Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1937 volume:
ASQ al nj
Publisbvd Annually by
-IUNE AND FEBRUARY GRADUATES
STOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL
JANET MCGINNISV, Editor
ETIIELYN SANDERS, Ari Editor
DEPARTING FROM THE usual method of
printing a book, the staff this year
hopes to give, not a complete history of
Stockton High School, for that is impossible
in the space allotted, but a clear and con-
cise picture of high school life during the
The Editor and staff have tried long
and thoughtfully to plan an annual that
would please not just a few, but would pic-
ture somewhere in its pages, activities that
touch on every student's daily life. It has
also been their hope that this book of mem-
ories would faithfully portray each phase
of student life: in the classroom, in sports,
at play, and in semi-social life. As its name
signifies, this should bring to the seniors
memories of the happy four years spent
here, and should serve for undergraduates
as an inspiration.
His ANNUAL will serve as a connecting
link between you and the Stockton
High School for years to come. You may
find your future vocation far from this
community and be separated from your
school friends. There will come many oc-
casions when you will renew old acquain-
tances through the medium of this book.
Old experiences, pleasant memories, and
faces, half-forgotten, will be recaptured as
you scan its pages. It will be a treasured
memento, gaining in value as the years pass.
I wish you joy in your possession of this
book and the pleasure it will give you wher-
ever you may be.
-W. Fred Ellis, Principal
W. FRED ELLIS,
ALICE MC INNES.
Dean of Girls
J. C. CAVE.
Dean of Boys
HOMER S. TOMS.
Principal, Night School
IDA C. GREEN
L. LUCILLE TURNER
LILLIAN P. WILLIAMS,
ELLEN DE RUCHIE
MRS. MARIANA HARDEN
ALICE MC INNES
LOUIS J. VANUCCINI
SOCIAL . SCIENCES
WESLEY G. YOUNG
BETTIE MAY BOSWELL
J. W. KERR
JOHN S. LANDRUM
EDNA D. RINSET
MRS. PHOEBE WHITE
JOHN S. REED,
MARY MC GLOTHLIN
B. L. WELKER, Jr.
JAMES C. CORBETT,
ASA L. CAULKINS,
F. ELLIS ELDER
EMMA F. HAWKINS
HARRY J. SNOOK
MRS. HELEN S. ABBOTT
RALPH S. RAVEN
MRS. ELIZABETH OLSON,
FRANK THORNTON SMITH
MRS. LAURA WATSON
LAURENCE N. PEASE.
VERA C. CASS
MRS. ALMA DECKER
MRS. LILIEN EBERHARD
A. R. REELHORN
BERT VAN GILDER
H. B. LENZ,
Head, Boys' P. E,
PETE K. MC CAIN
WALLACE L. MC KAY
FRED F. SOLOMON
MRS. AGNES D. MAY,
Head, Girls' P. E.
GRACE U. BLISS
FLOYD R. LOVE,
EDWIN D. COMER
J. H. HARRISON
J. A. SMITH
MRS. EVELYN STUART
IRA L. VAN VLEAR
GRACE U. BLISS
MRS. LILIEN EBERHARD
IDA C. GREEN
WALLACE L. MC KAY
J. A. SMITH
QIIAULI iX'I'!.'-I S
IN FEBRUARY, 1933, 273 so-called 'Scrubs',
146 of whom were boys and 127 girls,
found their way with weak knees and blank,
expressionless faces to Stockton's one-and-
only high school, ready to begin their drud-
gery of obtaining higher education. They
were as green as any entering freshmen, but
evidently ripened, as most of us do, with
age, for during the course of four years they
brought forth from their midst many schol-
ars, athletes, and leaders who left their
shining marks on the school.
In their second and third years they
were no exceptional class, with no outstand-
ing personagesg but when they became high
and mighty seniors ready to graduate, several
of their number left Hne records in the his-
tory of Stockton High School, some in
sports, some in leadership, and others in
scholarship. Bette Barth, Virginia Wirth and
Kenneth Wong received scholarship seals on
theirdiplomas, entitling them to life mem-
bership in the California Scholarship Federa-
tion. These we will remember for their out-
standing scholarship ability. There were also
eleven who entered the ranks of the Febru-
ary graduating class of 1937 by finishing
their four year high school course in three
and a half years, and we are not to forget
the scholastic ability of some of these. Many
students also received on their diplomas the
gold merit seals which are a means of show-
ing that the student who ,wins one had been
a good citizen in high school, that he had
done extra duty outside 'of class, and that
he had obtained an average merit record of
over 110 merits.
The athletes who left in this class will
not be forgotten for their part in the sport
life of Stockton High. Among them we
have those ever famous football heroes-Joe
Rishwain, Bill Abdallah, Ray Bradfield, Ed
Gagle, Edwin Miller, and Fred Nessler. This
senior class claims one tennis player, Jack
Dixon, who played for four years, and one
member of the swimming team, Fred Van
Dyke. The basketball team felt the loss of
three players: Harry Clements, Irving Pen-
berthy, and Ray Bradiield. Bob Wheeler, a
sprinter on the track team, and Lewis Ford,
known for his many records in polevaulting,
were also missed after the February class
In the 12B term the class was under the
able guidance of Jimmie Lyons, president,
Manuel Belitsky, vice-president, and Lila
Jean Redman, secretary. From this class
came the capable editor, N. J. McNair, and
the equally capable business manager, Mar-
cel Murdock, both on the staff of the Guard
and Tackle. When the class was in the
mightiest of mighty positions, that of 12A's,
they chose Leslie Knoles as presidentg Tom
French, vice-president, and Priscilla Hatch,
secretary, to pilot them during their final
stretch. A few who made themselves known
as capable student leaders entered student
government. Monroe Langdon, after hav-
ing many other important duties, was elect-
ed president of the student body in the fall
semester of '3 6. Bette Barth, who had the
highest scholastic standing in the class,
worked with Monroe as first vice-president.
She was also president of the Girls' League.
This class was fairly represented in the
music department, so their loss was felt
there also. Leslie Knoles, Ed Yelland, and
Monroe Langdon were in the Troubadours,
contributing their best. Jimmie Lyons was
our very efficient drum major and made
some showing at the football games. Nor-
man Profit pounded his way to fame on the
Some of these worthy graduates were
also known for their dramatic abilities. Re-
member Leslie Knoles in the Playcrafters'
play, "Three Cornered Moon"? We remem-
ber other worthy seniors in dramatics. How-
ard Thurston and Priscilla Hatch had out-
standing parts in the senior play, "The
At last the class was ready for gradu-
ation. The theme of the Class Day program
was "The Bridge", and on the night of Com-
mencement 162 students marched solemnly
across the stage in the Civic Auditorium to
receive their diplomas. The two girls with
the highest scholarship records, Bette Barth,
and Virginia Wirth, were the commence-
MONROE N, LANGDON-Academic: Student Body
Pres. Fall '36, Treas. Pan-Pacific Club '36g Circle
"S" Football '343 Troubadours '35-'37g Cast Senior
Play, "The Newspaper Bride" '37g junior Rotarian
'36, '37q Rally Committee '36, '37g Student Con-
trol '35, '36.
BETTE BARTH--Academic: Gold Seal Bearerg 7
Sem. Honor Scholarship, lst Vice-Pres. Student
Body Fall '36g Custodian German Club Spring '36,
Vice-Pres. German Club Fall '365 Cast of "Hi-
Jinlcs at Hollister"5 Commencement Spealcerg Stu-
dent Control Fall '34, Head Student Control Fall
BILL ROBERTS-Academic: Commissioner of Wel-
fare Fall '36g Student Control '36.
MANUEL BELITSKY-Academic: Com. of Organi-
za.g Vice-Pres. Pan-Pacific '35g Vice-Pres. 12B
Classy Sec.-Treas. Pan Pacific '36,'373 Frosh Mana-
ger Football '33g Ass. Ed. G. and T. '36g Sport Ed.
Cub Edition '35g Reporter '36.
FRED VAN DYKE-Academic: Commissioner of
Athletics '36g Block "S's"g 2 Circle "S's".
N. MCNAIR-Academic: Commisioner of Publica-
tions Fall '36g Sec. Quill and Scroll '36, Reporter
G. and T. '35, Sport Editor '36g Editor Cub
Edition '36: Student Control Fall '36.
MARCEL MURDOCK-Academic: Ass't Bus. Mgr.
G. and T. '35, Bus. Mgr. Fall '36.
VIRGINIA WIRTH-Academic: Gold Seal Bearer, 7
Sem. Honor Scholarshipg Vice-Pres. 12A Classg
Vice-Pres. Pan-Pacific '34g Old English "S" '36g
Commencement Speaker, Student Control '36, '37.
PRISCILLA HATCH-Academic: 2 Sem. Honor
Scholarship: St-c'y. IZA Class '36g Sec'y, Spanish
Club "Los Gauchos" '36g Member Student Control
'36g Cast Senior Play "Newspaper Bride" '37.
KENNETH WONG-Commercial: Gold Seal Bear-
erg 7 Sem. Honor Scholarshipg Vice-Pres. Chinese
Club '34, Sec. '35, Pres. '36g Honorable Mention
Chamber of Commerce Essay Contest.
BILL ABDALLAH-Academic: Football Mgr. ZW
Yearsg Handball Ping Bloclc "S", Football.
CHARLES ADAMS, Jr.-Academic: Band Z Yearsg
Orchestra 1 Year.
TAKAKO AIKAWA-Commercial: l Sem. Honor
ROBERT AULT-Academic: Pres. Latin Club '36g
Pres. Quill and Scroll '36g News Ecl. Guard and
Tackle Spring '36, Sports Ed, Fall '36g lst Prize
Block Print McKee Contest Spring '36.
NORMA ROSE AVANSINO-Commercial: Orches-
DOROTHY BARTHOLOMEW-Academic: I Sem.
Honor Scholarshipg Vice-Pres. Latin Club '36, '37.
FERN E. BELVEAL-Academic: Hi-Steppers '34,
RAYMOND BIRD--Academic: Block "S", Footballg
2 Circle "S's", Basketball.
JOHN BONFILIO--Vocational: Graduated in 3M
JOHN F. BOQUIST-Academic: Sec. Hi-Y '36g
Cub Reporter '35g Band 3 Yearsg Z Year Award.
RAY BRADFIELD-fAcaclemic: Block "S" '35, '36.
HELEN BYERS ARENT-Academic.
ROSA CABRAL--Commercial: Gravem-Inglis Essay
NATHAN CHINCHOLO-Academic: Band '33-'36g
HARRY CLEMENTS-Academic: Block "S",
GRANT C. COLLIVER--Academic: Pres. T-Square
Club Fall '365 Circle "S", Footballg Cub Reporter
'35g Band IVZ Yearsg l Year Award.
FERNE DAHL-Academic: Vice-Pres. Girls' League
VIRGINIA DANIELS-Commercial: Gold Merit
Sealg 2 Sem. Honor Scholarshipg Large and Small
Old English "SU: Member Old English "S" '35,
'36g Student Control '36.
PALLO DEFTEREOS-Academic: Z Sem. Honor
Scholarshipg Reporter Guard and Tackle '36,
ANGELO V. DERMATTEI-Academic: Circle "S",
VIRGINIA DE SOTO-Academic: Commercial.
RUDOLPH ORTEZ DIAZ, Jr.-Academic: Chris-
tinn Brothers' High, Sacramento, 3 Years.
RICHARD L. DICK-Academic: Sgt.-at-Arms,
Spanish Club '36g Circle "S", Swimmingg Hand-
ball Doubles Chnmpiong Golf Team '365 Reporter
Guard and Tackle '36.
JACK DIXON-Academic: Vice-Pres. Tennis Club
'35g Captain Tennis Team '36g 3 block "S's", Ten-
nisg Circle "S", Football, Baslcetballg C. I. F.
Doubles Champ. Tennis '35 and '36.
NORBERT DUARTE-Academic: Block "S" Mem-
ber Z Sem,g Circle "S", Tf3ClfQ Circle "S", Basket-
ballg 3 Block "S's", Basketball Mgr.
ALTA M. EDWARDS-Academic.
MARY EMERY-Academic: Cub Reporter G. and T.
'35g Lowell High '34.
FRANK JOHN FASELLT-Commercial.
BONNIE JEAN FLACK-Academic: Cub Reporter
LEW FORD-Academic: Commissioner of Welfare
Fall '36, Sgt.-at-Arms Latin Club, Pres. Pan-Pacif'
icg Circle "S,'g Block "S"g Troubaclours '33, '34g
Student Control '36g Cast Senior Play, "The News-
Pres. Italian Club '36, '37g Basketball Award,
Sports Carnival Dayg Gold Medal in Italian.
FRANK FREITAS-Commercial: Sec.-Treas. Rifle
Clubg Band '33-'36.
TOMMY FRENCH-Academic: Pres. Rifle Club,
EDWARD ALLEN GAGLE-Commercial:
Gold Medals in Shot-putg 3 Block "S's,' in Foot-
ball, 3 Block "Ss, in Track.
DICK GARROW-Vocational. Vocational Cabinet
NADYNE GASKILL-Academic: Attended Cambria
Coast Union High, University High, and John
Marshall Jr. High.
DOMINIC GIUFFRE-Academic: Z Circle "S's",
"Block "Sls,' in Basketball.
BEN GIULIANI-Commercial: Transfer from Hay-
ward 5 Manteca.
ENOCENTS A. GODINEZ-Academic: Pres. Fili-
pino Club ,34, ,35.
ISAMI HAGIO-Academic: Japanese Club Histori-
an '35, '36, Treasurer '36g First Award for Pencil
CARRIE K. HAKEEN-Commercial.
FREDERICK LARENS HANSEN--Academic:
Band and Orchestrag Attended Pendleton High
in Oregon '33,
ROBERT JOHN HIGHFILL-Academic:
Band '34-'37g Orchestra '35g Band Award '35-,379
Woodwind Quintetteg Graduated in 3M Years.
HENRY JOHN WOLTERS-Vocational.
MARILYNN HOWELL-Commercial: 3 Sem. Hon-
or Scholarshipg Sec'y, Old English "S" Fall '36g
Large and Small English "S"3 Delegate for Honor
Scholarship Convention '36g Advisory Board, Girls'
League ,35, '36g Member Girls' Student Control
ROBERT VINCENT IGO-Academic: Football
FRANK M. INAMASU--Academic: 1 Sem. Honor
Scholarshipg Graduated in 3Vz Years.
MASAO INAMASU-Academic: Attended Fulcieolca
Commercial School '29-'33.
DOROTHY TSUYUKE ISHIE-Academic:
Graduated in 3M Years.
JAMES L. KAISER--Academic.
LEO WILBERT KOPP--Vocational: Santa Maria
L. GRAF KROECK-Academic: Block "S" in Track
WALTER LEA-Academic: Graduated in 3V2 Years
JOSEPH F. LOFTUS-Academic.
JIMMIE LYONS-Academic: Custodian '33, 12B
Class Pres.g Pres. Hi-Y '36, '37, Rally Committee
'34-'37g Drum Major '33, '37.
KENNETH McAULEY-Academic: Gold Merit
Seal, Sonora High '33.
ELAINE MCKINSEY-Academic: Old English "S"
'36, Attended Polytechnic High, San Francisco
PABLITA MAESTAS-Academic: Attended Edith
McCurdy Mission 2 Years.
MARGARET JEANNETTE MERRILL-Commer
EDWIN B. MILLER, Jr.-Academic.
ALICE MILLS-Academic: Band '35, '36, Attended
Bret Harte High '34-'36.
DORIS MILLS-Academic: Old English "S" '36.
HARRY D. MISER-Academic.
DOROTHX' TAKAKO MIYATA-Academic:
4 Sem. Honor Scholarship.
ELMER EDWARD MOORE-Commercial.
HERMOGENES L. MORILLO-Academic: Attended
Bohol Institute '29, '30, Guindulman, Bohol, P. I.
SATOSHI MORIVVAKI-Academic: Vice-Pres. Jap-
anese Club '35, Pres. '36.
MARCUS B, MOUNTZ-Commercial: Junior Red
Cross Rep. '34, '35.
ROBERT MOUNTZ-Commercial, Vocational:
Drum and Bugle Corps '33.
JAMES BENSON MUNSON-Academic.
EDWARD PRESCOTT YELLAND--Academic:
Yell-Leader '34-'37g Troubadours '34-'375 Student
Control '36, '37g Rally Committee '34-'37, Class
ARTHUR F. NIELSON-Academic: Rally Commit-
tee '36g Reporter G. and T.g Band '33, '36, Orches-
tra '35, '37g Director High School Dance Orches-
tra, Saxophone Quartet, and Woodwind Quintet.
WALTER G. NOACK-Academic: Band, Orchestra
CLAIRE OFFUTT-Academic: Attended Petaluma
High Fall '35.
ERSUKO ONIZUKA-Academic: l Sem. Honor
LELAND PALMER-Academic: Sec. T-Square Club
LENA PANKOW-Commercial: Old English "S"
'35g Student Control '35g Attended Sulivan Branch
Jr. High, Chicago, Ill. '33.
CHARLES PENBERTHY-Academic: Band '34-'36,
THELMA PICKAR'D-Academic: Staff of G. and
NORMAN RENE PROFFITT-Academic: Honor-
able Mention Ribbon Haggin Art Contestg Attend-
ed Castlemont High, Oakland ,33.
ROBERT HENRY RAAB-Academic: Board of
Directors Travel Club Z Years.
SAMUEL B. REA-Commercial.
LILA JEAN REDMOND-Academic: Sec. 12B
Class '36g Old English "S" '36.
FRANK JOHN REPETTI-Commercial.
LOLA REYNOLDS-Academic: Attended Escalon
JOE RISHWAIN-Commercial: Pres. Block "S"
'36g Z Yr. Block "SH Footballg 1 Yr. Circle "SH
FRED J. ROSSI-Commercial: American Legion
Baseball '36g Ribbon, Cross Country Run '35,
ROBERT H. RUNDELL-Vocational.
L. NOTLEY SAWYER-Academic.
ROY CHARLES SCHAENEMAN-Academic.
ARABELL SHORT-Academic: Orchestra 3 Yearsg
Cast of "As You Like It"g String Ensemble.
MADELEEN NATHELLE SPEETZ EN-Commer
cial: Attended Westlake High, Oakland '32.
ROBERT STANGE-Academic: Attended Lahina-
luna High, Territory of Hawaii.
JAMES DEANE STEMER-Academic: 2 Circle
BARRE STEPHENS-Academic: Pres. S anish Club
Fall '36g Rally Committee '36g Student Control '36.
BILL TEMPLE-Academic: Vice-Pres. T-Square,
Spring '36g Ribbon, Relay Teamg Orchestra '33,
'35q Senior Prom Committeeg Sweater Committee.
GEORGE TERANISHI-Academic: Prize, American
Legion History Test.
ADELE THOMSEN-Commercial: 3 Sem. Honor
Scholarshipg 4th Prize Chamber of Commerce
HOWARD R. THURSTON-Academic: Cast of
"Three-Cornered lVloon"g Cast of Senior Play
"Newspaper Brideng Attended lone High '33-'36.
EDNA VACHINA--Commercial: Old English "S"
Fall '35g Student Control '36.
MILDRED VOGT-Commercial: Attended Galileo
BEATRICE WEBBER-Academic: Attended Sonora
ROBERT O. WHEELER-Commercial: 2 Block
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
BERT A. BECKWITH-Vocational.
ROSA M. DALAMA-Academic: Reporter Guard
and Tackle, '36.
LESLIE KNOLES-Academic: Commissioner of Rec-
ords '35, '36g IZA Class Hres, '3Z:,Pres. Pan-Pav
cificg Troubadours '35-'37g Cast "Three-Cornered
lVloon"g junior Rotarian ,36, '37g Student Control
FEBRUARY CLASS PLAY
CCTHE NEWSPAPER BRIDEH under the di-
rection of David Ritchie, was chosen
for the Senior Play of the February Class.
Those taking part in the play were janet
McGinnis, Monroe Langdon, Gail Scheere,
Maude Alyce Metcalf, Priscilla Hatch,
Howard Thurston, and Lewis Ford.
Vandelyn Harper, portrayed by Janet
McGinnis, was an artist's model whose pic-
ture taken as a bride for a newspaper ad-
vertisement caused the ensuing action of
A publicity stunt for advertising the
play took place when Janet, attired as the
Newspaper Bride, and her husband, How-
ard Thurston, rushed out of the main build-
ing under a shower of rice into a waiting
car decorated with large signs showing the
bride and advertising the play, and accom-
panied by loud horns of following automo-
biles was driven about the downtown sec-
The High School Orchestra, playing
several selections in keeping with the mode
of the play, was directed by Virginia L.
.s.,.aw..,..wa., .ya J f
Above: Stunt Advertising February Senior Play
Left: Cast of "Newspaper Bride"
FOUR YEARS AGO, a flock of little "scrubs"
entered the folds of Stockton High
School. Ah! How well the now mighty seni-
ors remember those first hectic days of ad-
justment. A guilty blush would spread on
their faces when they jumped up at the
forty minute bell in study, only to cower
down under the jeering call of "Scrubs!"
However, these freshmen, made of strong
stock, survived the heckling and asked about
the laws of the school from the deans. After
hearing the rules of the game, out brave
freshmen settled down to the hard grind.
Came the day of the N. R. A. parade. Nat-
urally, the freshies were stuck at the end of
the line, but in the final reckoning they
showed up the mighty seniors. Ending their
first successful year, the freshmen donated
several valuable players to the football team.
At the close of that first year they heaved
a sigh or relief upon at least having lost the
stigma of "scrub',.
Back at school again after a summer
of sunburn, our class became the haughty
sophomores. Remembering their treatment
as freshmen, they worked off their long
stored-up resentment by giving the in-
coming freshies a run for their money. Dis-
dainful of the lowly frosh, the sophomores
felt pride in themselves. They had good
reason to be proud. Had not nineteen of
their members made the Honor Scholarship
Society? Were not some of the class very
able officers of the student body? Several
sophomores tried out in the Shakespearean
contest and won honor for their class. The
next exciting event was the Sports Carnival
The faculty bicycle race proved to be hilar-
ious. Imagine the sophomore's delight at
seeing their dignified teacher speeding
around the track, dignity thrown to the
winds. And so closed the second year with
our class satisfied, and proud of themselves.
Ding! Ding! sounded the school bell
and our class came back a very dignified
group of upperclassmen. They were still
represented on the Honor Scholarship, and
were drill active in school politics. With a
look of pity they sympathized with the little
greenhorns who were taking the usual beat-
ing from the sophomores, who in turn had
had their dose from the now superior juniors.
Feeling that they wanted to be represented
even more in school athletics, the juniors
contributed a few more players for the foot-
ball and basketball teams. After the athletic
season, the school turned its attention to a
new idea which emerged in the form of the
Masc-Fem Review. The juniors felt that
they ought to participate, so they sent their
ablest representatives, who again upheld the
class's high standard of achievement. When
the final day came, the juniors, knowing that
they had worked hard and had won, put
aside their books.
Now enter the seniors on their last lap.
They chose Wayne Bird to lead them as 12B
President. A new department called Play
Production was made up mostly of low
seniors who had a yen for the theatre. Sen-
iors, beginning to think of music, sent some
of their members to Mr. Smith. Many public
speakers sprang up from the 12B class, in
fact the Armistice Day program consisted
mostly of low seniors. As the fall term
drew to an end, the student body election
took place. For the last half year the sen-
iors, now high and mighty, elected for their
class the following officers: Bill Biddick,
president, Wayne Bird, vice-president, Tom
Eslinger, secretary-treasurer, Rolla Garret-
son was elected president of the Student
Body, Rowena Satterburg, first vice-presi-
dent, Nicolina Fickovich, president of Girls'
League. As anyone can see, this class has
been active throughout its high school car-
eer, and as the three hundred seventy-
seven students close their books for the
last time in dear old Stockton High, they
know that they have done their work well.
ROLLA GARRETSON-Academic: Custodian '34,
Pres. Student Body '37, Rally Com. '37, Treas. Hi-
Y, Mgr. Track Team '34, Speaker, Armistice Day
Program, Announcer, Masc-Fem Review, 3 Cir-
cles Track, 2 Blocks, I Circle, Basketball, 3 Men-
zies Awards, 4 Band Awards, Student Control '35-
ROWENA SATTERBERG-Academic: Z Sem. Hon-
or Scholarship, Vice-Pres. Student Body '37, Old
English "S", Student Control '36, '37, High
DOUGLAS POWELL-Academic: Gold Seal, 6 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Comm. Welfare '37, Vice-
Pres. Boys' Science Club '36, Sec. Honor Scholar-
ship '35, Vice-Pres. German Club '36, Circle "S"
in Swimming, Speaker Armistice Day Program '36.
CHRIS PAPAS-Academic: Comm. Athletics '37, Z
Block "S's" in Football, Circle "S" in Basketball,
Speaker Armistice Day Program, Speaker Wash-
JANET MC GINNIS-Academic: Annual Editor
'37, Numerals in Tennis at Galileo, Guard and
Tackle Staff '36, '37, Troubadours '34-'37, Cast
Senior Play "Newspaper Bride", Chemistry Team
'36, Rally Com. '37, Publicity Mgr. "Three Corn-
ered Moon", Publicity Mgr. Playcrafters, Quill
and Scroll, Cast Variety Show.
GEORGE LYONS--Commercial: Ass. Bus. Mgr.
Guard and Tackle '36, Bus. Mgr. '37, Masc-Fem
Review '36, Pres. Quill and Scroll '37, Student
Council '37. 4
WILLIAM BIDDICK-Academic: Gold Seal, 6 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, IZA Class Pres., Sec. Latin
Club '34, Vice-Pres. Honor Scholarship Spring
'36, Treas. Hi-Y Fall '36, Pres. Hi-Y Spring '37,
Pres. Honor Scholarship Fall '36, lst Prize Calif.
History Contest Spring '35, 4th Prize U. S. His-
tory Contest Spring '36, Student Control Fall '35,
Spring '37, Cast "Charm School".
WAYNE E. BIRD-Academic: Commissioner of
Athletics Spring '36, IZB Class Pres., IZA Class
Vice-Pres., Block "S" Sec. '36, 4 Year Varsity
Swimming Team, Circle "S", Track, Z Circle "S's"
Basketball, "B" Team Block, Basketball, Block
"S", Basketball, Menzies Award '33, Student Con-
trol '37, Sport Editor Annual '37.
KARMA CUNDELL-Academic: Sec. IZA Class,
l Sem. Honor Scholarship, Hon. Mention for
Block Print at Haggin Museum, Rally Com. '37.
HELEN CAULKINS-Academic: Gold Seal, 7 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Girls' League Pres. Fall '36,
Vice-Pres. Old English "S" '36, Pres. '37, Student
NICKOLINA FICOVICH-Academic: Gold Seal, 6
Sem. Honor Scholarship, Pres. Girls' League '37,
Sec. IZB Class, Pres. French Club '36, Pres. Phy-
lophysean Club '36, Sec. Honor Scholarship '35.
STUDENT som OFFICERS
MARIE BUNT-Academic: Gold Seal, 6 Sem. Honor
Scholarship, Large and Small Old English US".
IRENE HEIMBACH-Academic: Gold Seal, 5 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Graduated in 3M Years.
GLENN HICKMAN-Commercial: Gold Seal, 6
Sem. Honor Scholarship.
DOROTHY CHIYE KATO-Academic: Gold Seal,
5 Sem. Honor Scholarship, Graduated in 3 W Yrs.
NANCY LOIS ROSSITER-Academic: Gold Seal,
7 Sem. Honor Scholarship, Tracy High, 3 Years.
JEAN STRONG-Academic: Gold Seal, 7 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Pres. IZB Class, Vice-Pres.
Honor Scholarship, Troulaadours '36, '37, Rally
HIROSHI MORITA-Academic: Gold Seal. 7 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Sec. Rifle Club '36, Vice-Pres.
Spanish Club '36, Award, Legion Contest.
ROY TESHIMA-Academic: .Gold Seal, 7 Sem.
Honor Scholarship, Vice-Pres. Japanese Club.
DICK ADAMS-Academic: American Legion Base-
ball '35-'37, Band '33-'37.
WALTER ALLADIO-Academic: Sgt.-at-Arms Ital-
ian Club '34, '35, Pres. Italian Club '35, '36, Italian
Club Award '34, Special Italian Club Medal '35,
Editor "Lo Studente Italiano" '36, '37, Drum and
Bugle Corps '33-'37,
FRANCES MABEL AMESTOY-Commercial.
KAY ANDERSON--Academic: Associate Editor G.
and T. '36, Attended Fairfax High, Hollywood,
LOIS ANNA ANDERSON--Academic.
ELEANOR .ANDREWS-Academic: l Sem. Honor
Pres. Block "S", Circle "S", Track, Basketball,
Football '33, Champ. Intramural Baseball '34,
Menzies Award '35, Z Block "S's" Track, Basket-
ball, Student Control '34-'36,
LOUIS E. ANTONINI--Academic: Orchestra
AMBROSE ARBINI-Academic: Custodian Fall '35,
HOLT ATHERTON-Academic: 1 Sem. Honor
Scholarship, 3 Years B Team, 1 Year Varsity
Swimming, Chairman Armistice Celebration '36,
Prize in U. S. History Contest, Student Control
A. WILLIAM ATWOOD-Academic, Vocational:
Intertype Operator of Guard and Tackle.
BURT ATWOOD-Academic: Sgt.-at-Arms Spanish
Club Spring '35.
CARROLL DUMOND AUSTIN-Academic:
Troubadours Fall ,345 Student Control Fall '36.
FRANCIS BANCHIO-Academic: Pres. Tennis
Club Fall '36, Tennis Mgr. Spring ,37g Z Blocks
and Circle "S", Tennis.
LUCY F. YAMASHITA-Academic: Courtland
High ,33, Y34.
CAROLINE MARY BARRENECHE-Commercial
JACK M. BARRON-Academic.
BILL BAUMAN-Academic: Attended Fresno High
OLECY BAVA-Academic: Circle "S" Football.
HELEN BAXLEY--Academic: Orchestra '34, '355
Cast Variety Show and "The Charm School".
RUSSELL BEAN-Commercial: Sec. Block "S" ,BSQ
2 Block "S's", 1 Circle "S", Baslcetballg 2 Medals
Intramural Baseball, 2 Medals Intramural Basket-
ballg 3 Year Letter, Basketball, Captain '37g Good
JACK R. BELL-Academic.
GRACE V. BEVILACQUA-Commercial,
CASEY BICKLE-Vocational: Block "S" Golf.
MARIAN RITA BIDONDO--Commercial.
GERTRUDE MARIE BIEWEND-Commercial.
MARY WOLF-Academic: Graduated in 3',fQ Years:
Award Art Contest.
LAURA FRANCES BLOSSOM--Academic:
Sec.-Treas. TriAY Club '36, '37, Orchestra '34-'37,
Graduated in VA Years.
JOHN J, BO-Commercial.
ALVERTA BRAUN--Academic: Attended Covina
High School '33, '34.
HALCYON BROWN-Academic: Cast of "Knives
of Syria"g Cast of "Charm School".
MURIEL BROWN-Academic: Cast Variety Show,
Cast "The Charm School".
WILNlA MAE BROWN-Commercial: Girls' High
Steppers 3 Years.
SOPHIE BRUM-Academic: I Sem. Honor Scholar-
ship, Social Sec. Latin Club, Lodi High '35g Letter
L in Lodi, Reporter "Flame" '35, Reporter G. and
T. '37, Attended Lodi High '34, '35,
MERRE BURRIS--Commercial: Pres, English
Class, '34, Archery Award, Essay Contest Award.
ELLA MAE CANNON-Academic: I Sem, Honor
Scholarship: Attended Webb City and Carterville
High Schools in '33, '34, Cast "Charm Schooln.
MARGARET RUTH CARLOCK-Academic:
Cast "Three Cornered Moon".
DOUGLAS CHANDLER--Academic: Z Block "S's,'
in Basketball, 3 in Swimming.
LAURINE M. CLOVV-Commercial: High Steppers
'36g Attended Orleans, Minn., High '34.
CAROLINE M. CODY-Commercial.
MIRIAM CORREN-Academic: Cast "Charm
SALVADOR COSTANZA-Acaiiemic: Bus. Mgr.
"Lo Studente Italianowg Prize, Calif. History Con-
ALICE COX-Academic: Attended Hollister Union
I-hgh '32, 33.
JANE ZITLAU-Academic: Vice-Pres. Social Ser-
MAXINE DAOUST-Academic: Troubadours '35-
'37g Cast "Three Cornered Moon".
ALGYEE DAVIDSON-Academic: Graduated in
DOLORES DE ANGELIS-Commercial.
DOROTHY DE CANDIA-Commercial: Junior
Red Cross Representative.
ROSE DE LUCA--Academic: 3 Sem. Honor Schol-
arshipg Guard and Tackle Reporterg Silver Medal
in Italiang Graduated in 3M Years.
l Year Orchestra.
GERALDINE DELUCHI-Commercial: Typist for
Travel Clubg Cast "Girls' League Hi-Jinx" and
WANNA LEE DILBECK--Commercial.
WAILES DOBSON--Academic: Athletic Award,
Walthill, NelJ.g Attended Walthill High 3 Yrs.
MARY FRANCES EVANS-Academic:
BARBARA FALCONBURY-Academic: Pres. Social
Service ,36-'37g Girls' League Hi-Jinx '36g Student
Control '35, '36.
KATHLEEN LILLIAN FARACLAS-Commercial:
Honorable Mention, Italian Contestg Student Con-
trol '36, 37.
GUY FENDER-Academic: Block "S" Footballg At-
tended Keysion and Hominy Highs.
JEAN FERGUSON-Academic: Vice-Pres. Jr. Music
Clubg Accompanist, Troubadours '36g Member '355
Girls' League Ad. Board '36,
KENNETH FERGUSSON-Academic: Band '36,
WILLIAM FISHER-Academic: Band '35, '36.
MAMIE FONG-Academic: Award Calif. History
GEORGE FOXWLER-Academic: 1 Circle "S" and
Z Block "S's" in Trackg Speaker Washington and
SAM FOX--Commercial: Place Ribbon in Track.
DORIS LEE FRANCIS--Academic.
VIRGINIA JEAN FRATTA-Academic:
Bronze Medal in Italian Contest.
CATHLYN LELA FREEMAN-Academic.
ANN CONSTANCE GALLO--Commercial.
IRVIN GARTNER--Academic: Sec. Hi-Yg Letter in
Tracing Washington-Lincoln Spealcerg Prop, Mgr.
Masc-Fem Reviewg Senior Class Day Committee.
Attended San Rafael High '35.
ALIDA JEAN GIOVANNONI-Commercial:
Italian Medal '36.
MARY GLICK-Academic: Sec. Tri-Y '36g Cast
"Charm School", '37.
GERRY GRAHAM-Academic: Attended Roosevelt
High and Bret Harte Jr. High.
RAYMOND GRANUCCI-Academic: 2 Letters
Traclcg Italian Night Play '34.
VIRGINIA GRAY--Academic: Cast "Charm
PHYLLIS GRIMSHAW-Academic: Sec. Play-
crafters '36, '37.
GEORGE BARTON GROGAN-Academic.
MERVYN HAMLIN-Academic: Vice-Pres. French
Club '36g Band '33-'36g Rally Committee '37.
LAUREN HANDLEY-Academic: Orchestra '33-
'34g Boy's String Quartet '33.
BARBARA HARRISON-Academic: Vice-Pres. Old
English "S"g Troubadours '35-'37.
NO RA HARTLEY-Commercial.
ALICE HATA-Academic: Linden High School '35.
TOM HATANAKA-Academic: Serg.-at-Arms Jap-
anese Clubg Rio Vista High '34.
KIYOKO HATTORI-Academic: Graduated 316
Yearsg 1 Sem. Honor Scholarshipg Sec. Japanese
Club '36, '37.
RICHARD K. HAYASHI-Academic: Circle "S",
Block "S" in Trackg Drum Major.
CLYDE S. HEALY-Academic: Culver City High,
VIRGINIA LOIS HENDERSON-Academic:
Cast Variety Showg Assist. Bus. Mgr. "The Charm
MILDRED HILL-Academic: Band '35g Orchestra
EDITH CLAIR HIXSON-Academic: Old English
WEY SAM HO-Academic: 2 Sem. Honor
ANN HODGKINS-Academic: 5 Sem. Honor Schol-
arship, Sec.-Treas. Social Service Club, Sec. Travel
Club, Student Control '36, '37,
HELEN HARLENE HOFF-Comercial.
JAKE HOFFMAN-Vocational: Student Control
FARYL MORRIS HOLDEN--Commercial, Voca-
GLENDA BERYL HOOD-Academic: Sec. Girls'
League Fall '36, Girls' Adv. Board, Reporter Z
Sem. High Steppers '35.
CLAUDINA HOUSER-Academic: Sec. Girls'
League Fall '34, Girls' Adv. Boardg Sec. Philophy
sean, Girl's Sextette '37.
RODNEY HUCKABAY--Academic: Circle "S" in
Track '35, Block "S" in Track '36, Menzies
Awards, lst in D, '33, lst in C, Spring '31, and
Fall '34, lst in B, Spring '35, Znd in B, Fall '35,
2nd, Spring '36, lst in B, Fall '36.
BARBARA HUGHES-Academic: Librarian,
"Three Cornered Moon", Librarian, "Charm
FRANCES HULL-Academic: Quill and Scroll,
Pres. Tri-Y Fall '36g Student Control Spring '37.
BILL HUNEFELD-Academic: Vice-Pres. Tennis
Club, Cast Variety Show, Cast "Charm School".
UKINO IKAWA-Academic: 5 Sem. Honor Schol-
arship, 2nd Place Gorgas Contest in S. H. S.
JEANETTE INAMASU-Academic: Vice-Pres.
Japanese Club '37.
VIRGINIA INOUYE-Academic: Serg.-at-Arms
and Sec. Japanese Club.
HENRY IWANA-Academic: l Sem. Honor
GORDON JACOBS-Academic: Troubadours '36g
Cast "Three Cornered Moon".
ERIC JACOBSEIN-Academic: 2 Circle "S's" in
Football, 2 Blocks, Footballg Member Bloclc "S"
HELEN JEFFERSON-Commercial: Graduated 3W
Yearsg Attended Balboa High '34.
NYLAN JEUNG-Academic: Vice-Rres. Chinese
Clubg Gorgas Memorial Contest Winner in S. H. S.
JACK KALP-Academic: Treas. Turkey Club '35g
Bee Club '36g Roosevelt High '3 3.
KIMI KAM IBAYASHI-Commercial.
GRACE KANEDA-Academic: 1 Sem. Honor Schol-
arshipg Orchestra '37g- Cast of Variety Show.
THEODORE EDWARD ZYWINGE-Academic:
1 Year Football.
GEORGE KEEN-Academic: Menzies Award '34.
JEANNE KENYON--Commercial: Old English "S"
JESSE KIM-Academic: Z Sem. Honor Scholarship.
DAVID KINCHEN-Academic: Sec. Land Leveling
Clubg Sec. Pork Clubg Band '33.
SAM KING-Academic: I Sem Honor Scholarshipg
Band '35g String Quartet '36g Graduated in 3M
FRED KLEMEYER-Academic: Band '35.
MILDRED KO-Commercial: Fresno High '35.
CHRISTINA KUBOTA--Academic: Z Sem. Honor
JACK LACEY-Academic: Reporter G. and T.g Lit-
erary Leaflet Editor First Issueg Cast "Charm
JOHN LAlVlPlVlAN-Academic: Prize, Legion
FRANCES LANCASTER-Academic: Vice-Pres.
Girls' League '37g Old English "S" '36, '373
Student Control '36.
ADELE LEE-Commercial: Escalon High '33.
DOROTHY THOMPSON LEWIS-Academic.
ALAN LIGHTNER-Academic: Serg.-at-Arms
Block "S" '375 Circle "S" Baslcetballg Block "S"
Footballg Jr. Legion Baseball '35-'37g Reno High
GLA DYS LILLYBRIDGE-Commercial.
NANCY JANE LONG-Commercial: Student
Control '35, '36.
HERBERT LOUIE-Commercial: Sacramento
STANLEY LOY-Academic: Galileo High School
HAR RIET LUCAS-Commercial.
BRADEN LUTZ-Commercial: Treas., Vice-Pres.
Block US" Societyg 2 Block "S's" Football, Circle
"S" Football, Basketballg Student Control '36.
OLIVER MC ADAMS-Vocational: Z Sem. Honor
THELMA MC ALLISTER-Academic.
GLEN MC-CLURE-Academic: Sutter Creek High
ELAINE MC CORMICK-Commercial.
HAZELEE MC GLOTHEN-Commercial.
HARRY MC INTIRE-Vocational.
EMERSON MC KINDSAY-Academic: Exchange
Editor Guard and Tackleg Berenclo Jr. High
School, Los Angeles.
YOLANDA MAFFEI-Academic: Manteca High
GUIDO MARENGO, Jr.-Academic.
MILDRED MARSH-Commercial: Orchestra ,34-
'37g Orchestra Award.
RAY "BUD" MARSH-Academic: Vice-Pres Eng-
lish Class '343 Vice-Pres. Block "S"g Block "S"
Football, 3 Block "Sls" Basketball, Circle "S"
Basketballg Member Block "SU Society.
MARY DAY MARTIN-Academic: Pres Tri-Y '37,
ZENICHI MASUDA-Academic: Speaker Washing-
ton-Lincoln Programg Winner at U. C. in Japanese
MURIEL MELLO-Academic: Vice-Pres. Philophy-
sean Club '36g Girls' Advisory Board.
AVIS MERRIMAN:-Academic: 1 Sem. Honor
Scholarshipg University High '34, Berkeley High
NIAUDE ALYCE METCALF-Academic: Exchange
Editor Guard and Tackle: Rally Skit '36g Cast
"Newspaper Brideng High Steppersg Stage-Crew
"Three Cornered Moon"g Cast Senior Play "Charm
CAROL BETH MEYERS-Academic: Vice-Pres.
Girls' Leagueg Pres. Old English "Sn '36g High
Steppers '35g Red Cross Rep. '36g Vice-Pres. Phil-
ophysean '36g Girls' Advisory Board '35.
CHARLES H, MILLER-Academic.
MARY ANN MILLER-Academic: High Steppers
FRED MONOTTI-Commercial: 2 Block "S's"
,IAYNE MOORE-Commercial .
CHARLES MORTON--Academic: Circle "SU
LILLIAN NAGEL-Commercial: Orchestra '34, '35.
MARY JANE NASH-Academic: Vice-Pres. Tri-Yg
. Reporter Guard and Tackle, News Editor '36, As-
sociate Editor Annualg Red Cross Rep. '37g Rally
Com. ,375 High Steppers '34, '35g Publicity and
Cast of Variety Show '37g Attended Roosevelt Jr.
High, San Jose '33g Quill and Scroll.
BEN NASON-Academic: Sec. Turkey Club '363
Treas. Pork Club '37g Vice-Pres. Land Leveling
MAY NEH ER-Commercial.
ANNE CAROLINE NELSON--Commercial.
DELBERT W, NICHLEY-Commercial.
MANUEL R. NUNES-Vocational: Sec. Vocational
Cabinet '37g Red Cross Rep '34.
LOUISE M. YESCAS-Commercial: Red Cross
Representative '33, '34.
AXEL ODELBERG, Jr.-4Academic.
ROSE R. OGASAWARA-Academic: Z Sem. Honor
RICHARD T. OHM--Academic: Circle "S" in
TED OKERIWAN-Commercial: Attended Fremont
High, Oakland '34.
CH ESTER ORANGES-Academic,
AN ITA ORCUTT -Com mercial.
MASAJI OSHITA-Vocational: 4 Sem. Honor
CAROL LOUISE PANKOW-Academic: Attended
Carl Shurz High '55,
BILL F, PANTHLOPULOS-Academic.
RUBY I,II.I.IAN PATTERSON-Academic:
Orchestra, Henldsburg High: Pres. Girls' Tumb-
IRVING PENBFRTHY-Academic: Circle "S",
Block NS". Basltetballg Troubadours '56, '37g Cast
LEONARD PORES-Academic: Sport Eclitor Cub
Edition '36g Bancl '33, '34g Student Control '36q
Rally Com. '37.
PAUL PRATER--Academic: Fremont High, Neb.
MAXINE KATHRYN PULAS-Academic: Sec. Jr.
Red Cross '36,
MERRILL QUICK-Vocational: Vocational Pres.
'36: Student Control '37,
MARY OD ELL RANNEY-Academic.
BETTY JANE RICE--Academic: Member Old Eng-
liah "Sup High Steppersg Red Cross Rep. '33.
VIRGINIA JEAN RISHWAIN-Commercial:
Old English "S"g Student Control.
HERBERT ROSS-Academic: Cast Masc- Fem
SAM RUVKUN-Academic: 2 Sem. Honor Schol-
arshipg Cub Editor Guard and Tackle '36g Orches-
tra '36g Quill and Scroll.
VERNON SAATHOFF---Academic: Tracy High
MINORU B. SAIKI-Academic: 2 Sem. Honor
RICHARD SALES-Academic: Football '36,
ETHELYN SANDERS-Academic: Art Editor of
Annualg Art Work.for Guard and Tackleg Cast
Variety Showg Senior Announcement Com.
PAUL S. SANGUINETTI-Vocational.
FAYE SATTERBERG-Academic: High Steppers.
GAIL SCHEERE-Academic: Cast "Newspaper
Brideng Masc-Fem Revueg Prop. Mistress "Three
MARTHA SCHNOOR1Academic: Attended Nor-
AMY SCHROEDER-Academic: Graduated in 3M
RAE MARIE SCHWARTZLER-Commercial.
WANDA SHAYNE-Academic: Attended Newman
CHARLOTTE SH EPARD-Commercial.
GEORGE SHIMA-Academic: Historian Japanese
Club '37g Mgr. Track Team '37g Circle "S" in
Traclcq Block "S" in Trackg Student Control '36.
ELWYN L. SIMARD-Academic: Troubadours
ARDIS EVONNE SINGLETON-Academic:
Red Cross Rep. '34, '35.
VERYLN SJOQUIST-Academic: Prize in Haggin
LOIS VAILE SMITH-Academic.
BILL SNYDER-Academic, Central High '35g Lodi
NORMA SOUTHWOOD-Commercial: Attended
Pocatello High, Idaho '35.
STANTON St. PETER-Academic.
PEARL SWEET-Academic: 1 Sem Honor Scholar-
shipg Student Control '35,
RANDALL S. TAKAHASHI-Academic.
STANLEY TAKEHIRO-Academic: 1 Sem. Honor
Scholarshipg Drum and Bugle Corps '34g Circle
"SH in Track.
CAROL TANAKA-Academic: 5 Sem Honor Schol-
arshipg Sec. Spanish Cluhg Orchestra ,36.
HAROLD TAYLOR-Academic: Cartoonist, Guard
and Tackle '36, '37g Prize, McKee Art Contest.
JUNE YAMAGUCHI--Academic: Sergt. -at-Arms
and Social Chairman Japanese Clulng Lodi High
JACK TENER-Academic: Band '33, '34,
JOE THORNTON--Academic: Menzies Awardg
Block "S" in Traclcg Circle "S" in Traclcg Rally
Com. '37g Troubaclours '34-'37g Student Control
'37g Cast "Charm School".
GLADYS TOKUNAYA-Commercial: I Sem.
HERBERT TOUT-Academic: 4 Sem. Honor Schol-
arshipg Award in Cal. Hist Contestg lst Prize, U.
S. Hist. Contest '36g Student Control '37.
MARY EDITH TRUMBO-Commercial.
TERUKO TSUNEKAWA-Academic: Graduated in
316 Years: Small English "S"g Member Old
WILBUR ORVILLE WRIGHT-Academic: Block
"S"g B Teamg Band '36, '37g Student Control '37.
RIETTA VAN BUSKIRK-Academic.
MAE LOUISE VIGNOLO-Academic: Graduated
in 3',Q Yearsg Sec. Quill and Scroll: Asst. Bus. Mgr.
Italian Papcrg Joke Editorg Merit Sealy Quill and
Scroll: Honorable Mention Italian Contestg An-
nual Staff '37, Reporter '36, ,37.
BARBARA JEAN WALLACE-Academic: Los
Gatos Union High '34-'36,
CHARLOTTE WALLACE-Academic: l Sem.
YOSHIKO MARY WATANABE-Academic:
4 Sem. Honor Scholarshipg Ripon High '36.
Band '34-'37g Masc-Fem. Revue.
BOB WEAVER-Commercial: Pres. Rifle Club '36g
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
JESSIE M. BARNES-Academic: Treble Cleff, Lodi
Highg Attended Lodi High.
TOM ESLINGER-Academic: Block "S", Track.
IRVING WONG-Academic: Vice-Pres. T-Square
Club '36, Commander Aeronautics Club.
JOHN PHILLIP WONG-Academic: Vice-Pres.
ROBERT D. WONG-Academic: Vice-Pres. Chinese
Club '36, Pres. Chinese Club '36, '37.
VVANDA NANCY WONG-Academic: Rio Vista
SUSUMU ITO-Academic: Guard and Tackle
CHARLES TELLES-Vocational: Red Cross Rep.
'36-'375 Winner, National Color Contest.
Reporter '35, '36.
ED SATHER-Vocational: Reno High '34, '35.
MILDRED TOSHIKO YANO-Academic: Gradua-
Fall and Spring Rally Committees
ted in 316 Yearsg 1 Sem. Honor Scholarship,
Right: Cast of "Charm School"
Below: Stage Crew June Senior Play
JUNE SENIOR PLAY
IN SHARP CONTRAST to the sophisticated
comedy of the February class play, the
June class presented their production, "The
Charm School" in the High School audi-
torium May 28. Austin Bevans, played by
Carroll Austin, is left a girls' school by an
aunt. He arrives at the school to find anti-
quated methods and books being used. Of
course, all the girls immediately fall in love
with him, and he decides to re-make the
school on modern lines. Scenes in the class-
rooms and the girls' dorm are all humorously
depicted. The girls have meetings which
call forth giggles from the audience when
they try to conform to parliamentary law
in making their motions and generally con-
ducting business. The girls are about ready
to leave school and go home when the young
owner and his friends appear. They im-
mediately change their minds for some silly
reason or other, and decide to stay at the
Most of the cast had had experience
in some type of dramatics before, so their
parts were very well interpreted. Those in
the cast were Miriam Corren, Maxine
Daoust, Halcyon Brown, Carroll Austin,
Bill Biddick, Muriel Brown, Gail Scheere,
Maude Metcalf, Jack Lacey, Joe Thornton,
Bill Hunefeld, Gordon Jacobs, Helen Bax-
ley, Mary Glick, Ella Mae Cannon, and
Virginia Grey. David Ritchie, teacher of
drama, directed the play. The orchestra,
directed by Miss Virginia Short, rendered
three selections during the production.
'mn' 'V' 'N
IN PAS IA 0 R I A Io
HE STUDENT COUNCIL, governing body
of the school, elected by the Associated
Students of Stockton High School, meets
every Tuesday at three o'clock. The most
important activity that the Council under-
took was the presentation of a measure
which awards the members of the Block
"S" a permanent student rate to the games
in which Stockton High participates, and
which was passed by the' Student Body. The
bulk of the work on "The Spring Scramble"
Was done in committees by the council
Officers serving for the fall semester
were president, Monroe Langdon, first vice-
president, Bette Barth, commissioner of
welfare, Lewis Ford and Bill Roberts, com-
missioner of organizations, Manuel Belitsky,
commissioner of athletics, Fred Van Dyke,
commissioner of publications, N. J. McNair,
commissioner of girls, affairs, Helen Caul-
Spring Student Council
Fall Student Council
kins, commissioner of advertising, Marcel
Murdock, recorder, Jess Kinser, custodian,
Officers serving during the spring se-
mester were president, Rolla Garretson,
first vice-president, Rowena Satterburg,
commissioner of organizations, Jack Ditz,
commissioner of athletics, Chris Papas, com-
missioner of publications, Margaret Galla-
gher, commissioner of girls' affairs, Nickie
Ficovich, commissioner of advertising,
George Lyons, recorder, Don La Moine,
custodian, Boyd Thompson.
Mary Elizabeth Kenyon, chairman of
Junior Red Cross, and Janet McGinnis, edi-
tor of the Annual both served the two terms.
ht: Girls' F ll bt d t C t l
B ttom: Boys' and C l I Sp i g St dent Controls
STOCKTON H1cH's STUDENT CONTROL of
1937 has done much toward attaining
its purpose to maintain order. The control
is designed to prevent rowdyism in the halls,
in rallies, and on the campus, and to report
offenders either to Mr. Cave or the Control's
heads, Douglas Powell of the Boys' Control
and Rowena Satterburg of the Girls. Five
demerits are usually the penalty for a second
or third rowdyism offense.
Members of the boys' "police force" for
spring semester were: joe Thornton, Merill
Quick, Rolla Garrettson, Herbert Tout,
Wayne Bird, Bill Biddick, Morgan Noble,
Wilbur Wright, Americ Salvetti, Abel De
Haan, Walter Temme, Don La Moin, Leo
johnson, and Laurance Stephens. Mem-
bers for fall were Lewis Ford, Commissioner
of Welfare, Frank Aniotzbehere, Barre Ste-
phens, Ed Yelland, Bill Roberts, Carroll Aus-
tin, Rolla Garretson, George Shima, Leonard
Pores, Jake Hoffman, Clarence Engelund,
Abel De Haan, Bob Tout, Don La Moine,
and Boyd Thompson.
Girls of the Spring semester control
were: Patricia McNamara, Nicolina Fico-
vich, Ann Hodgkins, Virginia Rishwain,
Frances Hull, Jeanne Marie Marblestone,
Doris Wright, Mervel Hammill, Eleanor
Dondero, Jacqueline Judge, Mary Lou An-
thony, Bernice Altree, Lucille McIntosh,
Helen Furuyam, Margaret Middleton, Lil-
lian Faraclas, and Shirley Phillips. The fall
members consisted of: Bette Barth, vice-
president of the student body, Virginia
Wirth, Priscilla Hatch, Helen Caulkins,
Rowena Sattermurg, Ann Hodgkins, Nich-
olina Ficovich, Alice Jane Gipner, Ruth
Ellis, Jean McCloud, and Dora Dahl.
Commercial student control members
were Lillian Faraclas, Marilyn Howell, Vir-
ginia Daniels, Virginia Rishwain, Lena Piz-
zi, Virginia Williams, Jean Doughty, Betty
Bickle, and Shirley Phillips.
THE TWENTIETH BIRTHDAY of the Girls'
League fborn September 21, 19165 was
observed at the Hrst meeting of the year with
the first president, Mrs. Percy Gallegos, and
a later president, Miss Dorothy Quinn, as
speakers. Other enjoyable programs were
the February installation, Mr. Landrum's
talk on the Orient, and Miss Ada Beverid-
ge's dramatic readings.
The League collects no dues, receiving
one hundred dollars annually from the Stu-
dent Body, and all S. H. S. girls are mem-
bers. Its purpose being the encouragement
and financial support of girls' activities, it
has donated ten dollars each to the Social
Service Club, Old English "S", and for
Play Day, the League also sponsored the
Masc and Fein Revue with the Guard and
Tackle, gave two freshmen parties, and pro-
vided a tree, wreaths, and Christmas parties
for the whole school. Several girls attended
the Girls' League Conference at Hayward
Officers are, Fail, president, Helen Caulkinsg vice-
gesident, Fern Dahlg secretary-treasurer, Claudina
ouserg Sbpring, president, Nickolina. Ficovichg vice-
Emgsident, rances Lancaster: secretary-treasurer, Ruth
HONOR SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY is one of
the most notable organizations of
Stockton High School. The club adviser,
Miss Pearl Sifford, with the presidents and
other officers, has made this a highly organ-
ized group. On the annual privilege day,
members enjoy a trip to some point of in-
terest. This year on March eleventh, the
members visited Sacramento, where they
saw the legislature in session and the Crocker
One of the highest honors obtainable
is the Gold Seal on the graduation diplomas
and the life membership pin, given to those
who have held membership for three-fourths
of their high school career. Several mem-
bers attained this honor in 1937 at both
February and June graduationsi
Many business meetings and the distri-
bution of privilege cards have made this an
active and successful year.
Honor Scholarship Privilege Day
JUNIOR RED CROSS
T HE JUNIOR RED Cnoss has carried out
another successful year with Miss Alice
Mc Innes as faculty adviser. Several meet-
ings were held at which National Red Cross
pictures of the flood disaster were shown
and Miss Sheltman spoke about conditions
in Louisville, her home town. For the flood
relief, 5402.96 was collected by the faculty
In addition five hundred Christmas
menu covers were made for sailors in the
United States fleet. Twenty-four boxes
were given to the needy at Christmas time
and two hundred and eighty-six Christmas
boxes were sent to children in Guam.
junior Red Cross representatives atten-
ded County Council meetings at Stockton
and Lodi and took part in making portfo-
lios, a project for all High Schools of this
Officers: Mary Kenyon, chairmang Virginia Boalt,
vice-chairmang Maxine Pulas, secretary.
Mary Elizabeth Kenyon
SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB
T His PAST YEAR was a successful one for
the Social Service Club. According to
custom, the girls gave their annual ten dol-
lars to the Crippled Children's Fund. A
needy girl received a vacation at camp from
the members, and they made their yearly
visit to the Sunshine School.
At Christmas time the girls provided
a basket of food for a family. Members
also worked in the salvage shop every Satur-
day, as well as helping to secure clothing for
the shop. Each girl visited some invalid
child at least once a week to try to cheer
Money for the club's various activities
was secured by selling candy at school plays
and football games. The club, restricted in
membership, consists of only those who are
really interested in doing welfare work.
Officers are president, Barbara Falconburyg vice-
president, jane Zitlaug secretary, Ann Hodglcins.
Margaret Gallagher Arthur Lewis
HE CONVENTUS LATINUS, one of the
most active clubs in high school, com-
pleted both fall and spring semesters with
interesting and educational plays under
direction of the club adviser, Miss Lilliam
Williams. Other activities were musical
numbers, several readings on Roman life,
and films on "Ancient Rome". This year
was successfully ended with a pageant on
the birthday of Rome in April and a final
play, "God's Descentv.
Officers are president, Robert Ault tgraduated in
Januarymg vice-president, Dorothy Bartholomewg secre-
tary-treasurer, Betty Carter.
HE FRENCH CLUB, which is divided into
two sections, Miss Heggie having the
9B and 9A students and Miss Lukes the
others, is a very active club. Their meetings
are conducted in French, and they usually
sing songs and play different French games.
Once in a while, Miss Lukes gives an educa-
tional talk to the students.
Officers are president, Nicholina Fickovichg vice-
president, Mervyn Hamling secretary-treasurer, Victor
Simpsong reporter, Patricia McNara.
HE SPANISH CLUB, sponsored by Miss
Selna, Miss Anderson, and Miss Binsac-
ca, has tried out something new. The club
has been divided into three groups: "Las
Amapolasv, "Los Gauchos", and "Las Cu-
carachas". The new system is greatly fav-
ored because students can be closer together
and enjoy themselves much more in the
small groups. Meetings held once a month
are for the purpose of making the students
talk Spanish and learn Spanish culture. Skits
are put on. Spanish games are played, and
luncheon meetings are held. There are 110
members in the three clubs combined.
HE GERMAN CLUB originated after the
World War for students who wanted
to study German. Although it was some
time after the club was organized that a
class was started, the German class now ranks
high in Stockton High School's language
department. At present Miss Ellen De Ru-
Ghie is in charge of the club, which is com-
posed of students who are studying or have
Officers are president, Walter Temmeg vice-presi-
dent, Bette Barthg secretary, Aileen Brokaw.
Adelia Roth, Walter Temme
, .sy I
LA PRO-CULTURA ITALIANA
HE Punvoss or La Pro-Cultura Italiana
is to bring to Italian students some
knowledge and appreciation of Italian cul-
ture. This club, sponsored by L. J. Van-
nuccini, teacher of the language, has pro-
gressed much in the last few years. One of
its main achievemenits is sponsoring, editing,
and writing "Lo Studente Italiano", the
Italian club paper. At monthly meetings
programs are given by different Italian clas-
ses. The club holds Italian Night every
june, at which time medals and mentions
of honor from the Italian Government are
distributed. A hundred-dollar scholarship
for college is also offered to the student who
has the most outstanding merit. Member-
ship in the club totals about 200.
Offlcers are prelndent Dorothy Francesconl' vlce-
prenldent, Genevieve Munir secretary, Alblnn Arlltedl:
sergeant!-at-arms, Amerlco bllvettl and Bnverlo Nogere'
HE RAPIDLY Gxowmc and prospering
Japanese Club of more than 325 mem-
bers, under the eihcient sponorship of Miss
Elizabeth Humbargar, achieved many fruit-
ful accomplishments. Carefully planned
programs led to successful bazaars and mov-
ies, and brought in the necessary money for
club expenses and swelled the previously
started Scholarship fund. The annual Jap-
anese Students Conference held in Sacra-
mento promoted better friendship and at-
tained constructive expressions of student
Officers are, Full, president, Satoshi Morirveltig
vice-president, Dorothy Miyntng secretary, Kiyolso Hat-
torig treasurer, Isemi Hsgiog sergeant:-at-arms, june
Yamaguchi and Tom Hatanngsg Spring, president, Roy
Teshimag vice-president, Aynlto Inetnasug secretary, Vir-
ginia Inouyeg treasurer, Tomis Kenmotsug sergeantrnt-
arms, Grace Hagio and Jack Tsudarna.
Nolan THE SPONSORSHIP of H. A. Brad-
ley, mathematics teacher, the Chinese
Club completed another successful year.
Taking an active part in the Sports Carnival
and making a success of the annual social
held for in-coming and out-going Chinese
students of the high school were the biggest
features of the year. Interesting talks on
the different parts of the world were given
at the various meetings.
Offlce holders are presl ents. Robert Wong and Lee-
lle Low: vlce-presidents, Johnny Wong and Nylnn
Jeumr: secrelnr es, Flosnnm Ah Tye and lmml- Wong,
sergesnts-at-arms, Kenneth Jann and Dunn Gong.
LTHOUGH BY FAR THE SMALLEST in the
school, the Filipino Club under the
sponsorship of Miss Catherine Humbargar
is one of the most active. The club includes
all Filipino students in the school and serves
to bring them together. Their activities this
year included a Christmas party in Decem-
ber, and participation in the Spring Scram-
ble and the Pan-Pacific banquet. The most
noted speaker this year was the editor of the
Stockton-Filipino paper, who spoke on the
Philippine Islands after their first year of
fflcers are presldent, Fall, Enocents Godlnez,
Sprlng, Joe Behnrlng vlce-president, Fall, Joe Beharin.
Sprlng, Donnle Blair: secretary-treasurer, Fall Betty
laevblv, Spring, Trinidad God nez: sergeant-at-arms,
hall, incent lllamor, and Spring, Felix Contlllo.
Blossom Ah Tye
QUILL AND SCROLL
IN 1928 the first members from Stockton
High were admitted to the Quill and
Scroll, international honorary society for
high school journalists. The organization's
primary motive is to interest students in
improving their high school paper. At their
meetings, members discuss bad points and
ways to improve the Guard and Tackle.
Requirements are threefold: good
scholastic standing, a considerable amount
of work in newswriting, approval by the
adviser of the club, Miss Turner, and good
character. These requirements are very
high, limiting the membership to ten or
twelve a year. On February 22, seven mem-
bers were formally initiated: Mary Jane
Nash, Sophie Brum, George Lyons, Mae Vig-
nolo, Lenore Cottrell, Margaret Gallagher,
and jack Whipple. Other members of the
club were Janet McGinnis, Frances Hull,
Susumu Ito, Sam Ruvkun, Robert Ault,
and Newton Jasper McNair. A second in-
itiation was held on May 26. U
Officers are for fall, pres dent,NRolJte2 glxlt Q
resident, Susumu Ito: secretary, e 0 P
gfairz for sglxgng, president, George Lyronsi vice-presb
dent, Jack h pp ep secretary, ae ign0l0.
T HIS YEAR has been the most active one
that the Playcrafters have had in a long
time. With the coming of the play pro-
duction classes, Playcrafters have become
active and given a rally skit and a three-act
comedy, "Three Cornered Moon", Many
meetings have been held and a regular con-
stitution of the club has been made. It will
not be long before the Stockton High School
again has its high dramatic standing of sev-
eral years ago. d
Officers are presldent, Jack Holmes, vice pres: ent,
Rowena Satterbergg secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Grimshaw.
BOY'S SCIENCE CLUB
T HE Bovs' SCIENCE CLUB, sponsored by
Sanford Sweet and limited to boys who
make satisfactory grades in science, had in-
teresting meetings during the year. Mr.
Corbett, Who talked on polarized light and
glass, Mr. Elder, who showed slides on the
technology of the moving picture industry,
and Mr. Profitt, who talked on commercial
laboratories, were some of the interesting
speakers who addressed the club.
Officers are president, Abel De Haang vice-presi-
dent, Douglas Powellg secretary-treasurer, Ross Berve.
SOME OF THE subjects discussed this year
by the Philophysean fGirls' Sciencej
Club were "Dentifrices and Cosmetics" by
Dr. Bawden CC. O. PJ 3 "Various Scientific
Features in New York City," by Ellis Elder
of our faculty, "The Universe", by Dr. Pat-
ton QC. O. PJ, "The Value of Chemistry
in the Home", by Mr. Profitt, a local chem-
ist, and "Wild Flowers", by Mrs. Abbott,
' h 9 f5i22fsf3fil13tye861?Sie :15'ZfSidiF2'5l9k'2l2?efilfoI
Zllgadurer, Jlaudina. i-Iouser. y ' y
I-IE INCREASED interest and number of
people traveling during vacations
prompted Mr. Kerr to form the Travel
Club. Its chief aim is to acquaint the mem-
bers with the important things about travel,
such as dress, baggage, passports, and reme-
dies for seasickness. Nineteen persons out
of the limited seventy-five members enjoyed
a trip to Germany in 1936 to see the Olym-
pic Games. Inspection of the Golden Gate
Park and an ocean liner were the main points
of interest on the club's last trip to San
Officers are president, Duff Chapman, first vice-
president, john Dinubilo, second vice-president, Eloise
Smith, secretary, Ann Hodglcins, treasurer, Gong Yut.
I-IE T-SQUARE CLUB, sponsored by H.
G. Bissell, is limited to persons taking
engineering and architectural drawing. The
club makes trips of interest to students in
drawing and has interesting speakers discuss
matters relating to those subjects. Many
of the members have made drawings for
the city on the parking problems and traf-
fic accidents in the streets, and four mem-
bers have made drawings of the port. The
club has about S4 members.
'I'-Square officers are, Big Triangle Jack Bell:
Little Tr angle, Francis Banchlog Sealer, Henry Mooreg
Eraser, Frank Hartley.
NEW AGRICULTURE CLUB was started
last semester under the title of Pork
Production. Starting with one of the best
Hampshire sows on the Pacinc Coast, the
boys raised and butchered the hogs and sold
them in the form of finished products, such
as hams, bacons, and sausages. The club is
sponsored by J. Mitchell Lewis and is ad-
vised by the foremost hog producers of the
'EV ' . '
1 X '
TOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL RIFLE CLUB was
organized in 1934. It seeks to encourage
sportsmanship and to provide instruction
in marksmanship, in safety precautions, and
in the care of rifles. Students under 19 years
of age whose scholarship records are satis-
factory are eligible for membership. The
club has been officially chartered by the
National Rifle Association, and all present
members have qualified for medals for ac-
Officers of the club are president, Hirashl Morltag
vice-president, John Rando phg secretary-treasurer,
Brad ord Setnessg club sponsor, Mr. Rogers.
HE AERONAUTICS CLUB is under the
faculty supervision of Ellis Elder. The
purpose is to further the interest of the boys
in aeronautics. At the meetings, members
bring models that they have built, and dis-
cuss the various types and designs of air-
planes. Military terms are used instead of
the usual names given oflicers of a club.
Irving Wong is the present commander, Capfain
George Keddie is second in command, and Bayard an-
sen is sergeant-at-arms.
HE SOPHOMORE DEBATING CLUB was
organized as the result of a heated con-
troversy between nine girls and four boys
over the King Edward-Wallis Simpson situ-
ation. The discussion gave birth to the
plan for systematic debate, and the club was
formed with Ben H. Lewis, English teacher
and devoted follower of debating, as its
sponsor. To become a member, one must
be a sophomore with college recommending
Officers are Louvan Kohler, president, Jacquelyn
Judge, vice-president, and Jack Czerny, secretary .
AN-PACIFIC CLUB is an organization for
studying history, culture, and peoples
of the Pacific coasts, and for bringing about
a better understanding of these peoples and
theirproblems. The club, numbering 100
members, enjoyed a banquet at a Chinese
restaurant and invited speakers from China,
Japan, and Mexico to talk on various prob-
lems of the Pacific. Adviser is J. W. Kerr.
Officers were president, Carrol Colman, vice-presi-
dent, Bonnie Cowen, secretary, Yoshilce Valanabeg treas-
urer, Tom Hutchison.
NBER THE SUPERVISION of J. Mitchell
Lewis, twenty-one boys of the Turkey
Club completed their sixth successful year
of production. The outstanding feature of
the season was the sale of four hundred hens
for breeding purposes to the best turkey
producer in the world. The club lived up
to its well earned reputation by producing
some of the finest birds on the market.
HE TRI-Y CLUB, which meets at the
homes of the various members every
two weeks, consists of junior and senior girls
interested in charitable and social, projects.
Charity work was done during the Christ-
mas and Easter vacations, and contributions
were made toward flood relief. An enjoy-
able time Was had at a snow party at Big
Trees in the early part of February.
Oflicers are president, Fall, Frances Hull, and
Spring, Mary Day Martin, vice-president, Fall, Mary
Jane Nash, and Spring, Mary Elizabeth Kenyon, secre-
tary-treasurer, Fall, Laura Frances Blossom, and Spring,
Janice McCloud, sergeant-at-arms, Silva Stephens, Mrs.
Phoebe White, sponsor.
HE MOTTO of the Hi-Y is to create,
maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community the high standards
of Christian character. The main activity
this year has been a series of vocational talks
by such men as Dean Corson, Prof. Jonte,
Dr. Eiselen, and Mr. Wesley G. Young. A
basketball league also was organized with the
"Katzenjamimer Kids" fighting it out with
"Dan Dunn's G-Men", and "Flash Gordon's
Officers are president, Fall, Jimmie Lyone, and
Spring, Bill Biddiclc, vice-president, Fall, Douglass Pow-
ell, ancl Spring, Jimmie Powell, secretary, Fall, Jack
Boquist, and Spring, Irvin Gartner, treasurer, Fall, Bill
Biddick, and Spring, Rolla Garretson. Eight committee
chairmen were also at work with these leaders.
His YEAR the Camera Club under the
sponsorship of J. S. Landrum carried
an active program. The object of the
club, numbering about thirty and composed
mostly of boys, is to learn to take better
pictures. Lectures on portraits and on tak-
ing, developing, and printing pictures were
enjoyed at various meetings. Usually on
Saturdays the club made interesting trips
to the country to take pictures, which were
later criticized by experts. The club has no
s IN THE PAsT, the "Guard and Tackle"
again placed high in the Columbia
Scholastic Press Association contest, as an-
nounced in March. Papers published dur-
ing the editorship of N. J. McNair in the
fall semester were submitted and received a
rating in the second place group.
Staff members of the high school week-
ly attended three journalistic conventions.
On October 10, three representatives from
Stockton went to convention at Modesto
Junior College. No awards were made, in-
stead, the technique of building an annual
was the main topic for discussion. Those
attending were David Ritchie, adviser of the
Stockton annual, Janet McGinnis, editor,
and George Lyons, business manager. The
next convention, held at Stanford Universi-
ty on October 31, was wholly concerned
with study and criticism on journalistic
style, news coverage, editorials, typography,
and general appearance. Stockton High,s
"Guard and Tackle" was rated high for the
above mentioned qualities. Ralph Wentz,
adviser, Marcel Murdock, business manager,
George Lyons, assistant manager, Janet Mc
Ginnis, annual editor, N. J. McNair, editor
of the weekly, Kay Anderson associate edi-
tpr, Mary Jane Nash, news editor, and Rob-
ert Ault, sports editor, were present at this
Besides issuing a "Guard and Tackle"
every week, issues of the "Literary Leaflet"
were made and distributed at different times.
English teachers hand in the best compo-
sitions and poems of their students, and these
are put in this paper, which contains only
essays, poems, and stories. The first issue
was set up and arranged by Lenore Cottrell
and Margaret Gallagher, the second by Rita
Grilli and Mae Vignolo, the third by Jack
Moore and Bert Nelson, and fourth by Alice
Jane Gipner and La Verne Christ.
Quill and Scroll national contests were
entered by newswriting students from 'three
classes of students taking this course. David
Ritchie, Ida C. Green, and Lucile Turner
taught journalism groups. Essays, editori-
als, proof-read material, and advertisements
were submitted. Several students received
honorable mention in the national compe-
Miss L. Lucile Turner, adviser of the
Guard and Tackle spent many hours toiling
over the school paper to maintain its high
standard, and to improve it for better hon-
ors than it has already received. She has
succeeded to the extent that the paper is
rated in the upper ten per cent of the high
school publications in the country.
jack Whipple was awarded a gold med-
al at the University of California press con-
vention in April for the best news story
written at the meeting. Eleven representa-
tives from Stockton attended this conven-
tion, among them, Margaret Gallagher, edi-
tor, Jack Whipple, associate editor, Lenore
Cottrell, news editor, and Walter Temme,
sports editor. More than 425 delegates
from all parts of the state were enrolled dur-
ing the three-day session.
STOCKTON HIGH ScHooL can well be
proud of its band under the direction of
Mr. Harold Heisinger. During the San
Joaquin County Fair, the band was alloted
a full day to play for the horse races. It
participated in the 20-30 Club parade and
the Labor Day parade, making itself out-
standing for its orderly marching and bril-
liant new uniforms. The band played for
all the school rallies, football games, and
the Carnival Day parade. Rooters at foot-
ball games thrilled to the playing of snappy
football songs. Answering a request by an
outside organization, the band entertained
the California Ramblers on October 3 by
playing special selections. The most im-
portant musical occasion was the Annual
Band and Orchestra Concert held on May
6 in the High School auditorium, in which
the band had an active part.
The orchestra gave many enjoyable
performances under the leadership of Miss
Virginia Short, who returned recently from
Europe, where she studied under the direc-
tion of outstanding musicians. The orches-
tra appeared in San Francisco on March 23
to play in the California Western Confer-
ence. The orchestra, the band, and the
chorus entertained at the Lodi Festival. Miss
Short has demonstrated to the public her
ability to train the orchestra for radio broad-
casting, for example, the group played over
KWG on October 15. It could adapt it-
self to any occasion, such as the Masc and
Fem Review, with its many changes in
dress and music. On June 8 the Indus-
trial Cavalcade sponsored a program calling
upon most of the music department units,
including the band, orchestra, and chorus.
The advanced songsters of Stockton
High School are the Troubadours, with their
originator and successful leader, Mr. Frank
Thornton Smith. The first group of these
singers was organized ten years ago and pas-
sed on down to the newer members a well-
known name. Members selected from the
chorus are trained to form the Troubadour
group. These students presented selected
songs before a large assembly on Armistice
Day and for the Christmas program. The
Troubadours faithfully continued the cus-
tom of singing carols at Christmas time.
Many Stockton people listened with an ap-
preciative ear to the pleasing carols sung
by this group. These singers were greatly
grieved by the loss of one of their old mem-
bers, Miss Adeline Linscott, at whose funeral
'they sang the "Spirit Flower", a lovely song
for the sad occasion.
In past years the string quartet has
proven itself worthy of the good name it
has received. Last year this group entertain-
ed at many luncheons in school and at clubs
in Stockton. In summarizing the activities
of fthe music department, the band, orches-
tra, chorus, Troubadours, and the remaining
units, all played their parts in raising the
standard of musical education in Stockton
HE VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT, under
the supervision of Floyd R. Love, has
been very active in producing worthwhile
projects and teaching boys to go into the vo-
cational world. Mr. Harrison's machine shop
classes have turned out twelve wood-planers
which are valued at over three thousand
dollars. Under C. E. Williams the paint
shop class has done remarkably well in dec-
orating the interior of the print shop, two
Auditorium rooms, A1 and A2, and the
Evening School office, besides completing
many smaller projects. Charles H. Libhart
has been teaching his boys how to repair
modern automobiles with their old-style
tools. Ira L. Van Vlear's boys have made
five hundred floats used in making lanes
for the Olympic baths, ten bookkeeping
tables for the Commercial Building, and a
large bookcase for a history room. The
carpentry boys, under J. A. Smith, have
done much in the past year by completing
twenty-five major jobs. Some of their Hnc
workmanship can be seen outside and inside
the school. They have built a cottage in
Stockton Acres, and put new ceilings in the
Jackson and El Dorado manuel training
schools, baseball equipment for the grammar
schools, and completed various other jobs.
Edwin C. Comer's print shop classes made
and sold calendars in order to raise money to
send the upper classmen to San Francisco to
see the factories and plants that have con-
nections with printing. This trip was made
in the latter part of the spring term.
' Although the chief aim of the instruc-
tors is not to put out finished work, but
rather to develop boys so they can hold jobs,
the standard of workmanship is unusually
T HE STRIKING DEVELOPMENT in the art
department is the new art interest that
has grown until the enrolment of students
has almost outgrown the facilities of the
department. In 1937 the following cour-
ses were offered: free-hand drawing, where
the primary fundamentals, such as printing
and attractive vari-colored designs are stu-
died, advanced free-hand drawing, where
the more classified and expressive projects
are planned, commercial art, with its inter-
esting array of schemes drawn with pen
and ink, and its colorful commercial ad-
vertising posters, design and crafts, a profit-
able study of such crafts as weaving and
block printing, taken up by the girls, art
appreciation, the study and making of pro-
jects, history of art, for the study of an-
cient and modern art, instrumental draw'-
ing, engineering drawing and advanced
architecural drawing, and advanced art,
where charcoal, pastel and water color work
Susceptibility to outside and inside in-
fluences is largely what makes the students
delight and excel in their work. Artistry
runs like a silver thread through the art
classes, making patterns and pictures entire-
ly new. The cooperative spirit of the de-
partment has greatly aided the school by
making posters and drawings for various
activities. Credit for the artistic success of
the Annual may be given to this department.
Many drawings which have been entered
in the McKee Contest, held annually at the
Haggin Memorial Galleries, have received
prizes and high awards in the different di-
visions. The better drawings have been en-
tered in the different contests in the East.
T HE PUBLIC SPEAKING classes had another
well rounded and successful .year under
the able supervision of Miss Ida Green, Miss
Esther Butters, and Miss Ovena Larson.
During the year the classes obtained
practice in speaking extemporaneously, ap-
plying for a position, advertising, and sales-
manship. They cooperated with the Play-
crafters by advertising their plays.
The classes, with the help of the music
department, gave an Armistice Day pro-
gram and one in February honoring Wash-
ington and Lincoln. Those participating
were Rolla Garretson, George Shima, Chris
Papas, Douglas Powell, and Holt Atherton
in the Armistice program, and Irvin Gart-
ner, Zenichi Masuda, Chris Papas, Bob Mill-
er, George Fowler, and Mary Elizabeth Ken-
yon in the Washington-Lincoln program.
The classes also participated in several
contests: one 'ponsored by the California
Crusaders on the subject "American Citi-
zenship and What It Mean To Me", another
sponsored by the Toastmasters on the subject
"Building For The Future", and a third, the
annual Shakespearean Contest.
Gaining valuable experience during the
year, crude, self-conscious novices in the
fall developed into polished platform speak-
ers in the spring.
STARTING THE INITIAL GAME of the year
with Berkeley, the team displayed early
season defects, but the contest was filled
with excitement. The big thrill came in
the middle of the second quarter when Cope
snapped a short pass to Wells over center,
who lateraled to Jacobsen, who in turn lat-
eraled to Lutz, who ran 20 yards for the only
touchdown of the game.. Stockton 6, Ber-
Tracy Bulldogs, newcomers in league,
were no match for the Blue and White,
as they were trampled under foot by the
title-seeking Tarzans. Stockton 26, Tracy
Fresno Warriors and Tarzans were ex-
ceptionally well matched teams. Disre-
garding penalties, the game was hard fought
and contained more than its share of thrills.
Stockton's big thrill came in the third quar-
ter as Cope intercepted a pass on his own
15-yard stripe and ran it back S0 yards to
the Warriors' 35. A short to Lutz and a
series of line bucks with a good conversion
chalked up another victory for the sons of
the Blue and White. Warriors scored a
touchdown. Stockton 7, Fresno 6.
The Tarzans ran amok as they cut the
throats of the demoralized Sacramento
Dragons. As many passes were thrown
during the game, Wells and Gagle displayed
their unusual ability at snatching the pig-
skin from the air. It was in this game that
the second string exemplified their ability
to withstand the terrific pressure on the
firing lines. Stockton 45, Sacramento 0.
The sons of the Blue and White rnet a
great contender in the smart, tricky Dril-
lers from Bakersfield in a game as thrilling
as games come. Paulson displayed his "All-
American" ability when he took a short pass
from Cope and wormed his way through
the Drillers for 70 yards to a touchdown.
Cope's attempted conversion was wide and
the Blues bowed low to defeat. On paper,
statistics showed the Tarzans as the better
team, but the score board still read, Stock-
ton 6, Bakersfield 7.
Paulson, Cope and Wells muddled their
way to fame as the Tarzans showed great
form in downing the Orange and Black
from Modesto on a mucky field. Stockton
26, Modesto 6.
Coach Solomon, feeling it necessary to
give his first eleven a well warranted rest,
started his second string against the Mar-
tinez Panthers. The Tarzan seconds ran
"foot-loose and fancy free" to win for their
Alma Mater. Stockton 26, Martinez 0.
Then came that time for memory,
Armistice Day. To offset a great day, Stock-
ton selected a great opponent in the Galileo
Lion. It was beautiful weather for a beau-
tiful game, for the two schools have ended
in a deadlock for the past Hve seasons, and
sparks flew as the two grid machines fought
to win the golden Owl Drug trophy. Paul-
son, who took the ball, reversed from his
4-yard stripe, brought the crowd screaming
to their feet as he ran 94 y'ards to a touch-
down. Outstanders were Paulson, Cope,
Giambastiani, Miller, and Johnson. Stock-
ton 22, Galileo 12.
The result of the "Little Big Game"
will lie at rest in the hearts of the seniors
for years as a perfect day. Time and time
again the bewildered Lodi line was battered
backwards bv the crushing drive of the sons
IN NOVEMBER, Coach Pete Lenz gathered
his hoopsters together for their first prac-
tice and confronted them with the toughest
schedule ever undertaken by a team of the
Blue and White. From these recruits he
developed in short order the team which
was to go down in the log of history as the
long and short squads, composed of veteran
varsity material and his 1935 championship
"B" squad. Since these two divisions used
different defenses, Coach Lenz earned him-
self the title of "The Old Owl", as he inter-
changed these two squads to baffle his oppo-
sition. Later, realizing that his long team
would be hard hit by graduation, Mr. Lenz
combined the two to compose one of the
fastest and trickiest squads in the history
of the school. Led by Captain Bean, this
ball club carried the flag of Stockton's good
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sportsmanship to the finals of the northern
section. Coach Lenz, besides worrying about
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the final game with Auburn, began to won-
der as to what he would do for material to
constitute his '37 team, as February gradu-
ation had taken such men as Bradfield, Pen-
berthy, and Clements, and June graduation
was to take Wells, Capt. Bean, Marsh, Pow-
ers, Chandler, and Bird. But to Coach Lenz,
the school wishes luck on a new team and
offers a toast to the fighting Tarzans of '36
HE OPENING OF THE Olympic Baths
saw Coach Pete McCain gather his Tar-
zan mermen and whip them into shape to
defend their C. I. F. sectional title, which
has been in their possession for the past two
years. The mermen were undefeated in
high school competition up to the time of the
sectional meet at Lodi. Such men as Wilbur
Wright, Bob Verkerk, Douglas Chandler,
Wayne Bird, and Ray Cope strove hard to-
wards victory, as this was their last chance
to paddle under the colors of the Blue and
White. These men leave with the hope
that the team of next year and every year
to come will duplicate their accomplish-
BLOCK "S" SOCIETY
HE BLOCK "S" Socisrr was reorganized
last spring by Coach Solomon and in-
terested winners of the Block "S". The
purpose of the society is to bring the mem-
bers into closer relationship and to provide
some means by which the wearers of the
letter will benefit from their long hours of
toil. The society held but one initiation and
as yet can boast of only thirty members,
however, Mr. Solomon hopes to have a large
society with considerable influence in future
Officers are Rlshwain Wells, Bean, Lutz, Gagle,
Anlntzbehere, Papas, and Verkerk,
AKING THE TORCH or TRACK COACH
from the worthy hands of Pete Lenz,
Coach "Hap" Evans began the season with a
bang, as his cinderites smashed the Modesto
invitational meet and returned home with
a majority of the honors. Again a week
later the Tarzans startled the critics as they
fought their way to third place in the Davis
invitational meet, and many coaches were
fearful of their chances as the meet neared
the half-way mark. The following week,
the Tarzans fairly devoured the Lodi Flames
and the Galt tracksters in a triangular meet
at the Grape city.
So, on till the end of the season the
cinderites "took on all comets" and set their
eyes on the meet at Modesto, in hopes of
becoming the Northern State champs.
Hampered by the loss of Schmidt in
early season, and his men having minor in-
juries, Coach Evans was very successful as
his initial season drew to an end. Many
stars including Garretson, Coleman, Fow-
ler, Thornton, Hayashi, Rogers, and Cope,
bid adieu to their Alma Mater as their high
school careers become a closed book.
"A" GAME SCORES
Stockton Name Opponent
Z4 .......,.................. ..Tuolurnne ...,..,,.,,,,,,,,-, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 1 B
29 ............................ Sac. J. C. Frosh ...,,.,.,,.....,,.,.,,...,,.,,,, 27
37 ....... .. ....... Turlock ..,,,.,... ,,,,,., , ,,,,,,, - ,,Y,,Y - ,,,, F .26
39 ....... ........ F resno ..,..,. , .,,,,..,,, ,,,,,,,.,, 2 9
45 ....... ........ M arylville ,..,..... ,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 8
42 ....... ........... S an Jose State ,.,.... r.., ,, ,,,,-,, 3 1
29 ....... ............... A uburn ,.,...,,r,,,,,,,, ,,,4,,,,,,,,---, 3 7
46 ....... - ....... Calif. Aggies-.. .,..,,. ,,,,, ,, N ,,,, U31
44 ....... ........ W oodland ,.....,..,...,..,,. H- ,,,,,,,,, 39
38 ....... ...-...Stocltton Y. M. I .,,..,.. ,,,,.,,,,33
44 ....... ...a,.,Lodi ...,.,,..,...,,,,.,.,,,,, A HW15
Stockton Name or-,gm
21 ............................ st. Mm. ,,,- ,,,, , ,.,,., , ,,..,, ,,,?'1,,,,z0
. .... ............ ...... a...Santa Clara
Frosh...- ......... ...,.. ,. ..-.
...-..-..- ...... - ...,... Woodland ......... -..-a,..- .....,. .-,,,,4,,l9
............................Lod1 .......,r...........-...,..,,. ,,.-,,,,,,-,,-,
36 -...... .... ....... Sacramento
3 3 '
29 --... .. .. ...... -.......Sacramento
.......-........ -..,....Davis ...,,.....,,.....,........,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,-N
..................Ssc. C. Frosh...-..........-,,.,r,-,,-,,,45
42..... ...... ...... ........... T urloek ..,- .,.. , ........,,,...,, -,,,,,,,-,,,,,.
.......-........ ...-...A.uburn ...-., ,,,...,....,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,-,
"B" GAME SCORES
Stockton Name open:
as ..............,.. - ,,,.... Tuolumne ...... - .,,.,,,.,,,, ST Emu
26 ........... L ........ Turlock ....,.,.,. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,, 1 0
26 ....... ........ W oodlsnd ..........,,... - ........,....,. ,,,,,, 1 6
42 ...... - ....... Lodi ...- .,.,.....,,.,,.,.,.,.,.. - .,.,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,16
49 ....... - ........ ........ S t. Marys ..,., ,..,-- .,...,.,,,,,,,,, - ,,,.,, -M15
5 5...-..-.... ............... St. Marys ...... .. ,..,, ,,,,, ,mn 1 2
50 ....... - ........ - ....... Woodland ...... ,. ,,,,,, -.24
Stockton Name Opponent
34 ................. ....... L odi ...,,....,,........ L ..,.....,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,, 17
....... ..........-...Arml1o ....,...,
27 ....... - ......... - ....... Sacramento
................. -.......Angels .......,...
BLOCK "S" AWARDS
"B" SPECIAL BLOCK
"C" SPECIAL BLOCK
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GIRLS' SPORTS i
Un HIGH ScHooL has a girls' gym de-
partment of which they can be proud.
Under the leadership of Mrs. May, Miss
Bliss, Miss Harris, Miss Mitchell, Miss Shelt-
man, and Miss Stone, the girls have been able
to learn a great many games. In addition
they have been taught the spirit of sports-
manship and cooperation.
One day a week is spent in dancing.
Freshmen have folk dancing, sophomores,
natural and character dancing, and juniors
and seniors, clog and tap dancing. The
girls have been very active in after-school
sports this year. They have organized teams
in hockey, baseball, and basketball, with Miss
Harris as coach.
The first County High School Play Day
was held at Stockton High on Saturday,
April 17, with five schools and 350 players
at the meet. The day was spent in both in-
dividual and team games, with lunch served
picnic style on the lawn. After lunch a
variety program was held in the boys' gym
with talent from the different high schools,
and the day ended with a swim in Pacific
Membership qualifications in the girls'
athletic society, the Old English "S", is
gained by maintaining a B average in gym
and at least C average in other subjects. All
members are given small letters upon initia-
tion, and after a year's membership receive
a large "S'. There are 30 members in the
society. The club sponsors the Freshmen
Reception in September and February, a
party for the Vocational Boys at Christmas,
keeps flowers all year in the gym vases, and
assists a social worker Saturday mornings at
a country school playground. Two business
meetings and one social affair are held each
month, varying from a breakfast for their
graduating members to a picnic with thc
Block "S" boys, the honor society for the
boysfgym department. 1
Otticers are Helen Caulklns, president: Eleanor
Jacobsen, vice-president: George Alice Bradfield, sec-
OLD ENGLISH "S"
HE OLD ENGLISH "S", an honor athletic
society for girls, was organized with
the purpose of promoting girls' sports and
helping with social service work. Appli-
cants must have made a "B" average in P. E.
and a "C" average in other subjects. The
freshman reception, parties for the voca-
tional boys, and the Christmas party for
the entire school were under the auspices
of the Old English "S" Society.
Oflicers are president, Fall, Carol Beth Me en, and
Spring, Helen Caulkinsg vice-president, Fall, Heron Caui-
kins, and Spring, Eleanore Jacobsen, secretary-treasurer,
Fall, Marilyn Howell, and Spring, George Alice Bradford.
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September 2-School started with 474
new freshmen entering, and addition of a
new class . . . play production . . . head-
ed by David Ritchie. 89 students qualify
for Honor Scholarship.
October 29-Second annual Masc and
Fem Review with Frances Hull and Morgan
Noble as queen and king proved a great suc-
cess. 31-Six students attended press con-
ference at Stanford.
November 10-Members of public
speaking classes participated in Armistice
Day program for a selected group of stu-
dents. 17--Francis Lederer spoke before
student body in behalf of world peace.
18-School filled 286 Christmas boxes for
Guam. 20-Stockton's victory of 27-0
over Lodi Flames terminated exciting foot-
December 11--Play production class
presented their Hrst play, "Three-Cornered
Moon". 16-Forty-two candidates for af-
January 20-Rolla Garretson led in
election for Student Body presidentg Nico-
lina Ficovich new Girls' League president.
22-Senior Play, "Newspaper Bride", was
a grand success. 23-Senior Prom was en-
joyed by many students. 27--"San Fran-
cisco Bay Bridge" made interesting theme
for Class Day program. 28-Bette Barth and
Virginia Wirth spoke before 162 graduates
at Commencement. 29-Tarzans defeated
St. Mary's Rams with basketball score of
41-24. Turlock loses to Stockton in 37-26
February 1-Rolla Garretson, new Stu-
dent Body president, welcomed 344 fresh-
men. 8-James E. Williams gave interest-
ing demonstration on liquid air. 17--Hon-
or Scholarship Society accepted 116 appli-
cations. 19-Students honored Washing-
ton and Lincoln in program by advanced
public speaking classes. 20-Again Lodi
Flames were smothered by Tarzans with
33-20 basketball victory.
March 3-Unique basketball game was
held between boys ftied togetherj and girls.
S-"Mississippians", Negro quartet presen-
ted interesting musical program. 16-One
of the most unusual magic programs ever
seen by students was given at 8:05 period.
23-Orchestra played at music Conference
in San Francisco.
April 3-jack Whipple won state-wide
honors and medal in U. C. press convention.
9--Play production class again won honors
with presentation of 'Spring Nightmare".
11--Honor Scholarship Society visited State
Legislature on annual Privilege Day. Soph-
omores did themselves honor by proving
they could beat Seniors at swimming. 12-
Stockton High presented "Knives of Syria"
in Pasadena Playhouse tournament. Holt
Atherton won county award in Crusaders'
contest. 15-junior Red Cross county con-
vention met here. 17--Play Day was held
by girls' gym department. 26-G. A. R.
presented Stockton High with American
Flag. 28-That students might see G. A. R.
parade, school was dismissed. 29-Once
again parents meet teachers at Open House.
May 14-All students forgot afternoon
classes to take part in "Spring Scramble".
21-Another successful Senior Play was giv-
en entitled, "The Charm Schooln. 22-Mu-
sic Festival was held at Lodi. 28-Unusual
theme added to enjoyment of Senior Prom.
June-Annual issued. 8-"Industrial
Cavalcade" was presented by the Music De-
partment. I6-Unique Class Day pro-
gram was held by June graduates. 17-
Douglas Powell, Nicolina Ficovich were
Commencement speakers for 377 graduates.
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THE CLASS OF 1937
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
424 E. MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 1563
FOX WEST-COAST THEATRES
Stockton's Greatest Entertainment
MAIN ST. OPPOSITE COURT
"Where Sound Sounds Best"
C I' The
omp :ments . .
of F1rst NHIIOHHI Bank
Of Stockton, California
J. C. . Conducts A General
I COMMERCIAL . SAVINGS
Main and California Sts. Stockton
THE WISE GRADUATES
Purchase Their Watches, Rings
Pens, Pencils and
Furniture, Floor Coverings, Drapes
Shades, Stoves, Radios, Appliances
M FRIEBERGER 86 CO. Omce T"'P"""' 40
JEWELERS 417-421 E. WEBER AVE.
339 E. Main St. ---- Stockton Stockton' California
SMITH SL LA
"Everything In The Dry Goods Line"
With Ready-to-Wear - Sportswear - Millinery
Shoes - Beauty Salon - Hain-cutting
STOCKTON'S LEADING BUSINESS SCHOOL
COLLEGE of COMMERCE
Summer Term Opens, Tuesday, July 6
Fall Term Opens, Monday, August 30
STOCKTON COLLEGE of COMMERCE
A. H. FORKNER, Manager
115 North Sutter Street Telephone 325
COMPUMENTS --from -- AUSTIN BROS. f
VALLEY FLORAL COMPANY
YOU CAN BUY
In The Eating Line
. . Bl . .
Gia-Delucchi 53 Co., Inc
In College or in Business
The First Impression Counts
Stockton Dry Goods Co.
Positions . .
Fully Accredited . . NAACS
WEBER AT CALIFORNIA
H U M P H R E Y S
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
THE WISE GRADUATES
AND STUDENTS COMPLIMENTS
Purchase Their Watches, Rings f
. . o . .
Pens, Pencils and
af KATTEN 86 MARENGO
M. FRIEDBERGER 86 CO. 535- 544 EAST MAIN ST.
339 E. Main St .---- Stockton Stockton' California
We Know What Hi Boys Want
2 I 6
CLOTHES FOP MEN
320 E. MAIN ST.
Exclusive Style of Hart-Schnaffner 86 Marx
And Style Plus Clothes
7 Stockton High School Graduates
Now Work at Yost Bros . . . .
For Quality Demand
ICE CREAMS - - - CANDIES
1928 Pacific Ave. Telephone 1285
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