amby Walter gave the farewell speech to the commercial building, Homer Morrill, to the shop, at the Auditorium l'Auf Weidersehenn was sung by the Trou- badoursg at the new building five students in five different languages gave a short fare- well speech. This department has had almost whole charge of the announcements and nomina- tion speeches. The Christmas pageant was advertised throughout the school in adviser sections and at clubs down-town. The no- mination speeches of every year are chosen usually from the members of the public speaking classes, who have learned during the year the qualities, necessities, and limi- tations of good school campaign speeches. Probably the most interesting work of the year is furnished by regional competi- tions participated in by members of various schools from other towns. Of these one was the Extemporaneous Contest in the early part of the year. .At the preliminary tryouts in each class were chosen Bob Blewett and Virginia Hoessel from Miss Larson,s classg Bob Stone and Harry Cassidy from Miss Green's. Bob Blewett was finally chosen to represent the school at the re- gional convention in Ripon. The impor- tance of this contest is to give the speaker the practice of speaking on a subject on which he is given a limited time to prepare. A knowledge of the various possible subjects to be given him is necessary. The regional contest was won by Barbara Kroeck last year. The Shakespearean contest, also an an- nual affair, was sponsored throughout the state. The winners in the inter-class try- outs were Jeanette Stamer, who gave lines from "Anthony and Cleopatrang Douglas Nelson, whose lines were from "Richard III", and Bert Goldwater and Elizabeth Passovoy, as alternates. The winners went to Modesto, at which contest Mary Herrick from Modesto won first place for girls, and Douglas Nelson from Stockton won first place for boys. The usual contest held in Berkeley by the University of California Little Theatre was dispensed with because of the difficulty of the sponsors to finance it. Besides class work the department has sent and sponsored speakers in other activi- ties. At Berkeley in the fall Bob Blewett was sent as a representative to the Red Cross convention. At a contest in Sacramento, three speakers were chosen to represent California at Washington D. C. The boys were chosen by their speeches, quality and content of their speeches and manner of address. Bob Mallard was elected to give the speech in Washington. Bob Blewett made a two-weeks excursion to Washing- ton, where he attended the convention and gave a talk at the "World Friendshipv meet- ing. He was chosen chairman on the most important committee, that on World Friendship. The boys visited the White House, meeting President and Mrs. Herbert Hoover. They also attended a session of Congress. Bob Mallett, of Sacramento, was elected chairman of the Junior Red Cross group. At the banquet held at the end of the year the A's or advanced class held their annual banquet. Toasts and speeches were given, in which each student had one last chance to express himself as a summary of his year spent in public speaking. 679Q 'K FDQQI, GUARD da- TACKLE 463362 EASTER PROGRAM . Music HE FINALE of the year given by the music department of Stockton High School was the "Music Olympiadf' which was more picturesque and more spectacular than any of the former productions. The program consisted of music from Greece, Japan, China, England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales, Germany, Norway, Russia, Czecho- Slovakia, Spain, France, and Italy. The ma- jor part of the program was taken by the choral classes, assisted by the band and or- chestra. The brass quartet, the brass octette, and the string quartet also took part in the program. The production received co-opera- tion from the following departments: Girls' physical education, art, print shop, voca- tional woodwork, and the Block "S" So- ciety. The program consisted of music from every country mentioned, with costumes and scenery corresponding. As a whole, this program was on a par with "The Rhap- sody of American Musicn which was pre- sented last year. The second most important work of the music department was the Easter oratorio, "The Seven Last Words of Christ." This same porduction, by Du Bois, was presented by the chorus and orchestra with great suc- cess in the year nineteen hundred twenty- nine, but this year, Paul Tanner of the Uni- versity of Hawaii, who has directed the ora- torio many times, classed it as "one of the most perfect student productions of its kindf, The soloists this year were, soprano, Mrs. Maud Redman Torrey of Sacramento, tenor, Victor Orr, baritone, Frank Thorn- ton Smith. The latter two are both of Stockton. The scenery, made by the art department, was designed in white lilies and an eight-foot silver cross. The chorus, clad in white vestments, was placed on either side of the stage on raised seats. The or- chestra, dressed in black, was arranged in the center of the stage on platforms. The solo- ists were also dressed in black. Miss Vir- ginia L. Short, orchestra leader, directed the production. The Christmas program consisted of miscellaneous songs of Yuletide. At this time the chorus was garbed in white. They were assisted by the band, orchestra, boys' octette, and boys' quartets. This was a benefit program for the grammar schools, to enable their cafeterias to stay open dur- ing the Christmas vacation to give food to QSOQ WWI, GUARD das TACKLE 45,963 many hungry children who got their only warm meal each day at the school. Admis- sion Was not charged, but a contribution was made by all those willing. One hundred and eighty dollars was collected. The Trou- badour boys also held a paper drive to ob- tain money for this same purpose. The Troubadours, a selected group of singers in the high school, helped to make the spirit of the school a bit more joyous. They brought tears to the eyes of some who never dreamed they would cry again, they brought laughter to some who thought they would never laugh again. They were al- ways ready to do their best at a rally or a program of the student body. Under the direction of Frank Thornton Smith, they sang in Sacramento twice, at Montezuma, Palo Alto, Tracy, Elk Grove, and they were guests at Mount Hermon for two days, where they opened the Pacific Bible Con- ference. This group gave a program over the radio, sang at the twenty-fifth anni- versary of the Coffee Club, Washington Bi- centennial programs, Eastern Star, Camp Fire Girls, class days and Commencements of Stockton High School. They also gave a group of selections at the band and or- . nb' chestra concert, and took a very important part in the "Music Olympiad" and "The Seven Last Words of Christf' A "finishing touchn is needed for a pro- gram, an "atmosphere" for a drama, or an "instrumental backgroundv for a pageant is needed and needed badly. To whom do those giving the program turn? Why, to the orchestra, or the band, of course. Who could help them more? Both organizations played a very im- portant part in the "Music Olympiad." Together they gave the second annual band and orchestra concert on May 4. They alternated in playing the numbers on the program, and ended by playing together the "Alma Materv of the high school. On this occasion the band was dressed in their costume of blue sweaters with white trous- ers for the boys and white skirts for the girls. The orchestra was dressed similarly in blue and white. Both instrumental groups were seated on the stage. In the back- ground was a large blue and white lyre, symbol of the instrumental department of the school. The orchestra was directed by Miss Virginia L. Short, che band was di- rected by Salvatore Billeci. This concert S 5 TROUBADOURS 68191 69594, GUARD da- TACKLE 461363, was Stockton High School's contribution to Music Week in Stockton. The orchestra also took a major part in "The Seven Last Words of Christ" and in the Christmas program. They played for the graduates as' they marched to the stage for their diplomas at the Commencements of January and June. When the senior plays were to be given, music was needed between the acts, to open and to close the programs, so the orchestra was asked and played with much pleasure. Together with the bands and orchestras of other towns near Stockton, the Hfty members of the orchestra and the fifty members of the band held an afternoon session in music during the week of Teach- ers, Institute. Who was it that helped cheer the foot- ball men when they needed it most? It was the same group that gave an open air con- cert at the Legion Park a short time ago- the first band. The same group playedngpggd the basketball games and rallies, besides playing in the band and orchestra concert, the Music Olympiad, and the Christmas program. These are some of the outstand- ing functions of the band for the past year. Smaller groups such as the brass octette, the brass quartet, the string quartet, and the girls' vocal trio have given separate pro- grams other than those mentioned. A few are as follows: for the Parent-Teachers' As- sociation, the Honor Scholarship Society Convention, the Lions' Club, and the American Legion. The second orchestra, directed by Miss Short, has worked hard during the year and played for a few plays. The best students of the group will be promoted to the Hrst orchestra next year, where they will have the privilege of playing for many more programs. The second band, directed by Salvatore Bil W are mostly beginners who have i .themselves up to the standard of BAND 68-ZQ , A. M mmol l in 5, 9593, GUARD das TACKLE 465:62 ORCHESTRA band playing. Mr. Billeci has started many other instrumentalists that were unable to play in either the first or second band. They also spent one period a day practicing with Mr. Billeci. Madrigals LTHOUGH "The Madrigalsv is one of the smaller clubs and not so Well known as some others, it is open to any girl in the school who is interested in music, for its aim is "to foster interest in music." The club Was organized four years ago with a membership of Hfteen girls, today there are thirty-seven members, under the guidance of Miss Virginia Short. The most important activity of the year was the Thanksgiving program given for the mothers and teachers on November 23. The club also participated in Welfare Work. A Valentine program on February 11 at the Children's Home also proved a success. In June the annual mothers' tea Was given. Officers of the year Were, president, Gene- vieve Millerg secretary, Irma Mahin, Eliza- beth Raven. l MADRIGALS President, Genevieve Miller 6836? 'Rs 'Y 504591, GUARD dag TACKLE qgggfgg Journalism cHooL publications for the past year were three: the annual, which was issued in June '32, the weekly, which has had thirty-one issues during the year, and 'QBuds O, Blue," issued in April. All school publications are supervised by Miss L. Lu- cile Turner, newswriting adviser, Mr. Law- rence N. Pease, Hnancial adviser, and Mr. Edwin D. Comer, who is head of the print- ing department. ' Members of Miss Esther Butters,s ad- vanced composition class wrote the accounts of the clubs, classes, and most of the activi- ties in this issue of the annual. Library cuts were done by Miss Amy Pahl's drawing classes, and the inside cover and other cuts are by Galen Potter, art editor. Material typed for the printer was done by advanced students of Miss Elizabeth Carden,s typing classes. Last year's annual, which was sent to the National Scholastic Press Association Critical Service, was given second class in honor rating among hundreds of high school yearbooks. The "Guard and Tackle," weekly paper of the school, was given a second class honor rating at the Columbia Scholastic Press As- sociation, Calumbia University, New York City. It was rated number thirty-eight ,out of more than eight hundred high schodl papers, and highest among California papers that were entered. The paper was also en- tered in the National Scholastic Press Asso- ciation, but contest results have not yet been announced. Special issues of the week- ly for Thanksgiving and Christmas, and two "cub,' editions have been issued during the year. A"'raZz" supplement was included with the January "cub issue,', and a literary supplement was included in the June issue. Prints for the holiday issues, a large orange turkey for Tanksgiving, and a red "Santa Claus" for Christmas, were made by Galen Potter. The editors and staff of the school weekly have aimed to make the paper serve the school in printing the particular school news, promoting the general activities of the school, and in reffecting student life and student opinions. "Cub,' editions of the paper are issued by members of the newswriting class. Members of the fall staff of the weekly had a banquet at the Hotel Clark in Janu- ary, which twenty-five persons attended. Editor, J ack McFarland CONTRIBUTORS TO "BUDS O' BLUE" Editor, Attelra Hanford 68415 1 W 3 V, I r Q n 1, i FDLQI, GUARD das TACKLE qC.,yGQ On February 27 a press convention was held at Stanford, which was attended by Albert Hauser, editor, Ralphyne Brady, ex-editor, Harold Elliot, business manager, Irma Ma- hin, associate annual editor, and Elizabeth Passovoy, reporter. The University of Cali- fornia convention was held April 7-9. Stu- dents who attended are Eleanor Mitten- maier, annual editor, Maxine Haas, news editor, Albert Hauser, editor of the weekly, Jack Brewster, business manager of the an- nual, Jack McIntosh, assistant business manager of the weekly, and Jack McFar- land, associate editor of the weekly. Stu- dents who attended the conventions were accompanied by Miss Turner, adviser. "Buds O' Bluef' a small literary maga- zine issued annually, was published in April. This magazine contained prose, poems, stories, editorials, cuts, and essays. In all, there were about fifty contributors from all grades of the school. Jack McFarland 12B and Attelra Hanford 11A arranged the book. Printing was done by the high school print shop. Advisers were Miss Ovena Lar- son, literary, Miss Amy Pahl, art, and Mr. Comer, printing. Students from the draw- ing classes of Miss Amy Pahl made the block prints for "Buds O' Bluef' Cuts printed were "Dreams," "Springtime," "Moon- light," "Milady in Waiting," "Twilight," "Debut," "The Lone Star Ranger," "Stu- dent Days,""Resting," and the cover design. In the past five years the English de- partment in conjunction with the school weekly has conducted a literary contest. First, second, and third prizes were given for poetry, which includes blank verse and tra- ditional verse, and prose, which consists of short stories and familiar essays. First prize for prose was awarded to "My Lovesf' by Phyllis Green P. G., second prizes were given to the story, 'QThe Initiation," by John Sheldon 11A, and to the essay, "Smells," by Mabel Diven 12A, third prize story was "Accident,,' by Harrison Croman 12B, third prize essay, "Rainy Daysv by Mary Goldsworthy 12A. Various articles were given honorable mention. First prize poetry was written by Merlanne Gardner 10A, "Laughter, Truth, and Love", second prize, "Predilections,', by A d a m e r l e McGowan P. G., third prize, "Yesterday," by Margaret Brooks 11B. Members of the January graduating class issued a humorous booklet called "The Senior Souvenir" to raise funds for a me- morial in honor of the late Eric Krenz. Editor was George Capurro, former editor of the weekly. QUILL AND SCROLL SOCIETY QMQ R 69591, GUARD 69- TACKLE 45963 Quill and Scroll Society TOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL has member- ship in the National Quill and Scroll Society, which was organized in Iowa City in 1926 by a group of high school super- visors. The purpose of this honor society is to encourage and reward individual a- chievements in journalism and in allied Helds of creative work. Stockton High Sshool received its membership in April, 1928. This chapter has been very active ever since. The most important work of the group is the selection of material for contests and con- ventions. Members placed in two contests, the first with Irma Mahin's editorial called "EX- tra-curricular Activitiesgv the second with Ralphyne Brady's feature story called "What the Well Dressed High School Stu- dent Is" At present the officers are as follows: president, Jack Brewster, vice-president, Georgia Thanosg and secre- tary-treasurer, Sophia Thanos. In the fall Ralphyne Brady was president. The members this year are Ralphyne Brady and George Capurro, February grad- uatesg and Jack Brewster, Kathleen Gilbert, Vivian Hanley, Albert Hauser, Irma Mahin, Eleanor Mittenmaier, Georgia Thanos, So- phia Thanos, June graduates. The Annual Staff ISHES to express its appreciation to Esther Butters and her advanced composi- those who made possible this year's tion class, Miss Amy Pahl and her art stu- book, especially to Miss L. L. Turner, fac- ulty adviser, who spent much time in super- vising each section of the annual. Others who contributed to the book were Miss dents, and Miss Elizabeth Carden and her typing classes. --ELEANOR MITTENMAIER, Editor. QSYQ 6949, GUARD das TACKLE 453:62 SCENE FROM "SKIDDING," JANUARY SENIOR PLAY Dram a ' E PLAYCRAFTER CLUB, together with the two senior classes, presented an interesting schedule of plays during the past q year. Two one-act mysteries and four! three-act comedies comprised the half dozen dramas offered. The new Playcrafters ini- tiated in the fall were particularly active and acquitted themselves well whenever they appeared. The success of the drama in Stockton High School may be credited to the willing and competent directors: Rich- ard Tate, Mel Bennett, and Miss Georgia Smith, the latter of whom has, in "The Goose Hangs High," proven the value of the play production classes. The Tale of a Shirt," a one-act comedy, was the first production of the year. In this, the loss of a green laundry ticket caused its owner to blunder shirtless into his old apart- ment across the hall in search of something to wear. He is found pillaging the dresser by the female half of a newly wedded couple, who would like to see her name in print. Her husband happens in, and any man who finds his wife with a man in what may be called a state of undress would call for an explanation. Those who saw it know the rest. Jeanette Stamer, Harry Cassidy, Fred Emerald, Bobbin Gay Peck, and Wil- liam Woodward took part. ri y, December 18, was the date upon ' 'c "They'll Do It Every Timev was . ric Walters, William Woodward, G r a Bearrup, Naomi Tate, Hallene Di- ven, Douglas Nelson, Helen Igo, Nina O eil, Al Busch, Nancylee McPhee, and Constance Stormes made up the rather large cast of this comedy, which, like "The Tale of a Shirt," was directed by Richard Tate. The story concerns a college boy who con- ducts a jazz band. He is turned out of his own home, but succeeds despite all handi- caps, with the help of the only girl, of course. Nancylee McPhee, as the colored maid, may be labeled the Supreme Getter- of-Laughs of the "They'll Do It Every Time" cast. The January senior play was "Skid- ding,', a drama of home life with a dash of politics. The story concerns a judge with a large family, who is in danger of not being re-elected, and his daughter, who for a time is willing to risk her happiness by choosing a political career instead of marriage. Everyone knows that Nick Demakopoulos stole the show by consistently stealing every scene he appeared in. He played the part of a live-wire adolescent. Mel Bennett directed the capable cast, which included Douglas Nelson, Alice Peterson, William Wood- QSSQ 59531, GUARD das 'TAcKLE ,K,yG'9 JUNE SENIOR I I ward, Rosemarie Neary, Mabel Diven, Vi- netta Moyes, Ralph Walker, Nick Dema- kopoulos, Bernice Haines, and Fred Simoni. The play was unusually well attended. Two other one-act plays were given during the year. "The Mysterious Will" made novel use of small spotlights placed and manipulated by Morris Silverman. Ralph Walker and Ruth Williamson made love in a dark house on a cold night, in spite of the villainous Douglas Nelson, whom the "mysterious will" honored with a bag- ful of pennies. "The Ghost Story" con- cerned a bashful lover's attempts at a pro- posal and the constant interruptions by a group of irrepressible young people whcm he tried to scare home by telling a creepy story. Who does not recall the catch line, "Yes, Georgeu? Harry Cassidy, Lila Cum- mings, Elton Rule, Evelyn Seliner, Ralph Walker, Morris Silverman, Bob Swenson, Virginia Hoessel, and Margaret Evans had parts. Both of these smaller plays were di- rected by William Woodward. t'The Goose Hangs Highv was presented by the June graduating class on May 26. This moving drama centers around the love and the ambition of two parents for their children, to whom they are trying to give a good education and a desirable social po- "THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME,,' PLA RAFTERS asm ' fasggp GUARD das TACKLE G! sition. The children do not know the family no longer is a wealthy one until the father loses his position in the city hall. The children, instead of bewailfing their poor fortune, step in, take complete com- mand, and prove that American youth has not lost its backbone. The cast was com- posed of James Wootten, Margaret Teter, Naomi Tate, George Allred, Clara Gartner, Lester Randolph, Ed Martin, Douglas Nel- son, Ruth Williamson, Kenneth Byers, Jea- nette Stamer, Bert Goldwater, and Calinor Corpening. The play was directed by Miss Georgia Smith. This year's active ofhcers of the Play- 'IGB' A I . J v Scene From "The Goose Hangs Highf' crafters have been William Woodward, president, Naomi Tate, secretary, Morris Silverman, stage manager, and Bob Swen- son, treasurer. Over fifty students are now active members. The club, which was orga- nized in 1927 by Claude Van Patten, has been successful financially as well as in hav- ing presented many good plays. Miss Geor- gia Smith is now sponsor of the club. In the future more one-act plays will be given, and greater stress laid upon the two senior plays. Social opportunities have not been ne- glected by the Playcrafters. Initiations and parties are given during the year, and an I i PLAYCRAFTERS X President x William Woodward 590Q Qim, GUARD das TACKLE .gq,5g,f5Q JUNE SENIOR PLAY annual banquet is held at the end of the which closed a particularly successful year. year. On May 28, the Playcrafters had their Many graduating Playcrafters intend to banquet at the Clark Hotel. Many dld further their education in dramatics. members of the club attended the affair, AGE William Woodward I heard The break of wave Against a rugged rock. I felt the surge of time long past Come back. I touched A small child,s head, It saw, heard new sensations. I thought: Mine are all old, Too old. I saw a flash- A flash of pain In the unconscious grip Of an old man. Now I Know Death. Death comes, Slow like eternity, In a grip, a surge, a thought, And makes me sadly wish For Heaven. 6915 Qggl, GUARD 219' TACKLE 463:55 i l l w l Calendar September 1: 499 Freshmen sign four year leases on Stockton High, making a total of 2415 students enrolled. New print shop gladdens the eyes of all those who hang out on the campus.-4: Fall football prac- tice begins.-15-16-17: G.A.A. freshman girls in semi-annual freshman reception.-- 16: Eight new members accepted in Play- crafters.-20: Grover Bethards swims the Golden Gate.-22: Detention begins.-28: New telephone installed in "Gat', office.- 29: George Capurro elected president of January graduating class.-30: Dirty cords absotively tabooed by the honorable dean of boys. Bob Blewett and Dorothy Ferguson speak at Junior Red Cross regional conven- tion in Berkeley. New radio installed in the history office. October 2: Galileo ties Stockton in football by the score of 6-6.-6: Johnny Lilly elected president of June senior class. -9: Stockton holds Lowell 0-0.-13-14- 15 : Display of reproductions of pictures by the world's great master-painters. - 14: Julius Miller wins over Bill Dozier in the closest election in the history of the school for student prexy by the vote of 633-631.- 16: Modesto loses to Stockton, 28-19. Herb Dana speaks to students at rally.-21: Alan Porter's and Edwin Comer,s advisers are first to turn in Red Cross Christmas boxes.-24: Social Service girls visit Bret Harte sanatorium.-31: Stockton brow- beats Sacramento to the tune of 21-6. November 1: 12A's select senior sweat- ers to distinguish themselves.-3: Decker team wins adviser basketball league cham- pionship. Year's budget approved by the student council. - 4:Linotype operators stricken by Dan Cupid. Work on 1932 yearbook starts off with a "Bang.,'-6: Col- lege of the Pacific presents program. 177 Christmas boxes sent to Guam by the Ju- nior Red Cross.-7-8: Five boy students scale Sonora Peak. -9: Vocational boys banquet at the Young Men's Christian Association. - 10: Report cards issued, gloomy weather. Bill Kerr's adviser cele- brities report card day and Bill's marriage by putting on the nose bag.-11: High School represented by the band and orches- tra in the Armistice Day parade.-13: Fac- ulty card party at the Philomathean club house for student aid fund.-14: The big day turns out to be a flop, Lodi beating Stockton 6-0.-18: Catherine Humbargar and Louis Vannuccini proclaimed most popular members of faculty, net, 523.00 for student aid. Reginald White and his dog, Wickee, entertain students.-23-24- 25: Teachers suffer for the three days of institute.-26: Polytechnic gets vicious and wipes out Stockton's record by the score of 21-7.-27: Eleven boys represent Hi-Y at the annual Northern California conference at Asilomar.-21-27: Thanksgiving vaca- tion. December 3: Playcrafters present "The Tale cf a Shirt."-6: Irma Mahin receives honorable mention for her editorial in the Pacific Coast section in the Quill and Scroll group contest.-9: John Panizza elected next year's grid captain at the annual foot- ball banquet.-10: Extemporaneous con- test in Ripon, Stockton represented by Bob Blewett, of the public speaking class. Bas- ketball season cflicially opens by Stockton walking away with the cake in the Auburn game, 34-20.-12: California Scholarship Federation meets at Roseville for the annual conclave of the northern region of the so- ciety.- 14: Playcrafters present Q'They'll Do lt Every Time."-14-17: Senior Rough week.-16: Girls' Christmas Jinx put on by the Girls, Athletic Association.- 17: Galen Potter and May Ritter place first in Robert Tittle McKee art contest. Christmas pageant given by music department.-18: Block "Sv close school with dance in the armory.-December 21-January 1: Christ- mas vacation. January 4: Everybody returns to school with the resolution to get A's.-6: Jack McFarland elected editor of the "Cub issue." -14: Weekly staff loses dignity and deigns to dine at the Hotel Clark.-15 : Stockton 69254 QOQQI, GUARD dv- TACKLE 45,3161 beats Modesto in league basketball game by the score of 34-20. Seniors and juniors get together at the affair of the year, the Junior- Senior Prom.-19: Election for the spring semester, Alustiza is president.-21: Janu- ary grads demonstrate ability by the presen- tation of "Skidding." - 27: "Cub,' and "Razz" issue of Guard and Tackle presented for student body's approval. Class Day.- 28: 107 seniors let out into the cruel, cold world.-29: Stockton wins over Lodi by the score of 37-18. February 1: 273 Freshmen enter the school of learning. Helen Gardner, gym teacher, returns to place on faculty after a semester abroad.-3: Misery day-report cards are issued.- 5: Enrollment reaches 2707-largest in school history.-11: Mad- rigals present annual program at the Chil- dren's Home.-12: Tarzan basketeers win sectional C. I. F. championship by defeating Sacramento 31-16. - 25: Miss Catherine I-Iumbargar's adviser boys choose name "So- cial Outcastsf'-27 : Representatives of the weekly go to the Stanford press convention: "Buds O, Blue" given honor rating. March 1: Washington-Lincoln program presented by the public speaking classes and the music department.-4: i'Skippy,' shown for annual fund.-11: Night school class- es present program for Parent-Teachers, student aid fund.-16: "Seven Last Words of Christ" presented by the music depart- ment. 21-25: Spring vacation. April 7-9: Press convention held at the University of California. - 11-14: Bob Blewett goes to Washington D. C. as one of the three delegates of the Junior Red Cross for this state.-14: Senior vaudeville pre- sented for the nominal sum of 10c.-16: Douglas Nelson and Jeanette Stamer speak at the Shakespearian contest held at Mo- desto, and Douglas walks off with first honors for his alma mater. - 20: School weekly rates highest in California at Colum- bia Scholastic Press Association contest.- 22: Pacific entertains high school seniors at Open House. - 26-27: 1200 copies of "Buds O' Blue" issued. - 25-28: Senior Rough Week, dirty cords again.-28: Galen Potter rated first alternate for an art schol- astic contest. Music students awarded. - 28: Fire department comes to rescue vari- ous musical instruments when they are over- come by flood in the basement of the audi- torium. Open House night, crowds of fond parents.-29: 300 students are late for school when power lines of street cars break. No detention. - 29-30: Regional California Scholastic Federation Convention held on this campus. - 30: Sub-League C. I. F. honors won in baseball. Prehistoric bones are unearthed by boy of school. May 4: Philip Dale wins annual beard growing contest. Sophia Thanos wins medal for Gorgas essay contest. Second annual band and orchestra concert. - 5: Joint Hi-Y and Tri-Y Mothers' banquet. Modesto Junior College holds open house.--6: Fred Feary wins boxing title in New York.-7: Student rates on trains to visit "Gobs" in San Francisco. Big time.-18: Thirty-two candidates for ofiicesg Walter Huber elected president. -- 21: Tarzans win baseball and swimming Northern Sectional titles.-22: Band gives concert at Legion Park.--23: Ticket selling contest for annual ends. - 26: "The Goose Hangs Highu presented by 12A seniors. - 28: Chemistry contest. Playcrafters, banquet. - 30: Decoration Day. June 1: Annual issued.-2: "Cub,' issue of Guard and Tackle. - 4: Sectional golf finals at Stockton.-7-8: Musical Olympiad presented by music department.-11: Ita- lian Night. - 16: Class day. - 17: Com- mencement. - 18: And school,s out for two long months. 6935 59591, GUARD dev TACKLE qGjg,f,'Q GIRLS' CHRISTMAS JINX Girls' Christmas Jinx ING a Christmas tree ornament and go to a party! What an inexpensive, jolly way to spend an afternoon! The Girls' Jinx, held on December 17, turned out to be a complete success. As it will probably be the last one to be held, every guest took advantage of the fact and entered whole- heartedly into the spirit of the party. Dur- ing the afternoon, stunts, dances, readings, and musical solos were put on by the best talent that Stockton High School affords. The fact that everyone was in costume helped to make a colorful affair. There were old fashioned ladies, colored people, sailors, gypsies, tomboys, and numerous other types represented. A picture was taken for this annual, and you should see those sophisticated students for once look- ing silly, and-shall we say natural. Of course the refreshments were the most important event of the afternoon. In the red, White, and green decorated gym stood snow covered log cabins from which the guests Were served. Fake trees stood here and there among the mountain houses. There Was one real tree-a Christmas tree decorated with the ornaments, used as part admission tickets. After the party this beautiful tree was taken down to the San Joaquin Welfare Department to be given to an unfortunate family who would other- Wise spend Christmas Without any. In this Way the girls of the school were able to have a good time and also to help give someone else a jolly Christmas. 5:5945 CONGRESSIONAL LIBRARY, WASHINGTON, D. C. V V --SOf3l1LiQlVc1Lhd'I'SOS AGIIHIHIILIEEGIIINIES n Z I i F 3 1 9 E I 5 E 3 2 5 5 2 2 2 5 E E 694591, GUARD 69- TACKLE 1153163 COACHES Athletics QNOTHER SEASON of Stockton High sports and the athletes that made them bright has passed into memory. An- other year, although not as successful, in places, as previous years, is a credit to the school and the fighting hearts that represent lt. As another lighting Tarzan football team goes down in the annals of history, there is yet a year to pass when a Stockton High team failed to fight. The 1931 team held the banners of Blue and White while they strained and battled to the last shot of the gun. Although receiving second place in the C. I. F. League, one will agree that more than ever Stockton High showed the real stuff they were made of. We have also good reason to be proud, staunchly proud, of our basketball team. In spite of the fact that this year's team did not capture the championship, it is generally conceded that Stockton was one of the strongest contenders in the League. This year Auburn, downed early in the season with a crushing score, came back, and with a new-found technique, snatched away the Northern State championship after Stock- ton had won the C. I. F. Central League. Track teams have always had one or two top-notch performers, and this year was not different. But in the main, the material has been insufficient to enable the team to com- pete with strong schools. However, a very successful season was passed, and each year the boys bring more patrons to its meets. This rapid interest ought to bring around a championship team in a short time. Swimming, always a strong sport, did not lose its pedestal in 1932. The paddlers did well, and their series of meets are a credit to them. These boys are made of real stuff, and their small team carried the name of Stockton High in a fine manner. Golf and tennis teams enjoyed more matches this year than ever previously. They are fast becoming leading sports, and their endorsement is rising. Baseball, a newly added sport, did well this year for a premier. It may be forseen that this team will soon be leading the field in its quick rise to promi- nence. To all these stalwart boys, who, though physically alone, were morally supported, let a cheer flare forth. Stockton High may well be proud of her athletes and their rec- ords for 1931-32. 6975 Gsm, GUARD das TACKLE 11635.99 FOOTBALL "A" TEAM Football HEN early in September, 1931, Coach Wallace "Bud,' McKay thought of the coming season, he shuddered. He had but three veterans-Alustiza, Lang, and Panizza. He had a few one-year men besides, but that was all. Julius Trombetta was added to the coaching staff, and the season began with a turnout of over fifty men. For practice, an Alumni team with Car- los Souza as captain was set against the Tar- zans. With Olhasso, Ah Tye, and Alus- tiza leading the attack, the ex-Tarzans were easily dumped 13 to 0. Immediately after this Stockton met the favored San Mateans under the leadership of their new captain, Irvin Lang, and took home their first scalp, 12 to 2. Alustiza went through the Griffen- men in fast fashion, and the Tarzans were off with their first taste of battle. Next on the schedule of games were Galileo and Lowell. These two teams called on every ounce of fight and deception that the Bluemen could offer. They were more experienced and heavier, but the Tarzans kept a tied tally on them both-Galileo 6-6, Lowell, a scoreless tie. After a hectic three weeks run of hard contests, the first League game with Modesto hove in sight. Trombetta and McKay gave more new plays, more defense points and on Friday, October 16, a contingent of 3,000 Stocktonites traveled to Modesto to see "who was who.', Alustiza piled up 163 yards as the locals smeared the Panthers 28 to 19. Predagne and Ah Tye rambled through for considerable gains as Stockton avenged their last year's defeat. Against the Turlock Bulldogs, a small, light eleven, the reserves and varsity showed badly. The melon-pickers lacked substi- tutes and lost the game with a 13 to 6 score. No one thought, after the Turlock mess that Coach McKay could send a team to Sacramento and overthrow them 21 to 6. But he did. The Senators were dumped easily while critics declared that Stockton High was one of the best teams ever seen in action on the Sacramento Junior College field. The ball traveled fast and furiously, and it was only in the fourth quarter on a fumbled pass that the Capitol city boys were able to get their lone score. Then up loomed the Little Big Game! Both Stockton and Lodi had beaten Sacra- mento and Modesto, the game between them would decide the League winner. November 14, 1931. Bands. Crowds. Cheers. The day of days! Twenty-two fighting, determined men on a field. The outcome was 6-0, in favor of Lodi, but Stockton didn,t alibi. Lodi won the Cham- 6985 Gym, GUARD dv- TACKLE I 463:65 pionship, but Stockton hearts were loyal to the men who had doneltheir best. Both teams tore each other wide open in the first quarter, and it was not until late in the second that a 12-yard pass from Seiferling to Okasaki, whence "Okie" gal- loped 15 yards, that the Flames were able to score. Stockton struggled bravely in that sea of mud and water to overcome that crushing lead, but couldn't do it. Mondavi and Alustiza punted and passed for their alma maters, as play after play brought thrills to both sides. Predagne made a 31- yard run in the second half to become one of the immortal heroes of the day. A fight from start to finish, the game showed an excellent quality of football. The winner of the Bay League, Poly- technic of San Francisco, was the last oppo- nent on the schedule. A charity game on Thanksgiving Day brought few fans, be- cause of rainy weather. The heavy Sunset men walked all over Stockton, but in the last minute Frank Alustiza brought his high school career to a thrilling close by gallop- ing 57 yards to a touchdown and ending the game in a 20 to 7 tally. Five wins, two ties, two losses. The Stockton Tarzans consisted of, ends, Massoli, Miller, Hitchcock, Creighton, Jones, Martin, and Pease, tackles, Cecchini, Panizza, Lambert, L. Panizza, Percy Sut- ton, McCan, Pitto, and Wilson, guards, Lang, Guerrero, Dixon, Calvelli, and Silva, centers, Feary, Hauser, and Repetti, quar- terbacks, George, Vitaich, and Lightner, halves, Olhasso, Canlis, Ah Tye, Davies, Predagne, and Presto, fullbacks, Alustiza, Morotti, and Domench. ' THE VARSITY f599Q FDQQI, GUARD dv- TACKLE 11631614 "B" TEAM "BEE" FOOTBALL s JUNIOR VARSITIES, the "Bee" team, under the excellent tutelage of Coach "Hap,' Evans, Went over the scheduled road for 1931 in a rather hazy manner. Lacking both Weight and experience, the boys finished their season with seven losses, one tie, and one victory. They got off to a bad start when they lost to Pittsburg in a smothering 43-0 count. This team and the Galt "Bees,', whom they next played, outweighed the younger boys and were really more of var- sity material. Galt took the Evans boys 14-0. A return game with Pittsburg avenged the burning sting of their first de- feat When they held the Smoky City boys to a 0-O tally. Again they took it on the chin when Manteca rolled over the home- 6 100 towners with a 27 to 0 scalping. Tatum and Kirk played outstandingly as the next game was lost in a hard and gruelling manner to Tracy, with a 13 to 0 marker. The single victory of the season came when 19-O became the score of the St. Mary's "Bee" team game. With Nord- wick and Cotter leading, Stockton gambled against the Lodi lightweights but lost 14-7. A return game with Manteca heard in vain the battlecry as the Buffaloes rolled over the Beemen 31 to 0. The season drew to a close with a close and thrilling contest ending in favor of Preston 7-6. Some out- standing players on the 1931 "Bee" team were Capps, Segarini, Sprigi, Ponder, Kirk, Matta, Affatigato, Drais, Tatum, Martin, Geoffrey, Weaver, Saxton, and Davis. E 634591, GUARD das TACKLE or qq,3g,G,'Q "C" TEAM "CEE', FOOTBALL Q FAST and furious season of six games composed the schedule of Coach Charley Libhardt's 130-pound "Cee" team. The team won four and lost two games while running up 82 points to their oppon- ents' 56. The Babes got off to a flying start when they went to Tracy and brought back the banner with a 12 to 7 tale. Pennini made both touchdowns by snagging the quick passes that the flashy backfield threw him, while Curtis Woolard played a fine game on the line. Tracy, not satisfied with the result of this game, asked for another, which she also lost 18 to 0. Before they had time to rest, the juniors were traveling the next day to Lodi, where despite their fatigue from the game of the previous day, they 6 101 were able to make two touchdowns to end the game at 21-12. Rosen and Short starred for the "Cees.,' A larger and heavier St. Mary's team went before the onslaught as Monarch, Bollignini, and Christiansen led a strong at- tack to wind up a 12-7 score. A practise tilt with the Ione lightweights led to a dis- astrous outcome because of the injuries received by team members in the St. Mary's tussle. The game ended 21-12. Libhart wound the season up in fine style when he took a local aggregation, the Bob Wells' Terrors, to the cleaners with a 16-0 shut-out. The Terrors were thrown for considerable losses, despite their added weight against the "Cees.,' E Q',9,gf.3g, GUARD 49- TACKLE 1163155 Reading from left to right: B. Parsons, Alders, M. Parsons, George, Dinkel fcaptainl, Scott, Mazzera, Bean, Grillo, and Pease 1 f . Basketball ROUNCINGZ fourteen fast quintets to win fifteen out of eighteen games was the sum of a successful Tarzan basket- ball season. Stockton easily took the C. I. F. League championship by defeating Modesto, Sacramento, and Lodi each twice. A large turnout for Coach "Pete" Lenz's basket-shooters brought many new men, but the varsity material used was men who had one year's experience, except Captain Marvin Dinkel, who completed this year his fourth stripe. Opening the season with a double- header, the Bluemen easily dumped Manteca 24-17, and overthrew the Mission Padres 36-21. Stockton next smeared Auburn, last year's Northern State champs, with a 34 to 20 score. A A great surprise came when the Califor- nia Frosh bowed to the Tarzans in a close contest, 17-15. The casaba-swingers de- feated Galileo the same week-end with a tight 20-18 tally. Alders, Bean, the two Parsons and Dinkel had at this time the regular positions on the varsity as Christmas vacation began. During the two weeks "rest" the local boys defeated four flashy aggregations to count up 15 4 points in five games. One of the best games of the year was played as the ex-Tarzans, the Pi Delts, lost a thrilling contest 20-19. The game called for two extra periods to decide the winner. Stockton then took two games from the Oakdale Mustangs. The first in Stockton, 32-17 5 the second at Oakdale, 59-13. Lowell, arriving in Stockton with three A11-city men, was determined to win, but was terribly surprised when it was greeted with a 24-9 score. Manteca next went be- fore the passing-shooting speedy Stockton team with an overwhelming 39-11 score. The Tarzans entered the Panther's den at Modesto to win their first League game, 34-20. Stockton was too fast for the vil- lagers and left them standing, while every man on the Blue team got a chance to play. After winning over one college freshman team, the Tarzans -took on the Stanford Frosh and barely lost 22-21. At the half the Lenz cagers were leading 17-8, but could only score four points in the second quarter. After Sacramento had kept the pace for -51025 Q Qggl, GUARD dv- TACKLE ,lC,yG'9 three quarters, the Bluemen finally got a chance to Work their dead-eye on the ball and take a close contest with a 31-21 score. While the reserves defeated Tracy with a 23-22 tale, the varsity was throwing the ball all over the Pacific gymnasium to take a 37-18 game on the Flames. Jack Bean made 12 points to be the hero of the day while in for only a half. A game with the local St. Mary's Rams ended in 25 -18 as the Blues prepared for the semi-final game with Modesto. The Stanis- laus boys fought hard, but their opposition, as before, was too strong, and they Went down, 28-17. The climax of the C. I. F. Central League came as the Stocktonians defeated the Dragons 31-16 after a terrible trampling contest. Before playing Lodi in a final tilt, the Tarzans journeyed to Moraga Where they took a 32-16 beating from the St. Mary's Frosh. The Blue seconds took a simple Win from Lodi 37-16 to close the League Without a single loss. The Tarzans journeyed to Sonora for a play-off game of the Northern State League and came home with the honors, 34-14. The Mother Lode boys started like a house afire, but soon cooled down in the second quarter, as the Blues tallied up fourteen points. Before the Patterson game, the Cavemen played a sizzling contest with the local St. Mary's team and won by a bare 23-21. Stockton sank eleven fouls to Win the Patterson game 29-12. Another barrier Went down on the Way to the championship as Jack Bean again became the star sharp- shooter. The second quarter revealed an 8-7 lead for the Blues, but the quick team- Work soon overcame the danger, and set the Blues ready for the semi-finals of the league. Auburn, perviously defeated 34-20, be- came the sensational Winners of the semi- final game of the League as they defeated Stockton, 23-17, in an exciting game in the mountain city. A successful season was completed through the efforts of such men as Scott, Grillo, Wheeler, Genetti, Presto, Baskin, Kettle, Lietich, Chesterfield, Beck Parsons, Mick Parsons, Bean, Dinkel, Alders, Pease, George, Mazzera, and Traverso. VARSITY QMQ V 1 H Qgfgl, GUARD dv? TACKLE IIQAGQ "B" TEAM "Bee" Basketball E of the most successful seasons ever passed by a Stockton high"Bee" team was spent this season, when the Babes went through for eight wins out of nine contests to score 218 points to their oppo- nents' 153. They won their first five games without a loss: the Y. M. C. A. Japanese, 17-153 St. Mary's "Been team, 19 -115 Modesto "Been squad, 26-16, Sac- ramento "Bees," 17-95 and Lodi juniors, 26-12. They took their first loss in a practise tilt with the Oakdale Mustangs, 18-10. After this running start, they met the Sacramento "Bees" for the C. I. F. championship. The local boys won in a crushing 32 to 6 score. Only allowing the Drag- ons two field goals and two fouls, the Tarzans went through the Capitol City boys in slaughtering fashion. Troute was high point man, with Hirose and Ratto right on his heels with fine playing. After this another practise game with Ione led to a 24-11 score against them. Lodi next went down, 21-15. At the playoffs for the Nor- thern title, leading only 10 - 8 against Sonora when the whistle blew for the last quarter, the Blue Babes staged a quick rally to score eleven points and take the game 21 to 8. Alustiza took all honors of high scoring, with Troute again fast on his track. The next game re- sulted in a loss when Manteca defeated Stockton 19 - 18 in one of the closest matches observers had ever seen. The teams were tied 10-10 at the half, and it was only in the last minute when the Green and White team sank a foul that they were able to win. Firpo, Kenyon, and Hirose fought bravely for the Blues, but in vain. A Q'104Q mem, GUARD das TACKLE ,IMG Frank Alustiza Tony Calvelli George Canlis John Cecchini Tom Dixon Fred Feary Clarence Alders Jack Bean Marvin Dinkel Marvin Genetti Mario Busalacchi Paul Camp Walter Cottle ,J Ahdrews FloydAAlbright Martin Baskin Richard Donelly, Mgr. Fred Feary Jesse Machado Holden Sanford Bill Daoust A1 George Roy Godfrey ISLULLIK V ' rresluexu, Joe rease Wearers of the Block "S" Football Albert George Al Guerrero Albert Hauser William Hitchcock Orval Jones Irvin Lang Albert George Fred Grillo Emil Mazzera Beck Parsons Jack Dozier Bill Dozier Verne Kinser Joe Pease Tom Reilly, Mgr. Elmyron Cooper Mark Parsons Lloyd Chann Clifton Dobbs Bill Dozier Bob Grogan Bob Joyce John Lilly Edward Martin Julius Miller Julius Olhasso John Panizza Val Panizza Joe Pease Basketball Julius Miller, Mgr. Mark Parsons Joe Pease Swimming Elmer Kitterman, Mgr. Bud Reiman Jack Trantham Track Jack Weierhauser John Panizza Raymond Rookard Maurice Vierra Galen Potter Temzis Thomas Mann Baseball Emil Mazzera Myron McCormack QIOSQ Ed Perry John Predagne Mario Presto Edward Trornbetta Mgr Hudson Vitaich Woodrow Scott Frank Trucco Ray ee er Denzel Troute Bill Tucker William Lynch Frank Barrows Louis Hubbard Beck Parsons George Moran Adolph Morotti Mario Presto GMI, GUARD das TACKLE 11631615 Track URING the winter football season, Coach Bill Kerr's relay team won all of their between-halves contests with other schools. However, after those relays, no sign of track was seen until the cross-coun- try was run. A miniature gold track shoe was given to the winner, Bob Hoopes, who later transferred to Lodi, where he joined the Flame squad. The rest finished in the following order: Barrows, Chann, Baskin, Weirhauser, and Cooper. Things looked bad when Kerr received only 17 answers to his call for track men. Most of these were last year's men, and very few had done anything previously. Feary and Panizza in the shotput, Pease in the javelin, and Andrews and Baskin in the dashes were the only hopes. An interclass meet was held in an attempt to find some more material. A S7-33 score was the re- sult of a meet with the ex-Tarzans, the alumni. Such stars as Krenz, Lally, Bri- ones, Quinn, Fredericks, and Vigna com- pletely smothered the school-goers by tak- ing ten out of eleven firsts. Vigna took the 100 in :10.2, with Barrows right on his heels. No real star was found, and working hard with his scant material, Coach Kerr developed a little team with lots of power. In a meet with five high schools against the Modesto Junior College, Stockton was second high-point high school with 7 M Pease, Baskin, and Moran made points. points, with the relay team winning a second. In a meet with the University of Cali- fornia freshmen with eleven other high schools, the Blues placed but two men. Joe Pease took a third in the javelin, while An- drews ran on the winning relay team. The next week saw Stockton smother Lodi 73M to 37M. The Tarzans took seven firsts and the relay. Baskin took the 100 and 220 dashes with his teammates fast on his heels. The century was run off in :10.2 and the 220 in :23.5. Panizza surprised fans by taking the shotput at 42 feet 3 inch- es. Andrews jumped 20 feet 2 inches to get the blue ribbon for the broad jump. An- drews, Cooper, Dobbs, and Baskin com- posed the relay team. Modesto, having the strongest track team in the C. I. F., didn't surprise anyone when she smeared the Blues 812 to 40 Vg. TRACK TEAM 6.1065 915.-up GUARD ia- 'TACKIE ,IC,yG'9 Jamieson, Panther ace, barely nosed out Captain Baskin in the Sprints, while Hub- bard ran a second in the 440. The javelin proved the Blues' strong event, as Pease and Lynch placed first and second respectively. Fred Feary took the shot with 45 feet, and seconds and thirds in other events com- pleted the rest of the points. The Blue spikers showed their dust to Turlock next with a 67 to S4 tally. An- drews was high point man, taking firsts in the century, furlong, and broad jump and running a lap in the winning relay. Tur- lock took three places in the discus and- managed plenty of seconds and thirds. The first two laps of the relay saw the melon- pickers ahead, but when Dobbs got the baton, the Blues went ahead ten yards in front of Turlock to give the anchor man a good lead for the win. Because their meets fell so close to the California Aggies' invitational meet and the Sacramento Relays, it was impossible for the Blues to enter this year. In the grudge meet between the track- men living on the east side of the tracks and those living on the west, it was the "West, the golden West" that won, 70-52. Andrews of the East made eleven points to again take high honours. The "Bee" track squad smeared the Lodi Babes 56 to 47 the following week when they took 19 out of 33 places. The varsity lagged slowly at che finish of the season, to come fifth in the sub-sec- tional and to go without a score at the sec- tional. Fred Feary, member of the track squad as a shot putter, left his track activities early this year to enter the P. A. A. bouts held at San Francisco. Fred battled his way to the finals, the winning of which gave him che right to go to New York for A. A. U. Championships. It took three hard bouts against more experienced and older fighters before he was acclaimed the National Heavyweight Amateur Champion! He was absent from school about three weeks. 51o7Q 42 1 QM54, GUARD da- TACKLE H6963 A Swimming E of the toughest schedules in many years was laid out for the Blue and White splashers for 1932. Although many of last year's "Bee" men and some varsity men had improved fairly well, the team this year narrowed down a little in stars through the loss of Holt and Bennett in graduation. Coach "Pete" Lenz had his eye on Jack Trantham, and this boy came through for Stockton High in most of the meets to chalk up winning scores. The first pre-season meet was the inter- class swim, which was won by the sopho- mores. The seniors took a clean sweep in theif-6100-yard free-style, with Trantham leading and Patterson and Tucker right on his heels. Kinser and Connor, both sopho- mores, scored 17 points apiece to take high point honors for the meet. Trantham scored 122 points to take honors for the seniors, while Reiman and Lyons took 10 points apiece in representing the junior class. The score was, sophomores, 66, juniors, S6Mg seniors, 3225 and freshmen, 14. The second contest before the regular schedule was a grudge meet between the "North o' Main street boys" and the "South o' Main street boysf, The northerners won with a one-point lead, 64-63, in one of the closest meets ever held. Kinser, Reiman and Kitterman were the high point men. The Nort took the relay and the medley relay and ut five firsts out of thirteen R QX X Q events. Jack Dozier and Torrey Lyons raced the 440 and 50-yard backstroke re- specively in record time to take honors for the North in these events. The local paddlers took all honors and a record when they defeated the strong Sac- ramento Dragons with Captain Trantham lowering the 100-yard free style record by 2 M seconds. Tucker and Busalacchi finished first and second respectively in the 100-yard breast race. Blomerquist of Sacramento took all of the "Bee" events. During the meet Hamilton of Sacramento completely shattered the Northern C. I. F. record and equalled the national record for the SO- yard backstroke. The relay team, com- posed tof Kinser, Reiman, Cottle, and Trantham, took Hrst in :38.1 seconds, while the medley relay of Bill Dozier, Trantham, and Tucker was won in :33 seconds. Cutting off .5 of a second in the 100- yard free style, Trantham led his teammates to another victory as the Blue swimmers smeared the Sacramento Junior College aquatic team 46-27. Jack Dozier suffered his first defeat 'when he lost the 400-yard grind by a slim margin. Trantham made 13 points, with Tucker coming second with a 6 '2f 3 tally. The Blues again took both relays. Because of their change from ,warm pools to cold ocean water, the varsity lost its next meet to the Alameda wave-divers. SWIMMING TEAM QIOSQ Fatty, GUARD das TACKLE ,IQQGB The locals won but five events that day, and two of them were "Bee" class. Reiman won both of these races to become high point man of the meet for the Tarzans. Gilman of Alameda won over Trantham in the remarkable time of :S7M, but Tran- tham came back to win over his opponent in the S0-yard free style race. Tucker and Busalacchi came first and second in order in the 100-yard breast stroke. It didn,t take the Tarzans long to cool their steaming suits from their defeat, as they badly defeated the Lodi Flames the following week in a deluge of 96 to 26 points. The locals took 14 out of a possible 15 places. Trantham, returning to home water, again lowered the 100-yard free style swim when he passed the post in 57.2 seconds. Jack Dozier was again nosed out slimly by Klafke, an exceptionally fast 440 swimmer. Trantham took the S 0-yard free in 26 flat, and Tucker came through for the Blues to win the 100-yard breast stroke in 1:19.2. Kinser took three first places in the meet and swam the winning relay combina- tion to take 1621 points for his alma mater. Two Capitol city teams Went down be- fore the "never say die" Blues when the locals met the Sacramento High splashers and the Sacramento Junior College boys in a three-cornered meet at the Dragon city. The Tarzans gathered 57 points to S45 for the Jayseles and 272 for the high school swimmers. Trantham lowered the S0-yard free style record of 26 flat by cutting off .4 of a second. Tucker and Busalaechi again came through by taking the 100-yard breast stroke race in first and second order. Kinser took first in the 150-yard free, but only a third in the fifty. The Jaysee boys won both of the relays in fairly good time, while Troute and Cooke took second and third respectively in the fancy high dives. Under the guiding tutelage of Coach Lenz, the Tarzans have won the Sectional swimming championship fourteen times and the State championship three times. With these records in mind the Blue and White aquatic team entered the swim-offs for the honors. A meet with Sequoia resulted in a 47-34 win for the Blue divers. Q109Q Gsm, GUARD 49- TACKLE ,If,5s,GQ M inor Sports TENNIS QDHE TENNIS VARSITY opened its season in November when a team com- posed of Holden Sanford, Al Busch, Her- man Sapiro, and Dick Matsui held the South Side Tennis club to tie, 3 matches each. For second competition, most of the Blueboys entered the city championship singles contest. The only high school player to do anything in this match, which was won by Ralph Clay, was Holden Sanford. He defeated Matsui 6-4, 6-4 and Fairall 6-2, 6-0 to get into the semi-finals, whence he lost to Jack Little 6-4, 7-S. After losing matches to San Francisco Polytechnic, Sacramento, and Patterson, the racquet slingers defeated the Lodi ten- nis squad seven matches to two. Matsui, Forward, Sanford, and Mann won singles matches, and Sapiro-Parsons, Mann-B. Do- zier, Forward-Sanford combined together to take all the doubles contests. The Blueboys lost one and won the sec- ond of a two-match series with the Modesto Junior College wielders. Stockton won three out of nine contests in the Hrst match. In the singles Sanford was the only winner, while in the doubles combinations of Bill Dozier with Tommy Mann and Beck Par- sons with Herman Sapiro the Tarzans were victorious. In the second loop the Blue net- men won five out of nine matches and took four of the six singles matches. The re- sults of the match were Fisher CMD d. Dozier CSD, 6-3, 3-6, 6-25 Mann CSD d. Bennett CMD, 6-2, 6-2, Forward CSD d. Laglin CMD, 6-2, 6-2, Parsons CSD d. Greenburg CMD, 6-3, 6-25 Lewis CMD d. Sapiro CSD, 6-2, 6-2g Sanford CSD d. Hef- fernan CMD, 6-1, 6-1. In the doubles San- ford-Forward were the only winning pair. This year was one of the liveliest sea- sons for the tennis varsity. Many games were scheduled to be played in the future, including games for a C. I. F. champion- ship, besides the eight matches already played. The season closed with the C. I. F. finals held at Oak Park. GOLF LY one tournament was held this year in time for print. This was the interclass tournament which was won by Orville Suttles with a score of 74. A tie for second linked Ray Wheeler and Edward Monaghan, with 76 each. Roland Hull was fourth with 77. Coach Lenz arranged schedules with Lodi, Modesto, Sacramento, and Roseville, to be played later in the season. There were eleven boys the ladder. The golf s came through for Stockton high to at Sacramento 13 to 3 1X3 points w ville Suttles in the lead. GOLF TENNIS QIIOPQ 634591, GUARD da- TACKLE 4636! BASEBALL WT WAS through the efforts of Laurence Weare and Bill Carlisle circulating a petition for baseball as a spring sport that the game was brought back to Stockton High after an absence of six years. Over eighty boys turned out, but the team was soon cut down to fourteen members. Winning two out of three games against the St. Mary's Rams and defeating Manteca 11-2 was the starting two weeks for the hurlers. The League opened against Sacra- mento when they lost the first game 8-2. Bill Daoust allowed only seven hits in the second game to take the Dragons 8-3. In the final contest Bob Grogan pitched them to John Lilly to take the Senators with a 10 to 3 tally. Members of the team were Presto, George, Robertson, Mazzera, Cleland, Joyce, Grogan, Daoust, Lilly, and Godfrey. Under Coach "Hap" Evans the boys entered the Northern State playoffs. The sluggers entered the playoffs by tak- ing a close game with Courtland, 4-3. God- frey's homer in the ninth with three men on base helped a lot. The right to enter the semi-Hnals was given the boys when they trounced Roseville 18 to 0. "CEE" BASKETBALL The lightweight basketball team, the "Cees," started their season with the Japan- ese Y. M. C. A. team, to whom they lost 19-13, and the El Dorado "A" team, win- ning 18-16. The St. Mary's "Cees" were next, going down before a 19-12 count. The midgets took two games from the To- kays. The first, 21-11, the second, 17-14. A final contest for C. I. F. honors led to disaster, as the Blues took a 21-14 drubbing from Sacramento. The team: Changala, Peckler, Corren, Wilson, Cohen Pickett, Rosetti, Owens, Goldwater, Pierce, Milos- lavich, Freitas, and Stevens. . QIIIQ in y - er Qsfal, GUARD da- TACKLE 1153153 FACULTY BASKETBALL TEAM For the Hrst time in many years a bas- ketball game ended in a 10-10 tie. This was the Manteca Faculty vs. Stockton Grade-Givers game which opened theTsea- son for the local he-men. With Rogers as captain, the team Went to Modesto to take a 36 - 26 drubbing from the Stanislaus County teachers. Mc'Kay, Evans, Lenz, Solomon, Kerr, Trombetta, and Libhart hacked the Ripon assignment-givers to pieces to take the third and last game of the season with a 13-12 shave. MENZIES CUP WINNERS Competition for the C. M. Menzies Perpetual Trophy, on Which' are engraved names of the boys receiving the most points for their respective heights, weights, and ages in the events assigned to them by the athletic department, had a very successful year. The winners received for themselves separate cups or medals. Out of the six events the following boys made the most points: Class A,iJoe Pease Clstj Martin Baskin C2ndJg Class B, Frank McDonnel Clstj , Silva Misasi, C2ndD 3 Class C, Charles De Witt Clstj , Clifford Hull Q2ndj 5 Class D, Clarence Kirk Klstj, Joseph La Teer C2ndJ. Qing ff! A F BRITISH MUSEUM, LONDON -Iam No 94591, GUARD da TACKLE 45,961 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE G. A. A. Left to right: Top row-Ruth Cundell, basketball mana- ger, Ruth Poole, spring president, Isabelle Long, base- ball managerg Elizabeth Abbott, volley ball manager, Second row-Margaret Evans, tumbling manager, Evelyn Leininger, archery manager, Jean Rossi, tennis manager, Rosemary Neary, fall president, Lyle Sayles, vice-presi- dentg Ruby Eaton, cheer leader. Girls' Athletics ITH the application of the motto, "Every girl in many sports," a glorious epoch in the history of girls' sports in Stockton High has been brought about. The girls are not fatigued after a year of i ' 5' strenuous activity, but each quarter has brought with it more enthusiasm, until the girls' physical education department has reached a "peak of prosperity." The Girls' Athletic Association has seen to it that there was not even a trace of "hard times," or "depression" in its numerous activities. Every girl who took a regular part in an after-school sport either at home or on the campus automatically became a member of the G.A.A. In order to execute the "Every girl in many sports," sports were run throughout the year instead of by seasons, thus enabling more girls to take part for a longer period of time than heretofore. This plan was effectively guided by the following faculty members: Mrs. Agnes D. May, head of the P. E. department, Miss Grace U. Bliss, Miss Helen T. Gardner, Miss Eugenia Grunsky, and Miss Frances Sheltman, and, during the fall, Miss Alida Israel. The sport program included tumbling, basketball, baseball, archery, tennis, swim- ming, volley ball, and the new sport, hockey. Swimming was limited to the spring and fall quarters, and tumbling, to the winter quarter. All other sports ran continuously thrdfighout the year. The program of sports was managed by the G. A. A. Execu- tive Committee, which consists of officers and sport managers. The following girls were elected to fill the oflices of the G. A. A. for the first semester: president, Rosemarie Nearyg vice-president, Constance Stormesg secretary, Charlotte Hawkins. In the sec- ond semester the president was Ruth Pooleg vice-president, Lyle Sayles, and secretary, Charlotte Hawkins. The G. A. A. awarded six types of honors to girls for winning points, which were gained by participation in sports. The circle class numeral was awarded for 100 points, class numeral for 200 points, circle numeral for 200 points, circle "S" for 300 points, Old English "S" for 400 points, sil- ver pin for 500 points, white Old English "Sn for 600 points. QIISIQ 595531: GUARD da TACKLE ,IGEQGW CHAMPION BASEBALL TEAM BASEBALL QLTHOUGH other sports were well sup- ported, baseball has remained the most popular after-school activity. In the first semester one hundred girls were enrolled in baseball, and in the spring semester over one hundred and Hfty came out. Interest in the two baseball series increased greatly during the year. Last fall the interclass series was won by the juniors. Isabel Long was manager and Miss Sheltman supervised the games. Scores were as follows: Sophomores 7 .......s....... .Freshmen 4 Junlors 8 ,........,..,,..,..,,....,, ,Seniors 4 Juniors 2 ss...... . Sophomores 1 A Ft'6Sl1mc1'1 12 ..........-..,,.....,, Seniors 10 TUMBLIN G SQUAD 6116 Over one hundred girls took part in the spring series, which ended June 1. Because of the large number of girls who came out, each class was represented by two teams. The series was not completed in time for the scores to be published in the Annual. June Reed successfully managed baseball from February until June, and Miss Grace U. Bliss was in charge. BASKETBALL QU. THE YEAR ROUND, but especially during the winter months, many of the girl athletes were busily engaged in playing basketball. This sport ranks next to swimming in the number of girls en- rolled, and according to the participants, it is a "reg'lar gamef' The evening of Open House, April 28, the basketball team captained by Ruth Cundell played an exciting game against the women of Mrs. Agnes D. May,s night school class. The girls were victorious in a 9-5 win. Those comprising the team were Marguerite Manaro, Amelia Botto, Elsie Tassano, Mary Mintabery, Evelyn Pellanda, Ruth Cundell, Anita Valtier, Olive Pugh, Charlotte Hawkins, and Evelyn Leininger. Miss Lundquist, Miss Falconbury, and Miss Nix, College of Pacific practice teach- esr, assisted Miss Frances Sheltman in in- structing the girls in basketball. Ruth Cundell served as manager of this sport during the entire year. Girls who are par- ticularly light on their feet and who can think quickly while on the floor usually make good basketball players, according to Mrs. May. VOLLEY BALL Although a comparatively small number of the girls came out for volley ball, it was continued throughout the spring term even though it was originally planned for a winter sport. Elizabeth Abbott was mana- ger of volley ball, and Miss Annett of the College of the Pacific was in charge. Q5 l l 1 l :2ii,iin: raw, GUARD das 'TACKLE 11639.52 TUMBLING PPROXIMATELY twenty-five i iii "A"' girls were kept happy dur- ing the rainy weather taking part in the after-school sport of tumb- ling. Although this activity was open to girls of all classes, the ma- jority of students who joined the group were in the lower classes. The members of the tumbling j class have had a great deal of fun TUMBLING SQUAD this past year doing stunts of vari- ous kinds. They are especially proficient in forward rolls and backward Miss Eugenia Grunsky, assisted by Miss somersaults, and flexibility has been their Randolph and Miss Nix of the College of keynote. Miss Bliss has coached the girls the Pacific, instructed the beginners in the in various stunts, and Margaret Evans fundamentals of swimming. The advanced proved herself a very energetic manager. class consisted of girls who knew how to swim, but who were interested in pleasure swimming. SWIMMING A general swimming meet was held at WIMMING ranked next to baseball in the Olympic Baths the latter part of May, popularity. Last fall there were which called out a number of girls who did about one hundred and twenty-five girls out in both the beginning and the advanced class. In the spring, of the sixty-six who came out for advanced swimming, forty girls attended regularly. This sport is limited to the first and fourth quarters of the school term. not regularly attend the classes at the high school tank. Another important event of the year was the swimming party given by the G. A. A. Executive Committee compli- menting the members of the C. O. P. Physical Education Major Club. Twenty- BASKETBALL TEAM l Qing Fermi, GUARD cas TACKLE qq,yG,'Q Left to right: Jean Katberg, freshman manager 5 Nancy N agro, sophomore manager, Nancy Hatch, swimming supervisor, Elizabeth Abbott, senior manager. four girls attended the party, which was held in the high school tank. Lyle Sayles managed swimming last fall, and Nancy Hatch, in the spring quarter. TENNIS TocKToN HIGH SCHOOL can well be proud of its girl tennis players. The tournament of the past term has been the best for several years, according to Miss Helen T. Gardner, tennis instructor. Coach- ing of beginners was held once a week. Fifteen girls were taught the principles of the game under Jean Rossi, manager, and Miss Gardner. The tournament last semester consisted of doubles and singles, at the beginning of which over fifty girls offered competition. The winner of the singles, which was an- nounced too late for publication, had her name engraved on the F. G. Tollett Trophy. For the two previous years this honor has been won by Claire Wehrsted. Those who reached the double finals are Maxine Oliver and Anna Catherine Edwards. Claire Wehrsted and Maxine Oliver were the final- ists in the singles. ARCI-IERY RCHERY, under Mrs. Agnes D. May's direction was also very popular last term. Most of the students coming out for this sport were lower classmen, and accord- ing to the supervisor there were more girls enrolled in archery during the fall than there were in the spring. Upper classmen who distinguished themselves in this acti- vity were Barbara Shunkle, Evelyn Leinin- ger, and Melba Black. Miss Doris Annett Miss Ruth Nix and Miss Muriel Ingal, prac- tice teachers, assisted Mrs. May in instruct- ing the "Robin Hoodsl' in archery. 3 fp-IISQ TENNIS PLAYERS 59435. GUARD das TACKLE ,IGYGQ HOCKEY E NEWEST SPORT, hockey, has proved itself quite popular among the girls of the psysical education department. Especially fortunate were the girls in Miss Grace Bliss's classes, as they played regular and modified hockey on their weekly field day. When this sport was instituted last September, it was arranged for upper class Old English ' HE OLD ENGLISH MS" SOCIETY was reorganized in 1930 mainly for the purpose of entertainment. Membership is obtained only by earning four hundred points or more on the yellow card, which contains names of sports and a place on a school team. The card is used as a means of keeping a record of all sport activities. Be- sides membership, a pledge receives her nu- meral. The club holds socials and outdoor meetings. There are two important initia- tions held each year. A big initiation was held on March 17. Sixteen girls were brought into the club by girls only, however, sophomores were ad- mitted later in the fall. According to the managers, there was an especially good senior team. In the fall Miss Alida Israel directed hockey, and during the spring, it was under the supervision of Miss Eugenia Grunsky and Miss Pauline Randolph, of the C. O. P. Ruth Poole and Meta McRey- nolds were the managers. 'SH Society wearing green skull caps, gym socks and shoes, and a corsage of spinach. During the lunch hour members of the Old English "S" forced the pledges to eat their lunches in the football field. They were also made to pro- pose to and to make fun of the unfortunate male students nearby. This year the new club house was fin- ished. The old bungalow was remodeled and repainted, with the help of the voca- tional boys, the Key Club, the Kiwanis Club, and the Rotary Club. The girls are plan- ning many dances and get-togethers for next year under the incoming president. HOCKEY TEAM 51195 flfhifl 69591, GUARD das TACKLE Officers for two semesters were, president, De Vossg secretary-treasurer, Virginia Mor- Muriel Van Gilderg vice-president, Helen risg and adviser, Mrs. May. MEMBERS FOR SPRING, 1932 Elizabeth Abbott Bernice Bacon Ralphyne Brady La Verne Christensen Charlotte Clark Rose Clay Ruth Cundell Helen De Voss Mary Ann Fugina Virginia Gardner Ruth Garriott Helen Gilbert Barbara Grubb Catherine Hall Naomi Harris Nancy Hatch Charlotte Hawkins Virginia Holmes Florence Jann Triny Legarra Geraldine Long Isabel Long Evelyn Leininger Thelma Lyster Meta McReynolds Marguerite Manaro Jean Marston Arminta Middleton Barbara Minturn Virginia Morris Daisy Newman Josephine Nunes Audrey O,Neil Alice Peterson Helen Patmon Ruth Poole Olive Pugh Jean Rossi Nettie Robertson Louise Sattui Constance Stormes Evelyn Selinefr Lyle Sayles Evelyn Senior Elsie Tassano Dorothy Villiborghi Muriel Van Gilder, Prfesicienf Winifred Yick Bernice Zwinge OLD ENGLISH "sv SOCIETY - Qing --Galen Potter IIHWE DN GIIUIHIIE GBAMWPUS S 1 1 D TASTE :MA BEANS .nn V A stitch in time. Print shop frosh. Depression's over. Slips that pass in the night. Golf trophy. Printing another issue of the uGaf " Just Friends Christmas Jinx. Almost time to rest. These post graduates! Merely a senior. And some more seniors let out into the World Papa and the children. Just some of the boys. What'cha waiting for? "Arterial" stop. Delegates from the C. S. F. convention Just looking things over. No runs, no hits, no errors. "Sign my annual?" Time to retire. After hours. Merely a freshman. Guaranteed to do eighty. Getting the low-down. High-hats. Open house exhibit. MM '1 'AD A 9 .x,ix-:Mk QLQI, GUARD das TACKLE 115,352 PATRON S AND PATRONESSES Nathan Barbour, M. . .v ,.. -- D F. L. Blackmun, M. D. .... L Stephen N. Blewett. ...,.... Dr. C. A. Broaddus. ........ Dr. Frank P. Burton, ,...,. Burnham Bros. r....rrrr, Dr. W. L. Chalmers ..,. Dr. Craviotto. ....,..........., C. C. DeYoung .......... .... Foltz, Rendon, and Wallace .... Alex L. Fields ........................ Edmond Frost, M. D.. .r..l.. L Dr. Adrian J. Gilbert ...LL...... J. W. Hancock ...L.L.........,..... Drs. C. D. Holliger and F. B. Sheldon . ......,., Dr. W'arren T. McNeil. .L.......................... - Geo. E. Minahen, D. D. R. C. Minor ................ .. .......... - Medico-Drug Co. ...L.. L ...... L Neumiller 85 Ditz ............... Nutter 86 Rutherford .,.L..... W. T. O'Brien ..L.................. Oullahan-Hobin CO. ................................---... Barton J. and Dewey R. Powell, M. D. ........ Curtis M. Robbins .......................-........-.--.. G. H. Rohrbacher, M. D. ...... Dr. W. R. Renwick ........... -------.Medico-Dental Bldg. Medico-Dental Bldg. ------.Bank of America Bldg. Medico-Dental Bldg. Medico-Dental Bldg. N. Sutter St. ----------------------418 E. Main St ,L--------L.Bank of America Bldg. American and Fremont Sts. -------------------------California Bldg. N. Sutter St. --L--------Medico-Dental Bldg. -L--------.Medico-Dental Bldg. Stockton Savings and Loan ----------L.Medico-Dental Bldg. -,-----.Medico-Dental Bldg. -----------Medico-Dental Bldg. --------.Bank of America Bldg. -----------Medico-Dental Bldg. ------,---Bank of America Bldg. S. Sc L. Bank Bldg. E. Weber Ave. --,,--L--12S N. San Joaquin St. -----------L--Medico-Dental Bldg. -------.First National Bank Bldg. ------------MediC0-Dental Bldg. ----------Bank of America Bldg. W. H. Sliger ....................... ......................... 2 9 E. Park St. Dr. Carlton Shepard .......... ............ . Bank of America Bldg. Dr. F. B. Sheldon ................... ..................... M edico-Dental Bldg. Simard 85 Jbfathes, Printers ............... . ......... 17-19-21-23 N. Stanislaus St. Stanley's Shoe Store ................................ .............................. 4 27 E. Main St. Stockton Lodge of Antlers No. 218 ......... ................................... E lks Bldg. T. W. Thomas ..................................... .......................... B elding Bldg. Dr. A. L. Van Meter ................ ............ . Bank of America Bldg. Webb's Bakery ...,......... ....... C alifornia and Harding Way Dr. D. G. Wallace ....... ............... S mith and Lang Bldg. B. C. Wallace ............ ........... S utter and Lindsay St. Dr. R. L. Yelland .............. .............L. 3 4 N. Sutter St. Irving S. Zeimer, M. D. ........ ....... M edico-Dental Bldg. f9'129Q A , C f2MF03?NlA f,ONSf EN'f ?5f gifajlp GUARD das TACKLE 4463535 1 ' MW ynfllflwl' "X e if . all ' is-,gi i-V i'l."liQxlllQ"lli'i'l'1'Q'.. vv it i i 'X lvl nv 'X in 11xsx3xXxNixx. N J, 'uv' H I .l"sllNb'n Qglklwvyi gvbtvvv I wgllplvw " Hi vigil X X X i v MP5 lrvllml, I QQNXNXXXNW M 'v ' i ll 'vvi , ' X 'v,,,v2', M Wx X g 'km' , K 41515 ills iw Trvk,t,i, Mlflwl Q Mi lgkixsssbw axxQgws5lJiu,:.i,w Qmk gy A xl N k IZA i l 1 I will N l I N taped N X " W, A Q q X x smssssxnsl,af,,31,ivegwfqn-3I li x ,ix ! in w ll 'lm W is s W ss THE MAN AGERIAL STAFF express their appreciation to the Merchants and Patrons advertising in the 1932 Guard and Tackle Annual, Who have helped to make this year's book possible by their financial assistance. -JACK BREWSTER, Business Manager. Qing neva Qgal, GUARD des TACKLE f ' ' ,Y Th L d. Q QARCADE fl- was Just nght for the Buggy R1de- m 313-321 East Main Street 33333333333:3 - -Y ' J f R' hr' 3311 2 1 3 3 w '3' :3 - X431r5lty'tUWn 3:l33i UNIVERSITY STYLW CLOTHES "fi: .f" 15E5i5i3E3553EEE3i5ii555555355315211?5332222525332525255-Q222E322E2:2:2:ErE1E1E151E12121E22222E5EQE552521E1253QE522E2E2EQEQEQEQEIEQEEEEESEQEE? I 11'1E555E325E32323E525E5E5E535E5E3E3E3E315151 STOCKTON,S GREATEST ENTERTAINMENT VAL UE Fox - lSIT,ATF?U THEATRE .'4 I S7 Selectecl First-Run Pictures Comjlliments of J. R. HUMPHREYS, Principal Stockton College of Commerce S Courses offered in all business subjects, including: HIGHER ACCOUNTING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SALESMANSI-IIP 115 N. Sutter Street Telephone 3 ZS Qmm Qgcgp GUARD dar TACKLE ,Img LASTING GIFTS FOR GRADUATION llllllll lzxslllxlaaf rm GR ES A i The Best Rightly Priced Wahl Doric Pens . . . Vanities, Beads, 51.00 up J. GLICK an SON CESTABLISHED 18769 "Con1fe11ien2f Credit" H ofel Stockton Bldg. l xi x Present are: Edith Bearclsley, Marshall Stone, Calinor Corpening, Virginia Morris, Eleanora Marty, Albert Hauser, Bill Mobley, Phillip McCan, Alice Klump, Elizabeth Lonsdale, Anne Busalacchi. 51536 QQQI, GUARD das TACKLE qq,3g,f19 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -.. of .. Stockton, California Conducts a General Commercial, Savings, Trust, ana' Safe Deposit Business S AFTER-HOUR DEPOSITORY . . . COMPLIMENTS OF. . . KATTEN 86 EVIARENGO, Inc. "Better Values for Better Buyers" 535-545 East Main Street STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA OLD MISSION LINE Paints and Wall Paper THE STOCKTON PAINT CO. 319 E. Weber . . . Phone 6023 UNION SAFE DEPOSIT BANK Extends Its Compliments to the Class of ,32 S ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Large or Small STOCKTON - CALIFORNIA 51345 Qgfggi GUARD fav TACKLE .4513 HIGH SCHOOL PHARMACY Drugs . . . School Supplies . . . Soda Fountain Candy . . . Student Luucfo S Harding Way and California Street Stockton, California 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 Commercial . . Trust . . Savings . . Bonds . . Safe Deposit Boxes STOCKTON SAVINGS AND LOAN BANK RESOURCES OVER 51o,5oo,ooo.oo Locally Owned Locally Operated I Ataris .. .mg W X QUSQ I QQQI, GUARD dw TACKLE ,ICMQQ . . . Conzjnliuzezzfs of . . . NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION I , BTIONAL HOTEL STOCKTON . . . and . . . Hotel Stockton Coffee Shop and Grill S MRS. A. I. WAGNER, Prop. and Ojncfrafrav' For over 43 years this association has served investors and borrowers of this community. MERCANTILE BLDG. 86 LOAN ASSN. QFORMERLY SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY BLDG. 81 LOAN, I-IAROLD A. NOBLE, Vice-Pres. in Charge 11 S. Hunter Street STOCKTON ---- CALIFORNIA "IVF Wash Everyfbizzg But fha Baby" NATIONAL TOWEL 86 LAUNDRY CO. STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA h 5513652 Qggp GUARD be TACKLE SAVE 2075 CASH AND CARRY SUBWAY CLEANERS GEO. W. DONOHUE DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 6839 Fully Insurer! . . . Lowest Prices uc-me-52 423 E. Miner Ave. Stockton, Cal. GYM ARCH QWQ 1 , Qmgl, GUARD das TACKLE ,K,yGls To My Teacher Be good to me, O teacherg Please, don't fail me nowg Try not to let me flunk- Just juggle the grades somehow. I know I,ve been no model studentg I-Iaven't done my level best, And my Work isn't handed in On time-like all the rest. Maybe on lovely afternoons I have not attended class, My work may have slipped behind A little-please let it pass. I'l1 be better in the futureg I'll give my Word on that. Don't make me repeat this courseg Oh--please, don't leave me flat. I'11 get my future Work on timeg Believe me when I say I shall. Please don't be hard on me, Come on, teacher-be a pal. --LESTER RANDOLPH GRADUATION SUGGESTIONS VALLEY FLORAL CO. 4 Rings Watches Pens Pencils Compacts Scarf Pins S Tloe Stockton Florists GIFTS THAT LAST 5 ...f1f011z... W. C. CHAMPREUX FRIEDBERGERS phom.-.,652 S S 359 E. Main su. Tel. 2416 109 N- Sutter Sr. Stockton QUSQ il . f 3 A - - inef- ? - 1 -l 1 ig ' i 'Yi-L ul ' I-Q-ag vI Sli fl- ing, ' E 0 ... C A'x f' ' 'h'- Q v , 4 Q 57' ,,AX Q I , ' R M wg A' 7' . .-.,N,b BAKER MEMORIAL LIBRARY HANOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE --Raymond Ah 'Tye X X X X l X 1 X X X X X X X X X X -X X Qgwl, GUARB if TACKLE 4639 x-' STUDEBAKER AGAIN LEADS . . S A Year Ago Free Wbeeliiig . . . N ow Safety Glass-Steel Wheels Full Insulated Bodies Widest Tread,s of Any Car Startix-All Safety Features S See That Your Family Gets a Dollars Worth of 1932 Automobile When They Spend a 1932 Dollar S HART L. WEAVER ED. HEss AL. CANNON NEW FIREPROOF BUILDING Goods Insured Against Fire or Theft S HESS-DE LUXE CLEANERS AND DYERS BRING YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS TO US San Joaquin Lumber Company Distributors for Martin Senour Paints, Masonite Products and Iohns Mansville Rooying Phone S58 Scotts Ave. and Madison St. 513963 Qewl, GUARD TACKLE IIGBQEQ T O M S C A L L Y S Hardware - Tools - Stoves S 28 N. California St. Phone 482 aerial E 2""'it ggggger YOLLAND ICE AND FUEL co. Sand Y V 523551 GPhone 5100 Tile Office- El Dorado at Miner Avenue Warehouse-California at Taylor St. Quality Products f y i B U T T E R - N U T i BREAD - ROLLS - SLICED BREAD At Your Grocers y S Gravem-Inglis Baking Co. "Do they have any restrictions at your university?" "Only one" "What is it?,' "Don't get caught." 'A' 'A' i' He-I would like to have some good old-lovin'. She-O.K. Come over to the house and I'11 introduce you to grandma. 'A' 'A' i' New York Gangster-Do you have much control over the city of Chicago? Chicago Gangster-Control . . . even the stop lights are fixed. 61405 QQQI, GUARD ive TACKLE ,Img RICH . . .PURE . . . DELICIOUS O ICE CREAM . . . and . . . MILK AT YOUR DEALER or 3 W I PHONE 640 F55 f .BlRD! Managei Q4 E Eiitmrtlllwmi amd N-A K xx! f AND SIMPSON-GRAY LUMBER co-lkc0NSOLlDATED, EST. l853 Phone 24 f-' Commerce 8 Sonora Sts. STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA Everything to Build With F7"0'l7Z' Fozmrlatioiz to Cloimney FASHION NOTE There will be slight changes in infants Wear from day to day. if if -A' Prof.-You can't sleep in my class. Frosh.-If you would talk lower I could. if i if There's a personal letter for you at the house. "What did it say?" i' 'A' 'A' Sign in bathroom in a local boarding house: "PLEASE CLEAN TUB AFTER BATHING LANDLADYY' 'lr 'A' ai' Mr. Dollar Carriving at a dinner party with familyj--Please an- nounce Mr. and Mrs. Dollar and daughter. New Butler Cannouncing in a loud voicej : Three bucks. Qing l 'l QQQI, GUARD 219' TACKLE ,ICMQQ MILK . . . BUTTER . . . ICE CREAM GGLDEN STATE COMPANY, Ltd. Union and Oak Sts. - Phone 2527 STOCKTON - - - - CALIFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1932 THE STERLING 132 East Main Street fAt Hunter Square, Phone 3400 STOCKTON - - - CALIFORNIA THE NATIONAL THEATRE Extends Its Compliments to the Class of '32 il EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT IS CHINA NIGHT :fr 4 Every Lacly AffClI6lllIg The National OIZ Wedzzesdagz Night Will Receive a Lovely Piece of Salem Chi11awa1fe! ! N 0 D1faufi11gs . . . N 0 Lucky N zmzhers. Ladies- Aileml Every VVed11esclay Night ancl Secure The Complete Sei I I S 51425 935631, GUARD Z9 TACKLE ,Img CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES . . . In College or in Business tloe First Impression Counts . . . Make that First Impression the Best by Buying In Our . . . Young Ladies' and Men's Ready-to-Wear Department r on DRYGOOD 1- C . J 6143Q D l M... , V 'T M 4 3599 GUARD das TACKLE .lG3g,G'5 DRY GOODS, READY TO WEAR AND SHOES REASONABLY PRICED 5 SMITH at LANG I X Kp Main Street at San Joaquin :Y TOC T - - - - - - CALIFORNIA SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1932 W J. C. PENNEY CO, DEPARTMENT STORE Whefe Values Are Greatest STOORTON ----- CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA'S FINEST INLAND THEATRE S FOXp CALIFORNIA My 1 STOCKTON y I CALIFORNIA fit . Showing Only the Best I Ill i f If! T'-f Jia Bees-X, I U Small Boy-Grandmother, when are you going to start playing , football? Grandmother-Why, sonny, I can't play football, Why? ISmall Boy-Well, papa says he is going to buy a new car as soon as you kick off. 'k 'A' if X I "If I rake this caster oil, do you think 1,11 be well enough to get up in the morning?" "Yes . . . long. before morning." if 1 if First Roommate-Where's my golf socks? Second Roommate-What golf socks? First Roommate-The ones with eighteen holes. QIMQ mnwmbg fs Qfwlv V 5!f'f',f GUARD dv TACKLE W , 19', Q! MQ THE fix ?j42,1fb'fX 7'cafAjZpc..,4 Q14 F- . 'E av fs' Q Q fx ' W lllll QW? Gif? O1 REM :USUN ,A . s . r 1 QM' a2W' -ix s w X J Ky '- ' ' , W C 'KN , P if i fWC Wy M W gi? W 5 452 Wm efmmzyffopa 1 f ' . WWW s jWJ?fmff djjmch g WK f fQ ' Mf n . 'Tx s ' I ' lg .'G fN. fax. w - . 4 1' gf PBWQWB A w W ' ' Y L Q1f f f .Q ' H W Q 'Q 41 m wW1M ' ia nj M X A gbbegoxalgyj . UN 2 D, 8 we QQ1' . O fi www 1 5 dxf 'Q iQ? Q146QW N

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

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


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


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


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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