Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Notes for the 1948 volume:
This page contains a picture of Dolores Clara Fernandez Huerta, labor leader and civil rights activist.
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1948 volume:
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lue and ite
Editor MARY LEE SULLIVAN Assoc. Editor , rooo BEV FETSCH
Business Managers o,o,o 7o,o E ILEEN SEARS, BETTY EBY
Phofographer , CHARLOTTE DUNCAN
OUR 1948 BLUE AND WHITE, THE LAST YEARBOOK FOR STOCKTON
HIGH SCHOOL, REALLY HAS NO THEME. THE STAFF'S IDEA WAS TO
PRESENT A COMPLETE PICTURE OF THE MANY VARIED ACTIVITIES THAT
HAVE GONE ON THIS PAST YEAR. WE VISIT THE PLACES OE INTEREST
AND REVIEW THE MEMORABLE INCIDENTS OF THE YEAR THROUGH THE
EYES OF TARZAN AND FREDDY FRESHMAN. TARZAN, THE EXPERIENCED
GUIDE, CONDUCTS FREDDY THROUGH EACH DEPARTMENT, AND AS YOU
FOLLOW THEM, YOU MAY RELIVE PLEASANT MOMENTS SPENT AT
Let's begin our tour by looking into the building which dominates the
carnpus. Life here centers about the offices of the principal, the deans, the at-
tendance clerks, and the registrar. Located here too is the spacious library,
where students like yourself study and do casual reading. Don't miss seeing
the Guard and Tackle office, haven for all journalism students.
Do you want to attend a club meeting, take an examination, or pose for
a picture? lust go to the Bungalow, a favorite gathering place for the P.T.A.
and all school organizations.
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Languages, art, and food are the main interests in this building. ln the
basement you will find the cafeteria, where hundreds of students enjoy their
noon meal. Next stop, the classrooms, where the A B C's of Spanish, French,
German, Latin, and Italian are taught. And now the last stop is the Art Gallery
. . . classrooms and "famous painting" on one floor.
We are now approaching the Auditorium, where Stocktonians have seen
and enjoyed ballets, plays, and symphonies. It is constantly opened for the
entertainment of the public, and such dignitaries as Harold Stassen, Eleanor
Roosevelt, and Lauritz Melchior have been presented here.
An explosion, a puff of smoke . . . but don't be alarmed. It may not be the
atomic bomb. Perhaps it's just a chemistry student illustrating the power of
potassium and HZO. You will also find physiology, biology, botany, physical
science, and cooking taught here.
Mix one well-kept lawn with tall, leafy trees, sprinkle with small wooden
benches, add shrubbery of all descriptions, and there you have it . . . the East
Glade . . . through which you and your fellow students pass each day on your
way to and from school.
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We have seen the place in which we work, now let
us introduce to you the people who are responsible for
seeing to it that the work is done. First, we want you to
meet the four administrators of our school. Interested in
every activity in which the school participates, these
conscientious Workers put all their time and effort toward
benefiting the students. Each has a special duty in making
our large school run smoothly, and these duties have
always been performed with the utmost skill and care.
Mr. Wesley G. Young is the capable and efficient
principal who last year assumed the title role upon the
retirement of Mr. Ellis. Friendly and understanding, Mr.
Young has handled this position with utmost skill.
Miss Alice Mclnnes and Mr. I. C. Cave, vice-principal
and dean of girls, and dean of boys respectively, are the
hard working executives Who perform their duties with
aptness and ability and are always ready to give their
attention to the smallest matter.
Mr. Asa Caulkins, jovial registrar, has the job of en-
rolling new students and graduating the old ones: a
task which has meant many years of hard work and out-
Next, let us visit the classrooms of S.H.S. Here we find some of the very
nicest people we know. These are the faculty members . . . those men and
women who devote their lives to the task of preparing youth so they can suc-
cessfully assume their responsibilities in the community, the nation, and the
world. Stockton High's faculty is divided into departments, each of which is
made up of specialists always ready and Willing to give their services When-
ever called upon.
In these classes you can
learn to pronounce, spell, and
correctly use the English lang-
uage. Opportunities are then
open in classes of Public Speak-
ing, Play Production, Current
and World Literature, Com-
position, and Newswriting.
Mrs. Camp, Miss Green,'Miss Larson
Miss Archer, Miss Harris
Miss Saw, Miss Ross, Miss Lovejoy
Commercial English is taught
to those students desiring to
enter into business and secre-
tarial Work. Both classic and
modern literature are studied
in the later semesters of this
Miss Hoffman, Miss Anderson, Mrs. West
Mr. Adamson, Mr. Lewis
Miss Devlin, Miss Berry, Miss Richards
French, Latin, German, Ital-
ian, and Spanish are taught by
the Language Department. In
these classes the students learn
customs, history, and grammar.
Some classes hold correspond-
ence with other countries, mak-
ing use of the language they
Mr. Hofmeister, Miss Lukes,
Miss Williams, Mr. Foppiano
Many activities other than
learning from textbooks keep
the language students busy.
Some classes prepare native
dinners. Others produce plays,
using the foreign language.
The Christmas season found
several classes making greet-
Miss Heggfie, Mrs. Anderson,
Miss De Ruchie
T h i s department contains
many specialists in such fields
as Typing, Stenography, Book-
keeping, Retail Cooperative,
and Retail Selling. Many stu-
dents are placed in good posi-
tions upon completing their
Miss Eberhard, Miss Jacobsen, Miss P
Mr. Hancock, Mr. Reelhorn
Keeping accounts and taking
dictation are the duties of the
Stenography and Bookkeeping
students. Credit is received for
Work in downtown stores and
offices by those in the Retail
First row: Mr Hibbard, Mrs. Schuler,
Mrs. Decker, Mr. Wentz Second rovyz Mr.
Krebs, Mr. Freeman, Mr. Carmichael,
The basic problems of draw-
ing, color and design, and me-
chanical art are featured in this
department. Invaluable to the
school, the art instructors have
taken an active part in many
student body affairs.
Miss Boberg, Mrs. Wilkins, Miss McDaniel
You will see the band at all
football games, the orchestra,
Troubadours, and various choral
groups performing for many
school functions. Led by out-
standing teachers, the Music
Department is one of the
school's most important.
Mr. Smith, Miss Scott, Mr. Heisinger
Beginning students first greet
the Social Science Department
with a general Social Studies
course. Here they learn of safe-
ty and become familiar with
Mrs. White, Miss Sifford, Miss Schw
Miss Malic, Mr. Ellis
United States History, a re-
quired subject, brings forth
many never-to-be-forgotten in-
cidents in early America, and
Civics tells us how the United
States is run politically. Students
may choose other subjects in
this department, such as Cur-
rent European History, Social
Problems, and Economic
First row: Miss Collins, Mrs. McCoy
Landrum. Second row: Mr. Drury,
Rinset, Miss Brown, Mr. Johnson
Every student is required to
complete one year of Mathe-
matics before graduation. Gen-
eral Mathematics, Algebra, Ge-
ometry and Trigonomery pro-
vide the basic mathematical
training for engineering or sim-
Miss Chidester, Mrs. Cripps
Students are taught to reason
statements, solve equations, de-
termine distance, and work with
graphs. Every instructor spec-
ializes in two or more of the
First row: Miss Dunn, Miss Tully. 51101111
row: Mr. Hansen, Miss Pease, Mrs. Str ex
The study ot the body is
learned in Biology and Physiol-
ogy classes. Biology brings a-
bout the study ot both plants
and animals. Physiology begins
with a brief study ot anatomy.
Instructors then teach students
to carry on experiments.
Mr. Spa1'1'o1'd, Mr. Rundle
The physical sciences include
General Science, Physics, and
Chemistry. Here students per-
form actual experiments in Well-
eguipped laboratories. They are
always Watched by keen eyes
of Well-trained teachers.
Mr. McCain, Mrs. Kerr. M12 McLz1ugl1l1n
Boys P. E.
All boys are required to enter
a Physical Education class.
Some boys become specialists
in such favorite sports as foot-
ball, basketball, baseball, or
track. There are other offerings
in tennis and golf. First Aid and
Hygiene are required courses.
First row: Mr. Garrigan, Mr. Caviglia
Mr. Evans, Mr. Rogers Second row: Mr
McKay, Mr. Solomon, Mr. Beanland, Mrl
Carpenter, Mr. Lenz.
Girls P. E.
The girls are also required to
participate in a P. E. class. These
include rest, special, and regu-
lar gym. Each semester the
classes get a change in super-
vised play. Dancing is an out-
standing feature of this program
and both modern and folk danc-
ing are taught.
First row: Herbert, Mrs. Solomon
Mrs. May. Socmul row: Miss Bliss, Mrs
Frye, Miss Sheltrnan.
Printing, Painting, Woodwork
and Welding are open to boys
in the Vocational Department.
The Print Shop does school
printing and puts out the
"Guard and Tackle". Classes in
Woodwork have made desks
and chairs for several rooms in
Mr. Geddes, Mr. Stewart, Mr. Comer
The Machine, Auto Repair,
and Electric shops teach boys
the correct handling and usage
of tools. These classes handle
outside jobs as Well as school
work and jobs for the individual
Mr. Milligan, Mr. Van Vlear, Mr. Herring
,gg . awww
Work in both Clothing and
Foods is required of the girls.
In Foods classes she learns
which vitamins are lacking in
her diet and Where to get these
needed vitamins. Meals are also
prepared. Clothing classes teach
color and design.
Miss Bloom, Miss Fowler, Mrs. Lonquist,
The Main Office is the home
of our principal, Mr. Young.
Here workers are ready to serve
everyone all of the time. Besides
handling a great deal of execu-
tive business, this office also
handles lost and found and
printing of the daily bulletin.
Miss Gi:ic'oxnni, Miss Rirris, Mrs. VV1'ig,:lit
The Commercial Office has
charge of all financial matters.
Tickets for football, basketball,
baseball, and other school ac-
tivities can be purchased here.
Each year some students work
in the Commercial Office for
Mr. Curmictiziol. Miss Smith, Mr. VVentz
Permits to leave and enter
classes are okayed here. A
daily record of attendance thru-
out the school is also kept by
these hard Workers who listen
to excuses of illness each day.
Miss Robbins, Scantleburv,
Mrs. Carter "
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Top: Mrs. Arbios. Middle: Cafeteria, worker, Bottom:
The understanding nurse, We are certain
you've met her, is very busy with her task of
caring for bruises, cuts, and illness. Three times
a day hot lunches are served in the cafeteria,
and the dog-house is open from ten-thirty to
two-ten. Do you want to find information about
a famous author, a discoverer, a "Who's Who",
or learn about the U.N.O.? The librarians are
always ready to assist you.
Top, First row: Mr. Nunes. Mr. Olson, Mr. Cullum, Mr.
Jzrneiro. Sezrond row: Mr. Rose, Mr, Titus, Mr. Turner.
Mitlrllt-, First row: Mrs. Bansmer, Mr. Emerson, Mrs.
Fielding. Sc-cond row: Mr. Walcom, Mr. Branson, Mr.
Musto. Bottom: Mr. Olson, Mr. Shumaker, Mr. Multhauf.
Some custodians spend their time fixing
broken desks, light fixtures, and other articles
needing repair. It is their duty to see that class-
rooms are cleaned at the end of each day for
the next day's Work.
Our gardeners deserve our vote of thanks,
for they tend the campus, plant the flowers
and keep the lawn trim.
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-We as 453
Entering into the activities at Stockton High, we would like
to introduce you to the Fall and Spring Student Councils.
Among the activities carried out by the Fall Council Were:
planning the Lodi-Stockton Perpetual football trophy, which is
shining in our Trophy casey sponsoring the second annual
"Pigskin Squeal" after the Modesto game, and ending their
Top to lmttmn: Al lin-zllwislvy, Mildred McKay. ,Xllon Croft, M:iI'L'i:1
Fohleritz. Caryl Scott. H.-len Kessel, Mziry Ju Svhwuxiz, Nancy Beebv.
'I' S. Bzartun. Lnxry l':ll'lLl'll2llT1
full year with a dinner at Lucca's. With a new semester and
a new council, the activities continued at a fast pace. A clean-up
campaign on the campus, the Fun Fest, and the King and
Queen contest, the big event at S.H.S., another dinner, and one
full year ended the history of Stockton as a four year high
Top to bottom: Al Beardsley, Arla Mae Nagel, Caryl Scott, Paul Bram-
well, Al Pecchenino, Jack Francis, Charlotte Duncan, Pat Craig, Eileen
Sears, Mary Lee Sullivan
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First Violin: Daryl Gray. Harriet Platt, Georgia Ritvhie, Sandra Culbertson. Nadine Close.
VValter Paullin, Beverly Roessler, Judith Holylvee, Guilht-rt VVhite. Eleanor Hagi, Elizabeth
Little. Second Violin: Gerald Paulos. Douglas Miller. Daniel Gonzalez. Joyce Holden, Joan
Seymour, Norene Netz. Barbara VVilltinson, Par Frantois, Alice Gates. Helen XVelch. Phylis
Shurnon. Elna Peck. Yiolus: Donald Roberts. Harris Mowart, l'a1'ii'ic'o Fuertes, Eleanor RYan.
Cellos: Natalie Smith. Eleanor Platt. Adleal' XYl7llIl.LflilllSf, Robert Norman, Elliot Light, Mary
Jane Ritchie. lvlariorie VValds. Basses: Josephine liunvan. Hose Sllill-'i.1'i'1', Nlarion Young.
Carol Gray. Don Casteline, Mary l'Jou'n1-y. lflutez Carol Mae Jones. Anne Q?ll'1'0llgJ,ll. Ohm-.
Richard Johnson Ulm-init-ts: A1 ,ljt'K't'llt'l1lll0. Larry I-Zinghani. lhnssoonmsz John Scott. 'fun
s s l l Iod
Brown. Trumpets: Edwin Chin, Billy Baer. fxl'I'lUltl-lqVIlll.'. Horn. : Margaret A exant er, Q
Thompson, Nancy Green. Trombone: Bob lfliselen, IH-rc-lissioli: Frank Yorke. Hill M1'l,aug.fhl1n.
Pianist: John Trenoline-.
Meet a leading group of talented students in the Music Department. Directed
by Lawrence Short, the orchestra played at graduation, and the Christmas and
Harold Heisinger, the band is one ot the most
active organizations on the campus. Present at all football games, the band
provided school spirit rain or shine.
lirst ross fiillblti X HtlN11lj,kl Rohr-rt Armstrong. Evelyn Max, Marion Van Yraiilien. Caryl
it Jonts lillllllf uchenino Russell Dietxe. Donald Troglia. Darlene Moll. Bonnie Gould-
P1 1, Joe Monigal Alyon Lee. Billy B11-tx. 5l'l'lllIll row: Alvin
ht John lrioh Iioiothy Poxd Dirk Johnson. June Tesch. Bob litisltwalter. Jarli liibgjtllo.
4 an Rldltx Nlill ex ud Pitsy Yerlinzs. Henry l'hn1-r. Martin XVestlinp:. Third row:
it 1n vothaln, Bill Haley, Al Pecc-henino. Dorothy I'ed1'o. lit-tty
hlltill e ltttx Nlorey. John Bianos. Adelbert Patterson. Kay Rigg. lnllllftll
on Xll 1 1 Q 1 iiueya. Nedia B1-'lltns1p. Nant-y Green, Mary l?I'lJt'lll1,L1'l'I'. .lanies
lll1llL,iUll Nllll n thard Perez. Fred Spooner, Lester Harvey. Hannah Hurdle.
h 1 1 L et in oston. James Hampton. Silas Gipson, llill lilL'lillt'l'. Roh Nih-s.
nnt uxson l11h111 Stotldale. Margaret Alexander Dun Smith. Johnny Gonzales.
Sixth um n l ion n l 'll I"l'l0Il. Bob Eiselen, lilontcna Terry, Jann-s Smith. llud Bt-lirens.
1 ul N i3.,u1n1ttl c in on Ronald Pearce. Jimmy Green. Sou-nth row: Lloyd Ras-
1 1 se n est Silxe s John l'3.1xenDOrt, Loren Morris Cliiiorrl Javltson. Caryl
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l First row: anita Glass, Mziriztn Danska. Joyce Hellwig, Joanne Peterson, Nancy Potter,
Joyce Dov Pat Penn, Florence Muller. Joanne Kingman. Jean Fleming, Carolete Long,
Thelma I't', F ank Thornton Smith. Second row: Elmer Fernandes, Edmond Miramontes,
Harold ton, lbert Dilbt-ck, Ray Christie, Richmond Bray, Dick Ruiz, Bill Hanks Ernie
' T b d Keno , Jerr Atkinson, Bill Ente. Pianist: Joan von Berg.
Let s introduce Stockton High Schoo1's noted choral group, the Trouba-
urs. by Frank Thornton Smith, they sang at graduation, for many school
func ons, nd for various clubs around town.
An annual affair, the Christmas Program was a gala event which featured
the orchestra, the Troubadours, and both boys' and girls' choral groups.
Scenery done by the Art Department was fitting to the theme, and a costumed
narrator provided the nativity story.
This is a group of students representing the mixed chorus class under
Thornton Smith at tht- unnual Cnristmas Progrziin. Also included in
Troubzidours, the Girls' Glee Club, the OI'c'liest1'z1, :ind the Band.
the direction of Frank
the program were the
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Presenting the group of students
who maintain law and order on the
S.H.S. campus . . . The boys' and
girls' controls. Members were pres-
ent at all football games and rallies.
Rotating weekly, they were on hall
duty to keep the Main and Science
buildings quiet during the 12:25
First row: Darrah Lee, Donald Angerina,
Clarence Nevis, Manuel Marino, Allen
Croft. Second row: James Ritchey, Ken-
neth Beebe, Garold Singer, Lytton Lewis,
Doug Taylor, John Rivers. Third row:
Glenn Onizuka. Lloyd Rasmussen, Bob
Sayles, Art Golding, Richard Strong, Art
Hammond. Kenneth Tatton. Fourth row:
Al Beardsley, Paul Bramwell, Larry
First row: Dolores Schultz, Shirley Doug-
las. Sec-ond row: Lorraine Isaacson. Caro-
lee Long, Mildred McKay, Elizabeth Oliver-
as, Marv Ng. Third row: Janice Hammond,
Mary Schuler, Judith Alles, Marilyn Ilgen-
fritz, Eloise Busalacchi. Fourth row: Bar-
bara Liversedge, Sue Guernsey. Sally Sut-
ton, Miriam Sage, Jean Dinublo,
The controls, headed by Allen
Croft and Mildred McKay in the fall,
and by Arla Nagel and Caryl Scott
in the spring, hold regular meetings
and court for law offenders. Guided
by I. C. Cave and Miss Alice Mc
Innes, these students have had a
great responsibility in patrolling the
grounds and enforcing the rules of
First row: Paul Stovall, Paul Bramwell, Al
Beardsley, Manuel Marino, Al Pecchenino.
Second row: Jim Mathews, Bob Sayles,
Ronald Knight, Rolly Dean, Kenneth Tat-
ton. John Cima. Third row: Martell Smith,
Jack Waldron, Renaldo Ratto, Art Golding,
Doug Taylor, Bill Stites, Dick Newell.
Fourth row: Lloyd Rasmussen, Jim Cox,
Tom Klinger, Neil Dollarhide.
First row: Barbara Curnow, Jean Fleming,
Carolee Long, Judith Dickinson. Second
row: The-da Martin, Dorothy Daykin, Bar-
bara Liversedge, Doris Reed, Charlotte
Duncan. Third row: Lilly Blickle, Betty
Lucas, Arla Mae Nagel, Elizabeth Moore.
Fourth row: Betty Robustelli, Yvonne
Emmerson, Donna O'Del1, Jean McCowan,
Shirley Flaningam, Marian Hoskins.
We would like you to become ac-
quainted with the Traffic Control,
for they are the ones who give tickets
to the violators of school traffic laws.
Safety Week was a successful
achievement due to the combined ef-
forts of the State Highway Patrol
and S.H.S. traffic squad.
First row: Sgt, Barron, Doug Taylor, Rich-
ard Goodman, Jim Ritchey, Lester Spring,
Richard Drury, Advisor. S1-4-oml row:
Chester Wright, Mike Kuidera, George
Smith, Rodney Brown, Fred Stone. Third
row: Horace Saunders, Joe Roberts, Jim
Anderson, Derrick Lord.
We want you to meet the boys who
have been leading the yells all year.
They were present at all football
and basketball games and introduced
a new yell at every rally.
Adelbert Patterson, Ellis Kent, Jim
Pep, vigor and vitality describe
these girls, our song leaders. A pep
rally for the Lodi Game and two
new songs were among their ac-
Floy McKee, Joanne Peterson, Juanita
This is the newly organized and
smoothly functioning Assembly Pro-
duction Class, Which, under the di-
rection of Miss Hoffman, has put on
all the rallies during the Spring
These are meme-brs of the Assembly
Production class which plans all rallies at
S.H.S. Miss Hoffman is the advisor.
Guard 8c Tackle
Would you like to come into the "Gat"
office and see what takes place each Week,
in order that you may receive your paper
every Friday? We find the staff members
making a last minute rush to beat copy
deadlines, the business manager straigh-
tening out the ads, and the photographer
dashing around, in an attempt to find what
pictures are to be taken for this week's
edition. With all this, the staff still puts
out special papers for the Freedom Train,
April Fool's Day, and Christmas.
Top to bottom: Eileen Sears, Beverley Fetsch,
Barbara Price, Eileen Eddy, "Gat" office Chris-
mas tree, Helen Kessel, Jack Francis, Betty
L P ' P' ,l i Fl M K e Nadine
ucas, eggy ic cer ng, oy c e ,
Hoeser, Neil Dollarhide, Lilly Blickle.
Blue and White
We would like to introduce the staff
of our yearbook, the Blue and White. This
is the group of students who make it pos-
sible for you to have the last of the annuals
to be edited by Associated Students of
Stockton High. The staff members fulfilled
their duties of writing copy, dummying
sections, and scheduling pictures with
great care, and our thanks go not only
to them, but to the very able photographer
who spent much time outside of school
taking the pictures. We hope you like
Top to bottom: Mary Lee Sullivan, Beverley
Fetsch, Eileen Eddy, Barbara Price, Joe Hong,
Lorraine Isaacson, Charlotte Duncan, Eileen
Sears. Elizabeth Moore, Al Beardsley, Betty Lou
Eby, Mr. Adamson, adviser.
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The dance, "Christmas Dreaming".
and the crowning of the Iunior Queen
and King were the biggest events
accomplished by the Iunior cabinet.
Yvonne Emerson, Janet Barnes, Caryl
Oranges, Janice Nicholson, Helen McLeod
Starting without any money, the
class built up their treasury by hav-
ing cookie sales and a concession at
the Fun Fest, the chief activities of
First row: Pamela Dunmire, Yolanda Val-
dez, Jill Bennett. Svvulul row: Susan Pot-
tvr. Joanne Tucker. Betty Schamber.
Planning the activities for the Iune
graduation, the senor dinner, Ruff
Day, Class Day, and the senior prom,
the class officers for the spring
semester worked hard to make a
Rolly Dean, Juanita Nettle-s, Elmer
We are proud to introduce the 12A
class officers, who led the activities
of the senior class. A senior variety
show, the Ditch Day, Buff Day, and
the senior prom "Ezetases" were
presented by these officers.
Aldo Rossi, 'Dorothy Bonnifield, Bob
Here is an ambitious group of stu-
dents who sponsored many activities
in the spring semester. Among these
was the Iunior Prom.
First row: Sherlie Baysinger, Sue Billups,
Joyce Hellwig. Second row: Nancy Beebe,
Doug Taylor, Judith Dickinson.
They gave one of the first dances
given by a Sophomore class in many
years. Theme for the affair was "Fal1
First row: Beverly Franke, Pat Brazeau.
Second row: Barbara Ratto, Beverly Po-
desto, Carole Sweet.
Taking office in February they
continued to carry on where the
Fall Cabinet left off. A booth at the
Fun Fest was one of their achieve-
Joyce Ehlers, Mary Lou Fitzsimmons,
The Freshman election was held
for the Spring semester. They
showed they could also put on a
dance by giving the "Frosh-Leap".
Anthony Bertillocci, Marlene Stone, Bever-
ly Fernandes, Joann Witherow
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Q. 'J' Clubs
L sf' 45
Students are offered the op-
portunity of joining about 40
clubs in Stockton High. The
first of these clubs is California
Scholarship Federation. A stu-
dent must maintain a high scho-
lastic average to become a
member. Adviser is Miss
First row: Diane Korboltz, Judy Dickinson, Anne Toy, Ricky Ito, Barbara, Pugh, Mildred
McKay, Helen Kessel, Beverley Spradling, Janice Hammond. Second row: Roberta Gerloff,
Leslie Clark, Joan VVolt'e. Beverley Podesto. Harriet Ritchie, Jewell Jacob, Daryl Gray,
Sondra, Culbertson. Marlene Fetzer, Mary Ng, Pat Holliger, Shirley Lee. Third row: Miss
Brown, Helen Castro, June Rich, Diane Foulkes. George Gong, May Passadore, Elaine Marino,
Audrey Higday, Harriet Hurier, Nancy Denton, Shirley Flaningarn, Lilly Blickle, Pat
Hztrdesty. 1-'ourth row: Bill So omon, Doris Ritchie, Marion Young, Donald Roberts, Harold
Caton, Albert Jeung.
A new and up and com-
ing club is the Music Club
- sponsored by Miss
Scott. For their main ac-
tivity, the members have
been going to San Fran-
cisco to hear the San Fran-
cisco Symphony with dif-
ferent guest artists as Igor
Stravinsky and Artur Sch-
First row: Marie Stoll. Don
Stulz, Helen Ridley, Wade
Yanes, l1?iI'gZi1'4'I Chalmers
Delores Yescas, Dot Moore
Dollzarhide, Georgia Ritchie, Paul Stovall, Marcia, Coblentz, Jim
Loveclay. SPPIDIIKI row: Miss Scott, Louise Gardner, Dorothea,
. Marlon Young, Susan Potter, Susan Hopkinson. Doris Reed,
During Round Table
meetings, the members are
entertained by g u e s t
speakers who give inter-
esting talks on the welfare
of the community and
problems in the world
today. At the end of each
semester, a party is given.
The sponsor is Mr. Young.
Quill and Scroll
F' 't ow: Jud Dickinson, Pat McFarland, Helen Kessel, Alvin Beardsley, Barbara Price,
irs r y
May Tarnura, Eileen Eddy. Second row: Charlotte Duncan, Marilyn Ilgentritz, Janet Barnes,
Judith Alles, Elizabeth Moore, Mary Ng, Shirley Flanlngan, Daryl Gray, Nancy Denton.
' Y- s' t V Sweet, Dick Newell, Jim Mathews,
Third row. Albert Jeung, Aldo Rosh, T. S. Bar on, an
Paul Brarnwell, Jim Brown. Fourth row: Mr. Young, Larry Bingham, Peter Brown, Mr. Drury.
First row: Alvin Beardsley, Jack Francis, Corneil Dollarhide. Second row: Pat McFarland,
Pat Holllger, Helen Kessel, Betty Lucas, Eileen Sears, Marian Danska, Eileen Eddy. Third
row: Charlotte Duncan, Lilly Blickle, Carolee Long. Floy McKee, Elizabeth Moore, Lorraine
Isaacson, Mary Lee Sullivan, Beverley Fetsch, Barbara Price.
Quill 6: Scroll is the old stand
by, for without it we Wouldn't
have an annual as the members
work on the Blue ci White and
the 'G-at' staff. Seriously, this
journalistic club, sponsored by
Mr. Adamson, encourages stu-
dents to take a keener interest
in this subject.
One of the newly
formed clubs, under the
direction of Miss Brown,
is a Catholic organization,
the Newman. It has given
two dances this year -
"Twenty-nine Palms" and
"lt's Gold". Other activi-
ties include their annual
snow trip to Tahoe -
where they were treated
First row: Pat Brazeau, Judy Dickinson, Pat Holliqer, Sally Revillar, Ronnie Pecchcmino,
Albert Risso, Lucille Cardona, Jeanette Ossot, Virginia Mercellin. Second row: Eloise Busa-
lacchi, Evelyn Busalacchi, Betty Bellocchio, Jim Mathews, John Cima, Nettie Ramsey,
Barbara Galiotto, Rose Passadore, May Passadore, Elaine Marino, Jean Hong, Concetta
Balot. Third row: Miss Brown, Geraldine Gall, Barbara Ratto, Jean Work, Earline Fleharty,
Ronald Makelke, Dixeen Philips, Victor Moore, Barbara Constantine, Gall Housman, Jackie
Ramsey, Marilyn Fields, Joe Escotto, Bonnie Bentz, Norma Busalacchi, Yolanda Valdez,
Douglas Hanson, Elizabeth Olivares, Alice Lacey, Anne Rose Fornaciari, Frances Maragliano,
Leo Browne, Bob Olcomendy, Pat Val. Fourth row: Ray Olivares, Joe Boggs, Carrol Scott,
Joe Hong, Andy Madrid, Alrna Giusto, Betty Robustelli, Dan Castleline, Alfred Muller, John
Prato, A do Rossi, Tom Lacey.
Joanne Tucker, Janice Hammond, Charlotte Duncan, Beverley Fetsch.
This year the Girls' League,
to which all girls at S.H.S. be-
long, decorated the Christmas
tree in the main hall, sent candy
to former S.H.S. pupils at Bret
Hart, gave the "Girls' Iinx", and
had several booths at the Fun
Fest. These ambitious girls are
sponsored by Mrs. May.
Les Chanticlers, made
up of advanced French
students under the direc-
tion of Miss Lukes, sent
packages to France and
also sent Care Packages.
During the meetings mem-
bers learn more about the
cultural life of France.
11rst row Patrlcla Plummtr Carleene Schultz B11l1e Ralston Lee Fletcher Marilyn Tough,
Shlrley Wrlght Second rovu Pat Hardesty Vlrglnxa Quesenberry Dorothy Daykln, Carol
Ealght Lorralne Isaacson Dorothy Llttleton Marllyn Gllgert Thlrd row Vlctor Moore,
Joe Fuentez Carole Clovs dsley Dlane Foulkts Raymond LOUIS Byron Abrew Barbara Price.
1'lrSt rms Glorla Lexus Joanne Peterson Ser ond row Albert Muller Doug Taylor Harry
The Iunior Bed Cross, spon-
sored by Miss Mclnnes, has
done much good for needy
people. Garden seeds and
clothes, made by the sewing
classes, were sent to Europe.
They also sponsored the mov-
ies at the Fun Fest.
Miss Selna's Spanish
Club has been extremely
busy giving Christmas
plays, marching in the
Freedom Train Parade,
and having numerous Par-
First row: Anita Montanez, Lucille Cardona, Marilyn Britton, Anne Waite, Ruth Martin, June
Payne, Doreen Ponton, Dot Moore, Cordelia Sanchez, Ruth Jobe, Valeria Ferrero, Yolanda
Va dez, Betty Lou Eby. Second row: Donna Ellis, Shyrl Feiaver, Kenneth Beebe, Kay Poor,
Arlene Morgan, Dolores Peirano, Marlene Vollbrecht, Beverley Roessler, Helen McLeod,
Geraldine Gall, Elizabeth Moore, Ulanell Jewett. Third row: Roy Jackson, Bob Eislen, Alvin
Beardsley, Richard Lowe, Jim Mathews, Joe Escotto, Valeda Foster, Ed Merlo, Dawn Schmidt,
Dennis Holdren, Nancy Potter, Miss Selna, Dolores Estrada, Irene Storer, Lanora Dunlap,
Joe DeLucchi, Claire Wright, Keith Estes, Connie Patterson, Verlyne Daniels, Gladys
Janeway, Lorretta King.
First row: Betty Canessa, Rosalie Settlernoir, Mary Lou Celsi, Rose Marie Cuchine, Mabel
Fugua, Carolyn Coldani. S1-i-ond row: Elsie Bertaina, Marjorie Torre, Ethel Perachino,
Nadelyn Dremalas, Aline Croce. Lorrziinf- Pimentel, Louise Gardner, Marguerite Pilati, Betty
Devlin. Third row: Jackie Barbieri, Victor Leonardini, Dan Castelinv, Elrene Molinari, Joe
Delucchi, Eugene Ga ribaldi.
In the Italian Club, parties
were given several times this
year for the enjoyment of the
members. Their activities con-
sisted in marching in the Free-
dom Train Parade and giving
canned milk to the Friendship
Train. The sponsor is Mr. Tur-
Mrs. Anderson's Spanish
Club is made up of her
different Spanish classes
and is just getting started.
The meetings are conduct-
ed in each separate class.
First row: Barbara Curnow, Dorothy Eggiman, Sally Sparks, Barbara Gale, Pat Craig, Nancy
Hoyt, Elda Brecht, Pat Cochran. Sf-cond row: Arla Mae Nagel, Claire Holmes, Thelma Martin,
Marilyn Neeley, Beth Barrows, Carol Collins, Diana Dawson. Third row: Barbara Liversedge,
Roberta Gerloff, Teddy Bingham, Hal Caton, Lester Spring, Mrs, Anderson, Ruth Ann
Russell, Anne Uebele, Mary Ann Blair, Marian Hoskins, Marilyn Clarke.
The German Club, which is
composed of Miss DeRuchie's
German classes, sent many
ackages over to Germany and
ade Christmas cards for the
First row: Virginia Myall, Nancy Matthews, Fredericia Grantzou, Eileen Sears, Betty Lucas,
Floy McKee, Joanne Peterson, Lorraine Bertotti. S4-com! row: Cornell Dollarhide, Pat Payne,
Louella Horst, Marjorie Gelrnstedt, Lilly Blickle, Nancy Lee Denton, George Fletcher.
First row: Dolores Estrada, Daryl Gray, Donna Britton, Beverley Fetsch, Annie
Pearl Williams. Second row: Ruth Ann Russel, Eleanor Pratt, Wanda Schlick-
ting, Helen Shaeffer, Mary Johnson, Ima Jean MCCOWI1, Mrs. May, Helen
Keppel, Audrey Higday.
The Key Club, which is sponsored
by Kiwanis, is a service organization.
Members are chosen for their scho-
lastic Work and leadership. These
boys have given several closed dan-
ces. This organization is advised by
Old English "S"
Old English "S" is a service group
in which girls with at least a B aver-
age in gym are eligible. They help
Miss Mclnnes at graduation time by
measuring and tagging gowns. Also
at this time, they give a breakfast
for their graduating members. The
sponsor is Mrs. May.
First row: Albert Jeung, James Darrah, Alvin Beardsley, Larry Bingham
Second row: Mr. VVentz, Har
Roy Patterson, Alan Croft.
First row: De Lorioe Drendel, Carmen Hillburg, Marlene Fetzer, Gwen Robert-
son, Marjorie Gelmstedt, Ann Uebele. Sem-ond row: David Ziegler, Ralph Tadlock,
Jerry Olson, Gerald Menford, James Barnett, Nick Moecher. Jerry Moore.
Third row: Art Ballinger, Noel Berry, David Kass, Chester Wright, John Roses,
old Caton, Rickie Scott, John Cima, Paul Bramvseil
Members of the Audio Visual take
an interest in the different equipment
pertaining to radio and movie pro-
jects. There is always one mem-
ber in S l2 to help the teacher. Mov-
ies are shown during lunch time.
Advisor is Mr. Spaiford.
Members of the Kennel Club learn
all the fine points of dog raising from
kennel owners. This includes train-
ing, feeding, and caring for animals.
In May the members gave a dog
show which Was a great success.
Richard Golding, Pat DeKas, Mr, Lewis, Jackie Nichols, Buddy Allen
n 5 g
Learning about and making radio
receivers interest the members of
the Amateur Radio Club. Members
have enjoyed a dinner and a trip
through KGDM radio station. This
group is advised by Mr. Bundle.
I irst row: Judy Davis, Lillian Hewitt, Gwen Robertson, Clarence Nevis. Second
mu Visitor, George Avery, Nick Kaps, Visitor, Mr. Rundle, Gilbert Brink.
Les Poussins means the chicks, since
the members are Miss Lukes' begin-
ning French students. The meetings
are held once a month during class
time. Pupils learn more about French
culture such as art and music.
First row: Norene Netz, Eslun Chin. Second row: Alice Puag' Martha Chin, l
5 , .
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Su Kahn girls again this year
decorated the goal posts at the
home football games, and add-
ed to their job the decorating
of home basketball games. This
club is sponsored by Miss Shelt-
First row: Joan von Berg, Elizabeth Moore, Betty Waldo, Roberta, Welton, Anne Waite.
Sei-mul rum: Katheryn Corrough, Anne Corrough, Carolee Long, Marian Danska, Betty Devlin.
The Art Club has been
kept in a whirl of activity
by the ever demanding
events. This is a school
service club which does
most of the posters. for
rallies. Along with Work,
the members enjoy social
events. This club is under
the direction of Miss Hoe-
First row: Ken Shimasaki, June-t Feldman, Yvonne Emerson, Barbara Clegg, Dolores Black,
Carole Love, Barbara Massey, Don Drzigoo. St-1-onil row: Ronald Pecc-lienino, Joe Hong,
Jeannette Banks, Mary Lou Kertson, Carol Smith, Carleen Schweitzer, Manuel Rose, Violet
Pound, Carolyn Troy. Third row: June Pyne, Cecilia Sanchez, Diane Foulltvs, Judy Daris,
.lzinet Bevenlcy, Les Hart.
F max ,
Members of the newly form-
ed Ski Club have enjoyed ski
trips, ski movies, and speakers
who explain equipment and
matters pertaining to this sub-
ject. Sponsor is Mrs. Wilkins.
First row: I40l'I'2l.lIl8 Isaacson, Donna Brarnwell, Scoop Tyler, Chuck Sikora, S1-1-mul row
Mary Lou Hunt, "Twitter" Buysinger, Mildred H2l.I'IJ8I', Jean Work, Marilyn Gilgert, Chick
Sayles, Bud Sweet, George Gllgert, Richard Goodman.
First row: Anne Toy, Mary Hong, June Wong. Svcoml row: Pat W0ng, Myra LMI. Alive
Lee, Helen Louie.
At the meetings of the
Chinese Club, members
planned the International
Dance held in April. Their
special project Was learn-
ing various Latin dance
steps. Advisor is Miss
Acmy Hi-Y has been busy sending
packages overseas, going on snow
trips, marching in the Freedom Train
Parade, and giving a dance.
First row: Sam Dietrich, Bill Dutart, Al-
bert Globus, Buel Cash. Second row: Bob
Erotter, Jim Bonnar, Bob De Ment, Bill
Members of Arriba Tri-Y are enter-
tained at their meetings by guest
speakers. Also, the girls have given
money to the World Youth Fund by
having a cookie and candy sale.
First row: Eloise Daniels, Ardyth Davis.
Marilyn Clarke, Donna Ellis, Jeanne Hicke-
thorne. Ser-ond row: Dorothy Bonnifield,
Dolores Stevens, Noreen George, Betty June
Richichi, Jean Cruse, Sally Lyons, Erma
This year the activities of Barra-
cuda Hi-Y have been very interest-
ing. First a business meeting is held
one week, then movies are shown
them, and then the next week a par-
ty is held. During the meetings, they
listen to guest speakers.
First row: Bob McCollum, John Bahnsen,
Ted Kuchenriter. Second row: Ken Boone,
Ted Jordan, Don Bradfield, Jim Kenhore.
Membership drives, candy sales,
suppers, contributing to the World
Youth Fund, and playing basketball
and volley ball has kept the girls of
Avante busy. This year they Won
the basketball championship with
First row: Diane Korbholz, Miriam Sage,
Mary Ann Blair, Janice Nicholson, Carol
Tingley, Elaine Rose, Sue Guernsey.
Second row: Marge Lewallen, Barbara
Jordan. Melissa Van Noate, Sally Sutton,
Jackie I-Ieryford, Nancy Levy, Betty Waldo.
Third row: Mildred McKay, Mary Schuler,
Sara.Lee Ford, Donna Bramwell, Aurene
Baysmger, Wanda Todresic, Joyce Dow,
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The girls of Dragonettes have had a
social year. During this year they
gave a picnic, a Christmas and a
valentine dance, and a skating party.
First row: Dorothy Mar, Dorothy Louie,
Mary Hong, Anne Toy, Betty Low. Sc-cond
row: Georgette Lee, Pat Wong, Lily Lee,
Chi-Y has had many outside in-
terests, namely a skating party, a
carnival and an anniversary party
this spring. They Won the A di-
vision in the 'Y' basketball league.
Ted Lee, Charlie Chan, John Low
An unusual thing about Ferese
Tri-Y is that every member is an
orlicer. This club is full of volley-
ball players. These girls are con-
sidered the most musical, having
Won the gaval tor such at the Y's
First row: Arla Mae Nagle, Ruth Russell,
Gerry Tholke, Donna Alberti. Sec-oml row:
Josie Ducato, Joan Wolfe, Myra Lowe,
Spartan Hi-Y which is an Edison
High club, Won the Senior boy's
Basketball League at the Y. They
have also had a private dance and
given to the World Youth Fund.
First row: Phil Silver, Roy Vaught, Virgil
Kroll, Kenneth Gorley, Jack Johnson, Fred
Preeo. Second row: Joe Gallegas, Ed Mira-
gnontes, Billy Owen, Joe Walker, Olin
gf ,F ',.,'
Members of Rambler Hi-Y had the
privilage of going on a tour through
radio station KXOB. Among the var-
ious entertainment at their meetings,
they enjoyed listening to guest
speakers. Also, a few meetings were
held jointly with Tri-Avante.
First row: Francis Gum, Peter Brown, Van
Sweet. Second row: Jim Brown, Dick
Newell, T. S. Barton.
Ianie Guntrup, Iuanita Nettles, and
Daryl Gray, members of Tri-Creama,
were chosen from their club to speak
over the "Put and Take" radio show.
The members held a formal dinner
at Sandal's for the purpose of in-
First row: Judy Zent, Enid Kilburn, Nadine
Lasley, Jean McCowen, Leslie Thayer,
Marilyn Tough, Jean Roberts. Second row:
Joyce Ehlers, Grace Aboud, Barbara Stock-
dale, Donna Odell. Third row: Anna Rose
Fornaciara, Joyce Nostrand, Junetta Buc-
holz, Nadine Close, Joanne Peterson, Jua-
nita Nettles, Mickey Lisher, Dorothy Lit-
tleton, La Retta Wood.
A new and promising Y club is
Tri-Nema. Considering that this club
was formed last March, the girls have
been quite active. They have given
a few dances and worked on the
paper drive. These girls are enter-
tained by guest speakers at their
First row: Lorraine Phillips, Doyce Mason,
Donna Retz, Jean McConnell. Second row:
Clenna Hays, Datha North, Marian Hamil-
ton, Rita Raley. Third row: The-da Cutts
Joyce Hirshfield, Marilyn Ringel, Edna
Lower left hand corner: Section of Student
Freedom Train Parade showing language
students in native dress depicting freedom
of speech. Lower right hand side: Old
English "S" girls enjoying a breakfast in
The girls of Orreen gave an in-
stalation dinner at Lucas' for incom-
ing officers and had a closed hay-
ride, Chinese feed, closed dance, and
a slumber party.
First row: Dolores Fetsch, Barbara Price,
Beverley Fetsch. Second row: Marian Hos-
kins, Eileen Eddy, Shirley Flaningam.
During the meetings of Twin Lions
Hi-Y, a series of panal discussions
were given. Two or three members
would give a report on the topic of
the week. These boys have taken an
active part in basketball. A party for
the Youth Council was given by them.
Tung Mah, Gilbert Lan, Richard Lowe,
The Y girls of Verite gave a party
for the Mexican children at Christmas
and helped raise money to send
children to Y camps by running a
projector at the "Camp Carnival."
They also had a booth at the Fun Fest.
First row: Floy McKee, Betty June Spears,
Patsy Arrnistead, Lynn Crawford, Lilly
Blickle. Second row: Selma McKee, Nancy
Denton, Eloise Jones, Alma Jean Smith,
Verna Gianunzio, Dana Crawford, Charlotte
Duncan. Third row: Donna Britton, Vir-
ginia Duncan, Barbara Duncan, Dorothy
Dollarhide, Barbara Dix, Miss Dunne,
Lower left hand picture: Gordon Fergusson,
Rolland Dixon, Bettty June Spears, mem-
bers of German Clu , are shown wraping
parcels for overseas. Lower right hand
picture: Guard 8: Tackle and Blue Sz White
staff members lead the section devoted
to Freedom of the Press in the Freedom
' sit? 45353
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Now let rne introduce you to
some of the classes offered at
SHS. First we will look in on
the Study Hall in Room 30 which
is supervised by Mrs. Peterson.
Next we skip over to the Lan-
guage Department and into Mr.
Hofrneister's Latin class, where
students are busy studying
verb declensions, word cases,
Across the hall now and into
Mrs. Anderson's Spanish class.
Reading printed Spanish papers
and international correspond-
ence are encouraged in this
U. S. History
Introducing U. S. History, a re-
ouired subject taught by Mr.
Scheprnan which includes study
ot the growth of the nation, gov-
ernment proceedings, and a
A freshman course for
background history of our na-
tion, library technique, study
of driving and the vehicle code.
Meet Mrs. McCoy, instructor of
Our next stop is Mr. Iol'1nson's
Economic Problems class. This
is an upper class subject where
We meet students interested in
the financial resources of the
The next class we visit is
Home Economics, taught by
Miss Fowler. We are just in
time to see a well-balanced
meal being planned and pre-
pared by the students.
We move over to the Art De-
partment and see Miss Boberg
instructing Basic Drawing stu-
dents in fundamentals of com-
position, art expression, and
outdoor sketching of campus
As we enter this room we see
girls working on patches, darn-
ing, button-holes, pattern ad-
justment, and color harrnony.
Mrs. Martin is consultant in this
ln Mechanical Drawing, taught
by Mr. Rotsch, students learn
dimensional drawing, printing,
architectural drafting, and ele-
vation plan drawing. This is a
good course for developing
Advanced Agriculture is an elective course
taught by Mr. I. M. Lewis. lt offers an intro-
duction to the feeding, judging, breeding, and
managing of livestock through on the spot field
Sales techniques, display and merchandise
arrangements are included in Retail Selling,
taught by Mr. Krebs. These students ou are
Our Library contains complete references
on any subject, magazines, and books for class
Work and recreational reading. lt is presently
used for an overilow study hall supervised by
Keeping an accurate set of books and ledg-
ers, actual and basic practice in office and book-
keeping fundamentals are given to Commercial
meeting will be greeting you in all types
business houses in a short time.
students in Mr. Carmichael's Bookkeeping
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Repairing their own cars
right in class, also learning to
keep them in top condition by
actual investigation and charts.
Mr. Libhart's Auto Repair Shop
class offers all these opportun-
In Machine Shop boys are
given the opportunity to oper-
ate and repair machines and
learn the use ot many tools.
This is a good subject in which
to learn the machinist trade and
is taught by Mr. Milligan.
Refinishing desks to remove
initials, varnishing school furn-
iture, sign making, spray and
hand painting are included in
Mr. Stewart's Painting and Dec-
Mill Cabinet is a regular vo-
cational class taken by boys
planning jobs in mill Work. This
class, taught by Mr. Van Vlear,
consists of teaching boys the
building and mill trimming of
furniture used by many of the
Right oft the press, thanks to
these fellows in our Print Shop.
Under the supervision of Mr.
Geddes, they print the Guard
and Tackle Weekly and learn
to operate the Linotype and
We now journey to the Fre-
mont School Where Mr. B.
Young's SHS Electricity stu-
dents are taught to hook up
circuits, make sychronous mo-
tors, code sets, and electrical
Now to meet students occu-
pied by pecking speedily away
on budgets, speed drills, and
composition at the machine.
This Typing class is instructed
by Miss Eberhard.
Entering another business
training classroom we find stu-
dents working at various mach-
ines used in offices. They are
being taught Office Methods by
Continuing our tour of class-
rooms we find Mr. Blim's Sten-
ography class busily engaged
in reading and writing crooked
little lines that actually mean
Trigonometry, a subject for
Math majors, is taught by Miss
Tully. It includes advanced
study of Geometry and Algebra
necessary tor engineering, av-
iation, and science.
Instructed by Mr. Reed, A1-
gebra students work away sub-
stituting X and Y in confusing
Work problems and drawing
graphs to represent costs and
Now to meet our third class
in Mathematics. General Math
is taught by Miss Dunn and ot-
fers freshmen drill on funda-
mentals recommended for high-
er studies in the field.
In one of the several music classes open
to students we meet Miss Scott giving some
pointers of the piano to her Harmony class.
Students learn the fundamentals of harmony in
We now enter Miss Green's Public Speak-
ing class to find the students practicing for an
extemporaneous speech contest they will en-
ter. Speeches are given at luncheons, assem-
blies, and over the radio.
Girls' Glee is another course of the Music
Department offering girls a chance in group
singing and harmony sometimes presented at
assemblies and other programs. This group is
under the direction of Mr. Smith.
Miss Harris is giving her students a speedy
tour to many countries as they study World
Literature. Speakers on literature of various
countries are sometimes heard.
E YW--fi.. 'W"v"f " ' " '
Boys P. E.
Circling the track at top speed, calisthenics,
first aid - all required in Boy's P. E. during the
four year course. Cold, frosty mornings wel-
come these warm up exercises.
Grammar, compositions, and the study of
myths is required of all English 2 freshmen.
Students may later choose other forms of Eng-
lish to supplement their English major. This
class is taught by Miss Anderson.
Girls P. E.
Weekly folk dancing classes, tennis, arch-
ery, volleyball, hockey, and many other sports
find their season among SHS girls. All agree
that costume inspections are hardest work of
English 3 includes a continuation of com-
position writing, spelling, and emphasis on
punctuation, Poetry introduced and recrea-
tional reading encouraged by Mr. B. Lewis.
These Newswriting students
are learning to put out a paper
by turning in Weekly units on
leads, heads, editorials, and
feature and news stories.
Taught by Mr. Adamson, this
class also includes book reports
and study of American
Drama fills the air as the cur-
tain rises. Onto the stage step
members of Mr. Hitchie's Play
Production classes stepping into
psychological characters, com-
ics, and idealists.
Students learn to suggest,
write, and enact skits for pres-
entation at rallies and to English
classes for drama appreciation.
Stress is made on expression
without fright and every class
W 7 fl. .
A burst of fire-a cloud of
smoke. Screaming fire engines
rush to the scene. Nothing
alarming, only Mr. SWeet's
Chemistry class trying to break
down nitroglycerin. Iust an-
other peaceful day in the study
of matter and its compounds.
In Physics, seniors learn the
use of washers in faucets,
change of mechanical into elec-
trical energy, and application
of the laws of science. Instruc-
tion and experiment supervision
by Mr. Spafford.
General Science, an intro-
ductory science course offering
fundamentals of all sciences
including basic for chemistry,
astronomy, and physics. Mr.
McCain is the instructor.
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Above is pictured part of the crowd that witnessed the Half-time entertainment is being furnished bv the
Stockton High football team defeat their traditional S.H.S, Band during the Lodi-Stockton classic as they
rivals the Lodi Flames, in the Grape Bowl on Thanks- form an "S" in front of the Stockton rooting section
giving day by a score of 15-0.
Hampered from the start of the season by the loss of all but two of the
1946 football team, Coaches Fred Solomon and George Caviglia had to take
green material and mold it into a football squad capable of taking third place
in the Sac-Ioaquin League.
With Mel Schmid and Wes Parsons the returnees, the Varsity eleven
opened the season against the power-laden Berkeley Yellowjackets and were
defeated by an 18-0 count. The Tarzans took their first victory at the expense
of the McClymonds Warriors in a tight 16-14 contest. League play opened With
Stockton facing the favored Grant eleven. In a sea of mucl the Tarzan held the
Grant machine to a scoreless tie. Modesto fell before the Tarzan attack when
they met the Blue and Whites in Baxter Stadium. Halfback Iohnny Ellison Went
over for the games lone touchdown as the Tarzans scored a 6-0 win. Backed by
a rooters train of over 1000 students, the Stockton team faced the McClatchy
Our camera man catches the Tarzans resting before More entertainment put on by the Stockton Troubadours
starting the second halt' of the Big Game with the as they sing 'Thanksgiving hymns in front of the Lodi
5063 Flames on Thanksgiving day in the Flame cheering section.
Hard-driving Fullbacck Orville Grimes is shown scoring
the second touchdown in the Lodi-Stockton game from
the five yard line to make the final score Stockton 15,
A Flame on the loose! Stop him somebody! Don't
worry, the Tarzans are rapidly closing in on this hapless
Flame as the Tarzans take a 15-0 decision from the
A pass intended for Mel Schmid is being stolen by a
Flame defender deen in Lodi territory when the two
teams met on Thanksgiving Day in their traditional
Gum's try for the point after the last Tarzan score is
shown as it was partially blocked by one of the Flame
Lnemen, but the Tarzan gridders won the game 15-0.
Speedy half Mel Schmid is really picking up yards as
he moves for the Flame goal in the Big Game on
Fleet-footed John Ellison was smothered for a short
loss as the right side of the Flame line broke through
the Tarzan stonewall late in the fourth period of the
Big Game in Lodi.
It S Mel Schmid on the loose again as he drives for John Ellison saved the day for the Tarzans on this
yardage against the Modesto Panthers, who fell before play as he pulled this Panther down with his flying
the Tarzans in a hard fought 6-0 contest. tackle.
Lions in Sacramento. The speed and experience proved too much too cope with
and the Tarzans bowed 33-O. Then the Sacramento Dragons defeated the
In their game with the pre-season favored Turlock Bulldogs, the Stockton
eleven snagged a 19-14 decision as they showed their true form for the first
time in the season. The final game of the season was the traditional tilt with the
Lodi Flames. With the newly established Lodi-Stockton trophy at stake, the
Tarzans plowed the Flames under and rolled home to a l5-U victory. The
Tarzans scores came when Mel Schmid returned a Lodi punt 48 yards to the
end zone and Orville Grimes cracked the Flame line for five yards and another
score. An automatic safety and a conversion accounted for the other Tarzan
This ls one Prcel that bit the dust hard in the League After taking this nineteen yard pass from Quarterb rch
openei in the sei of mud in Baxter Stadium, the game Jerry Griffin, End Carl Carlson drowe for a fevt
vtas a scoreless tie. '
yards before being stopped in the Modesto tilt
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First row: Gianunzio, Hardy, Tulsi, Matthews, Neuvert, Jensen, Donnell, Boone, Derevi,
Reed. Second row: Moore, Garcia, Krebs, Caporusso, Lusk, Dilbeck, Beach, Morgan, Rowe,
gord, Ggrrow, Hall. Third row: Kirby, Schmidt, Mensinger, Gibson, Horton, Harris, Foster,
Y t ' . ' ' -' '
vxee , ratt, Buck, Garibaldi, Bolinger, Herring, Soo.
J. V. Football
- , Siem
Inexperienced, small and light are the three adjectives that best suit the
Tarzan Iunior Varsity football squad. Due to the weight and experience of their
opponents Coach Dom George-'s team won no games this season, but gained
Valuable experience. The I. V. team dropped their first two games to Modesto
and Lodi by scores of 18-O. The next games were lost to Sacramento 12-0,
Modesto 12-O, Lodi 18-6, Sacramento 12-6, and Oakdale 12-6. In the final game
of the season, the I. V. fought the Oakdale team to a scoreless tie.
Although they did not establish an outstanding record, the I. V. squad will
be heard from again as they don the football suits of future Stockton Grid Squads.
Hardy Morgan Kirby
Rowe Horton Soo
Lusk Niit-vert Dilbeck
The return of six of last year's hoopsters gave the Stockton High Basketball
team a bright outlook for the 1948 season.
In their preseason games, the Tarzan Five took games from Lodi by scores
of 29-20 and 47-28, from Oakdale 58-30 and 52-25. Sacramento, Grant, and
McClatchy also fell before the Tarzan onslaught.
League play found the Stockton cagers grabbing wins from Turlock by
41-35 and 31-28 counts. Modesto bowed to the Tarzans twice by scores of 58-32
and 52-42. The series with Lodi saw the Stockton team win one and lose one.
The first game went to Stockton 46-42 and the second to Lodi 31-30. ln the
playoff game Stockton took the title 56-54.
The Sac-Ioaquin title also became a Tarzan accomplishment as the Mc
Clatchy Lions were defeated 40-35. Post season play saw the Blue and White
lads take second in the Shasta Tournament, Consolation Honors at the Tourna-
ment of Champions in Berkeley, and defeat the Armijo High School Champions.
Under the tutelage of Varsity Coach Mike Garrigan, the green inexperienced
Bee squad led by veteran pivot lack Ursainqui, settled down to some serious
work as the positions of ten of last years first thirteen men had to be filled.
Ursainqui and Don Hall were the only two returnees, but some capable
hands were found in lack Farley, Don Thompson and Larry O'Reilly.
In pre season play the Lightweight team took decisions twice from Sacra-
mento, once from Oakdale, once from the Pacific AC reserves, and dropped two
games to Lodi, and one each to Grant and McClatchy. In league play the Tarzan
babes took double wins from Turlock and Modesto. The Flame Iuniors split
with the Bees, but the Blue and White five grabbed off the play-off game, and
then polished the Grant bee team to establish themselves as League Champs.
, .LIL A ,
First row: VVillard Cummings,
Tom Klinger, Lou VVt-ntzel.
Sm-mul row: Glen Onizukzi
Juvli Sziudinan, Rolljv Dean
Oranges. Bill Swe-nS0n, Ron
Knight, Jerry Griffin, Jack
Third row: C21 ryl
Rolly Dean Bill Swenson Tom Klinger .Inf-k VV3,lCll'OI'l V lillll VVQ-ntzel
Jerry Griffin Ron Knight Jack Sandman Vvlllflfd Cummings Gzxrold Singer
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Xiilas Games. Chdilie VVooten John JIITIIHGZ Raw Willis Elmer Sanguinetti
First. row: Willard Moore,
Elmer Szinguinetti, Lee Bussey,
Ray Willis, Frank Morgan.
Sevoml row: Coach Garrigan,
Jack Farley, Milas Gaines, Bill
Smith, Charley Wooten, John
Jirninez, Don Thompson. Lloyd
Naasz. Third row: Richard
Orr, Irzi Herring, Riis McKee,
Lou Ferretti, Bob Perkins,
Larry O'Reilly, Don Hull, Jack
Ursainqui, James Geiger.
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First row: Coach Caviglia, Lytton Lewis, Jerry McDonnell, Joe Ferriola, Clark Nut-vert, Bob
Graziani, Bob Zunino, John Toranto, Henio Alverez.S1-1-nml ruw: Ward Tyler, Carl Carlson,
Jack Sandman, Jim Brawley, Bob Fox, Don Leonardini, Jerry Griffin, Rolly Dean, Jim
Gallet, Bill Crowe.
Under their fourth coach in as many years, the Stockton High baseball
team under George Caviglia had a hard time getting their season moving as
seven of their first eight games were rained out. Stocked With veterans, the
squad finally opened against the Oakdale Mustangs and came home victors by a
26-2 score. Modesto lost two games to the Tarzans by 6-1 and 5-4 counts. The
second Modesto game was Won on Ierry McDonnell's homerun. The Turlock
game was rained out, but a game was scheduled with the undefeated Christian
Brothers High School who went down in defeat before the Tarzans by a 7-5
count. Lodi handed the Stockton lads their only early season defeat as they
dropped the Tarzans 6-l.
The Tarzan squad was made up of Ierry Griffin on first base, Bob Zunino
at second, Don Leonardini on short, Hollie Dean on third, Scoop Tyler in left
field, Carl Carlson in center, and Ierry Mc Donnell in right. Bob Graziani Was
the catcher and the pitching staff consisted of Lytton Lewis, Iack Sandman,
and Bill Crowe.
First row: .Tack Cowan, Lee Branstool, Bill Anderson, Charley Seaich, Ivan McAfee, Don
Chambers, Tony Martucci, George McCollum. Second row: Coach Carpenter, Bill Graziani,
Dick Garibaldi, Bob Byers, Bill Kester, Richard Lange, Ray John, Don Hall, Larry O'Rei1ly,
Jim Gammon, Mgr. Dan Boone.
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First row: Mountz, Fox, Saiz, Trenalone. Schneider, R. Pecchenino. Williams, Johnson, Jose,
Borelli, Chin, Donnell, G. Minford, Guertin, Dclucchi, Nelson, Church, Berry, Guzman. Garcia,
Takechi, Hargis, Weaver, Engle, Moreno, Lowe, Marsh, Second row: R. Minford, Horn,
Shimasaki, Pearce, Patterson, Munsinger, Haley, Gulick, Prater, Robley, Jones, Potter,
Karim, Davidson, Bonzo, Gianunzio. Third l'0YVI Rodgers, Niles, Signorelli, Pualin, Escotto,
Archer, Rigg, Wvvlatt, Roberts, Thompson, Ellison, 'Neal, Hardy, Hanks, Allin, Womble,
Newell, For es, right, Rameriz, Smith, Parks, Beanland, Evans.
The track team under Coaches Rogers, Beanland, and Evans was hard hit by graduation. With
only six varsity lettermen returning, the Varsity p.'oved to be a threat to all the teams in the league.
ln their first meet, the Tarzan thin-clads pressed the Panthers to the limit but were defeated 46-56.
Some oi the promising tracksters were Pete Baggio, hurdlerp Walt Paullin, polevaulteri Bill Hardy.
Sprints, Bill Hanks, sprints: Dick Newell, 880 man: Escotto and Wyatt, milersp and Archer in the high
The lightweight teams were on par with the other league teams, and the Cee squad was loaded
with promising freshmen and sophomore students.
Top picture: Williams, Haley and Hardy practice taking
the hurdles in preparation for a, meet. Top picture: G. Minford, Borelli, and Thompson churn
Bottom picture: Moreno, Shimasaki, Robley, Pearce, the low hurdles in a practice session in the spring.
Gulick, and Williams are caught by our cameraman in Rottuin picture: Horn, VVomble, Hanks, Shimasaki,
flight around the track, Mcnsinger, and Haley are shown practicing the sprints.
E N F I
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Entering their second
season oi competition, the
Stockton High mermen
were in good shape as
the season progressed.
Under their Coach, Darrel
Hall, the swimming team
lost their first dual meet
to the Lodi Flames.
Kneeling: Coach Hall. First
row: Bob Heil, Jerry Johnson,
Rex Batchelor, Norman Harris,
Eddie Lazereski, Elton Grotel-
u e s c h e n, Ed Herkowich,
Charles Sikora. Second row:
Bob Adams, Don Sorenson, A1
Light, Bill Connor, Richard
Goodman, Tom Thornton,
Benny Beach, Ralph Hickin-
botham, Jack Fox, Walt
Another bright spot in
the Tarzan sport world
was Tennis, coached by
Wallace McKay. Two of
last year's four man squad,
Pete Brown and Lou Went-
zel, and two newcomers
from the I. V. team, Larry
Bingham and Paul Bram-
well, made up this season's
varsity net squad. ln their
spring matches, the team
was defeated by the Mo-
desto Panthers, but cle-
First row: Pete Brown and
Lou Wentzel. Second row:
Robert Armstrong. Larry
Bingham, Hal Caton, and Paul
After losing their first
two matches to the Mo-
desto Panthers, the S.H.S.
Golf team settled down to
have a successful season.
The team had been hurt
by the loss of last season's
star Stan Dinkle, but had
the rest of the squad in
tact. Buss Shepherd was
top man on the squad, but
was hard pressed tor that
honor by Ed Mallet, Walt
Mc Gillvray, Stan Songer,
and Bill Solomon.
First row: Russ Shepherd, Bob
Oliva, Don McGillvray, Sec-
ond row: Bill Solomon, Walt
McGillvray, Ed Mallett, Stan
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Achay, Raymond Allec, Bob
Barham, Margery Barone, Harold
Bennetsen, Joanne Boatman, Wilma Jo
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Barton, T. S.
A fall valedictorian, member of
C.S.F, for seven semesters, member of
the rally committee, student control,
and senior cabinet, IIB class presi-
dent, and acting vice-president of the
11A and 12B classes . , . Meet the
one who did it all . , . Harriet Harper.
Aldo Rossi, selected for his scho-
lastic records, was the boy who held
the liigheft grade average in his class,
and was the other fall Valeclictorian.
Aldo was a member of the Key Club,
Round Table and Newman Club. He
was vice-president of the 12A class
and was a C.S.F. member for seven
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Baca, Raymond Bargagliotti, M
Battle, Louis Beckwith, Kenneth
Breakfield, Louis Brown, Jim
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Burcham, Jeane Durright, Doug Callegari, Theresa
Chztn, Georg Chavez, Alice Chiappe, Johnny
Corren, Marilyn Costa, Joe Curtis, Betty Sue
One of our outstanding athletes,
Wes Parsons has played on the var-
sity football squad and spent one
year on the junior varsity. He is II
member of Block "S", and was active
in Rambler Hi-Y.
Another of the sparlcplugs of our
great football team, a four year var-
sity player and track star, member
of the Block "S", boys' Student Con'
trol, and president of the Safety
Council . . . Mel Schmid.
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Coblentz, Marci L
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Denton. Nancy Lee
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Halford, Mary Lee Hzimilton. Keith Harper, Hzirriet
Henley, Dorothy H4-iwzlilcovvitz, Robrri Heryford, Jzicliii-
Hyslie, Bill Jacob, Jewell Jardin, Aniliony
Hziase, Hel bel L
Keithley, Mary Ellen
Kinsey, Betty Lou
Henry, Billie .Io
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Kreis. Jack Lzxmpitok, Jennie
Lough, Betty lxfillj Henry
Mvllziy, Mildred Mzizzilli, Tlonzild
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Larson, Mervin Lawson. Rue Nell Lee, Shirley
Matsumoto, Daisy lvlayi-dei, Re-iko Meeks, Hurry
Mc-Mullen, Mary Miller. Don Miller. Frances
Introducing the girl with the
Uhficigic Fingcrsu . . . Nlarilyn Corren.
Nlnrilyn has taken music lessons for
nine years but has found time in
between lessons to act as accompanist
for the Troubndours, and to bc n
member of the Nlusic and Gorman
We'd like you to meet the man who
kept the records straight, T. S. Barton
was chosen for his outstanding school
activities which include: Commissioner
of Records, president of the Key Club,
secretary of Rambler Hi-Y, and mem-
ber of Rouncl Table.
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Miller, Shirley Mizuno, William Montanez, Manuel Moore, Mary Anna
Neimi, Violet Nishimoto, Edgar Newberry, Carol Ng, Mary
Parker, Beverly Parsons, Wesley Paxman, Gaylen Perasso, Alba
-f rf. v
President of Round Table, Rambler
I-Ii-Y, and the Hi-Y, Tri-Y Councils,
also a member of the Key Club, Block
"S", and boys' student control and
played three years of varsity foot-
ball . . . It's Jim Brown, Outstanding
Here is the hard-working editor of
the Guard and Tackle . . . Helen
Kessel. Helen is a gold seal bearer,
member of Round Table, the senior
cabinet, Quill and Scroll, and was on
C.S.F. for six semesters.
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Pomeroy, Kenneth Prato, John Quinn, Colleen A N ,Q
Rhen, Barbara Rios, Jesse Rivgra, Tommie 1. H ,,
Remanda, Roger Rose, Jacquelyn ROSSL Aldo I f
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Schultz, Dolores Smith, Dorothy Ann Smith, Roy
Schwartz, Mary Jo Tamura, May Taylor, Sallie
Torlai, Adelino Torre, Paul Toso, Josephine
Watanabe, Susan Wiefel, William Wellman, Kenneth
Westenhaver, Wana Wickham, Jerry VVilliams, Bessie
Wong, Claude Wong, Roland Worley, Douglas
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Williams, Betty Jo
Wennholse, Alberta West, Bette
Williamson, Lauraine Wong, Alice
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Abrew, Byron Adams, Eugene Adams. Lloyd
Alles, Judith Anderson, Betty L Angerin:-1. Donald
Ball, Blair Ball, Ellen Bantillo, Lily
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Beardsley has been picked as one of the
outstanding ten because of his leadership quali-
ties and experience. Besides holding the office
of S.H.S. student body president for two semes-
ters, he has been active in athletics, holding the
job of Commissioner of Athletics for one semes-
ter, and belongs to Key Club, Quill and Scroll,
Spanish Club, and Round Table.
Alvin Becerrii, Margaret
Patricia Bertotti, Lorraine
Lilly Boone, Kenneth
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President of Girls' League is Charlotte
Duncan, "Gai, and Blue and White photogra-
pher for the past year. Presenting the annual
Girls' Jinx was only E1 part of Charlotteis ac-
tivities which have included being a member of
the Student Council, Student Control, Round
Table, Quill and Scroll, and Tri-Verite.
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Behrens, Bud Behrens, Harry
Bibi, Rosalynn Bingham, Larry
Bostwick, Marvelle Botto, Corinne
Bramwell, Paul Brecht, Elda
Britton, Donna Brown, Evelyn
Brown, Peter Bruner, Donna.
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Busalacchi, Evelyn Buszilact-hi, Norma,
Castanon, Tony Cziton, Harold
Copeland, Bill Coulston, Charlotte
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Burnham, Don Burres, Walton Eloise Busalaechi
Chin, Eslun Mae
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Number l in the scholastic rating of the
entire graduating class is Joyce Lyman, who has
maintained a straight ?'A', average throughout
her high school career. She is also a member
of the Student Control and served on the Sopho-
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Da Massa., B Daniel, l"lnbe1't Daniels, Daniel K.
Day, Eva Dean, Roland De Paoli, William
Doyle, Chin-les Dreyfus, Shirley Ducato, Josephine
Chosen for his art skill is Joe Hong, staff
artist for the Guard and Tackle. A member
of the Arr Club and Stockton Opererra Club,
joe has won many art prizes and plans to make
this his career.
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Estes, Joy Fay
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ynn. Edith lfcviig. Mary Foul. John A. i
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Eileen Eddy has been chosen for her journa-
lism ability, She is now associate editor of the
Guard and Tackle, is on the Blue and White
staff, and is a member of Quill and Scroll.
Besides these journalistic activities, Eileen be-
longs to Tri-Orreen and serves on the Stockton
Hi-Y, Tri-Y Council.
Fender, Jean Ferraro, Anthony
Flaningam. Shirley Fleming. Jean
Foster, Bette Foster, Leonard
Foust, Bill Francis, Jack
Freman, Neta Froeliger, Mary
Gallet, Jim Galli, Lillie
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A Gizinneccliini, Oliver Gilgert, Marilyn Globus, Albert
. Green, Jim Gregerson, Albin Griffin. Gerald
. ' V ,W Gnntrup, Janie- Guzman, Anita Gwin, Charlotte
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Gunter. Currie June
Paul Bramwell was elected because of his
varied leadership activities. Now engaged in
the duties of the office of Commissioner of Or-
ganizations, Paul played varsity tennis one year
and has been vice-president of the Key Club,
and fl member of Round Table, Student Control,
Rally Committee and C,S.F.
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Holmes, Jeanette A.
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H vnn ey, Ray
The sports star of the ten seniors is Gerald
Griffin, football, basketball, and baseball player.
Jerry has played varsity football for three years
and varsity baseball and basketball for two
years, He also is now serving on the Senior
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Inosanto, Lilizi Isaacson, Lorraine Isaacson, Shirley
Je1,nkcm'sky, Gerald Jeung, Olbert Jew, Yovv
Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Mary Johnson, Put J.
Leadership qualities have placed Betty Lucas
on the list of the ten outstanding lZA's. Betty
was secretary of the Sophomore Class, a mem-
lner of the Junior Council, business manager of
the "Gait", and ci member of CSF. for four
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Johnson. Pat L.
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Little, Don E.
Vice-president of Su Kahn, forrncr president
of her Sopliomorc Class. a member' of CSF.
for five scmcstcrs. and accompanist for the
Stockton High Scliool Troulwaclours are some
of the activities which have maclc ,loan von
Berg an outstanding senior,
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Liverscdge, B Loberg, Jeanne Loflin, Don
Loveday, Wade Lowe, Richard Lucas, Betty
McConnell, Jr-an McDonnell, Jerry McFarland, Put
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Outstanding scbolastically is Allen Croft, who
has been a member of CSF. for six semesters.
He has served as Commissioner of Welfare and
belongs to the Key Club, Round Table, and
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Lucas, Jimmy G.
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Sullivan, Mary Lee
Swanson, Kenneth Sweet, Van
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Smith, Alma Jean
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Spears, Betty June SpuI'g60l1. E1e21H0l'
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Van Noate, Melissa
Trayler. Patty Lou
Van Vranken, June
Tennison, Joan Terry. Gus Tesch, June
Tomota. Mari Tormby, Donald Towle, Jeannette
Trousdale, James Tubbs. Lavona Tucker. Jerry
Vaccarezza, Dorothy Valentine, Rose Vance, Wa1la.Ce
Von Berg. Joan VVade, Donald Wagner, Ann
Wallier. Joe Wallis. John VVallis, Louise
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Wright, Annie Bell
Zelen, Anna Mae
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Here is che store for the
whole family, for people
of all walks of life. Both
record and radio selec-
tions attract most high
school students. Dorothy
Smith, Barbara Constan-
tine, and Larry Boone
listen ro the radio in a
room furnished by Brau-
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Shoes for all occasions
are gazed upon by Dor-
othy Dollarhide, who
picks a pair of tan suede
heels, although also well
pleased with the crepe
solcd white luuclc oxfords
and red play shoes. Floyd
Gall smiles approvingly
ar the brown and white
saddle shoe displayed for
him ar Nlauricels.
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The store completely for
the girls. is the New' York'
er. Yolanda Valdez wears
a flowered blouse, green
ballerina skirt, with green
platform shoes. Kathryn
Rowe poses in a hlaclc
sport print, and Shirley
Sweeney chooses a choc-
olate brown suit with
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For everything from sfl-
verware to typewriters,
the place to go is Kuc-
chler's. Carol Smith ap-
praises a three-string set
of pearls, Diane Vincent
canit decide between the
lapel pin and the dia-
mond encased wrist-watch
which is a specialiy of
. Xxx '
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ilu' slump for 1nfnfwfsL1its.
swcarvrs. slxocs. sluirrs.
L-vl-ry-nlmng ln fl0t,1ing--
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IS lixizvu A NlLiiN.eH1q:1, www'
Alulwn ffunnvlly l1uz'1'n-s A . , ,
gluxsn rlw su-ps lvl llzc
Xl.1:n llklllfllllzl Lu mms ..uw""""""
Norman Harrxs. .ahur .1 .-ff""" ff
mlm' .ll srluml, iiwzlq lvw-..s K ' 4. '
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ul-mx uuxlns 110.11 .J1:1xXw 1
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up t-ul' mvn,
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Hora is flu' slump for all.
'lTwirrcr" Bnysingcr wvnr-
ing n pnir of Spalding
saddles. Carl Carlson gets
approval by Carol Tyler
of 3 pair of Spalding
lOIll:CFS. wlxile Dc-luorzlli
Hansen gazes at Spald-
ing bucks. All this and
more foo may be found
at Xvnrd Tyler Sport
Shop. 119 East Wlebor
Avenue - the Stockton
3 . VW.,
For the warm summer days Ioy Fay Estes considers a fresh looking cotton
dress. Wanda Todresic chooses a cool two piece suit for that special occasion.
Both are styles from the teen shop of the always up-to-date Brown House.
The fountain at the Col-
lege Pharmacy is the spot
for relaxing after school.
Mary Ann Blair, Jack
Hunter, Pat Penn and
Marian Grainger discuss
the coming weekend over
colces and phosfates, pick-
ed from the wide variety
JJ i e
F with M cliff
Here is the place that makes
its own ice cream and all Ha-
vors of frosted malts. Janie
Guntrup, Lloyd Rassmussen,
Jean Work, and Tommy Har-
gis smile over double decker ice
cream cones from the Fresh
Maid Fountain Lunch, located
at 641 East Main Street.
ummm A 3'
Eddie Raymond malces a choice,
and a Wise one, Par-T-Pak, It's
just the hit for you and your
crowd. It sells in large bottles
with just enough for everyone.
It's nothing but good, right
down to the last drop.
I- ..,. .lui
This one of Stoclctorfs
stores is proud of its
advertising among the
younger set. Pat Foreman
is being fitted with a gold
lock bracelet, presented
in appreciation of our
Blue and White ad for
Rogers, located at the
corner of Main and Sut-
C I ofhivrs
Bob Dessaussois shows
Leonard Balcao, a for-
mer Stockton High stu-
dent, the Final touch in
argyles for the suit dis-
played in the window
of Californian Clothiers.
Here a high school or
college fellow may com-
plete his wardrobe--Slacks
suits, ties, shirts, coats for
the "Man About Townf,
-muwuaumv--r m-.,w.-restless., , ,..,t....,,.. ..., :,...M ,Mrmmmmm
Pat Walker and June Van Vran-
ken are cool in their cotton
dresses picked from the racks of
dresses detailed for teens. They
are examples of the exclusive
merchandise displayed in the
modern windows of Du Bois.
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The Sterling is 51 store strictly
for women, carrying wedding
gowns, purses, gloves, and other
accessories. Lois Wfilson poses
in a white formal with tur-
quoise blue ancl peplum, which
is just the thing for her auburn
Although its title is Mal-
lett Music Co., washing
machines, heaters, and
other electrical devices,
aside from the record
section pictured, are to
he found, Joan DeCicco
glElI1C9S a Stan
Kenton record album as
Roy Patterson hands a
record to the clerk who
plays it for him,
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Doris Broughton anel El-
sie Smith discuss the at-
tractive clothes available
for girls at Sears. They
elisplay ballerina skirts
and Flsie models a Gfb-
son Girl blouse. The
room photographed is
one completely furnished
by Sears Roebuck and
5 . W.
The sports department
at Sears is overflowing
with things to interest
you fellows. Fishing tac-
lcle. golf clubs and bags.
outboard motors, and
sleeping bags are but a
few features of this de-
partment. Ernie Kenoyer
inspects a tennis racket
and a can of tennis balls
while Clay Womble prices
a football which appears
more than interesting.
If it's a big meal you
want or merely a coke,
the place for prompt ser-
vice is Newbyis. A gang
of Stockton High stu-
dents stop for coffee,
colces, and milkshalces to
quench their thirst on a
K ll 01219 395
Betty Waldo piclcs a bal-
lerina skirt and Gibson
Girl blouse, while Nancy
Potter approves a newly
arrived Cotton dress, both
samples of the wicle va-
riety of smart clothes
found at Knobbyis, al-
ways crammed with styles
just meant for teen agers.
Bobs Studio is just the
place to go for gradu-
ation. family. wedding. or
individual pictures. Ex'
tremely patient and cour-
teous service is just wait-
ing for everyone. An ox-
ample of Bolfs worli is
shown hero in fl picture
of Beverly Adams,
, is Q -
Hamburgers, steaks, fried
chicken, and barbecue
are but a few of the
foocls advertizecl at An-
clyls, formerly I-lazells.
Here is the place for that
after-the-game snack. Stu-
Clents from both Stockton
and Lodi find Andy's
the place for them,
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Printing of all descrfp-
tion is clone at the Simard
Printing Company: tick-
ets, announcements, pro-
grams, and our own Blue
and White are all procl-
ucts of their craft. Ther
Dlant is located at 726-32
East Weber Avenue.
A department store with
yardage, infants' wear,
ladies' ready to ware, mil-
linery, and men's cloth-
ing is Penneyls. Here the
teen age shop is shown
as Marijane Curran tries
on slacks, flared jacket,
and a bright red scarf
to complete the outfit.
Bill Stites looks on, sport-
ing slacks and a sport
coat from Penney's men's
ww .s, I
Enjoying the speedy ser-
vice are Theda Martin,
Dot Daykin, and Jill
Bennett, well pleased with
the wide variety of sand-
wiches and other food
found at the popular
Sodas, sundaes, shakes,
and more, are all yours
at the Delta, the spot to
meet the gang. Koleta
Graham, Nancy Hoyt,
and Virginia Duncan en-
joy their orders.
Snzifln CN Lang
Donna Drais bids fare-
well to Barbara Gale and
Nlarilyn Ringel as they
leave 51 luncheon enjoyed
in the Bungalow. Barbara
selects kelleygreen Hair-
bacli cont. with a black
straw hat from the lwlil-
linery department. Donl
na models a black hal-
lerina sl-cirt and Z1 Gibson
Girl blouse, while blari-
lyn wears a ballerina type
sun from Smith 56 Lang.
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The fellows talk raver a
program in front of the
Stockton Higli Auclitor-
ILIIN. XYlAlllE' SI-7Q7I'IlI1?: ap'
parel from the stylish
men's elothier. Tlirclfallis
Ray Henney displays grey
slacks and 3 maroon cor-
duroy jacket. while Al
Young wears a yellow
corduroy shirt and beige
O rsi 'S
The counters in Orsi's
seem a tempting place
when visited by Ann
Waite, Pat Craig, and
Marilyn Ilgenfritz. The
candy shelves are filled
with only the best: Wil-
son's and Maskey's, both
highly praised brands.
Hot dishes and pastries
make this a very popular
t i s t of mEp..av,u
i is A Hi 1? 5
35 Qu' 1 ,311
"Clothes make the man!"
You can find the latest
and best, designs espec'
ially for that 'QB0lCl look"
you fellows like so well.
jerry Griffin, Vic Sega-
rini, Horace Saunders,
Stan Songer, ancl Walt
lVIcGillvray seem well sat-
isfied with their varied
selections from John Ball,
Sally Sims, Miriam Sage,
Kay Gormson, and Mitzi
McLoud keep their date
to meet the gang at
Dicks', popular for its
speedy service, the best
shakes, and super ham-
burgers. Food of every
kind is served day and
night. This is the place
Bob Driggs eyes a good looking
sport jacket, while Don Soren-
son looks over other merchan-
dise, A complete line of the
latest styles and high quality
goods for both sport or dress
occasion is sold at the Oxford
Shop, a new store with new
Located at I7 South Cali-
fornia Street, Tiltonis is
quitc the family storc.
Furniture, men's furni-
shings, ladies, ready to
wear and jewelry are a
few items on sale in this
modern store. Alaine
ldaydon awaits her date
in a Tilton formal, while
chatting with Lillian Wfal-
cotr, who Wears one of
Tilton's sport dresses.
Yuxf B 1'01'fJf' rx
Andy Gainza selects a suit for
graduation. He models a green
plaid coat while approving the
pants which Don Bradford
holds. Don tries a sport coat,
after looking over a wide va-
riety of them, including the
new corduroy jackets, all to be
found at Yost Bros.
Two tall bottles of cold Pepsi-
Cola give just the pep needed
by Tom Freeman and Jack
Myers after a morning of hard
work. It's the drink that really
'thas what it takeslw
Sheet music, records, and
musical instruments are
all found at Johnny Cal-
vin's. Jeannine Goettel,
Joe Boggs, Carol Hous-
ton, and John Cima ap-
prove tl'1e popular re-
cordings always available
at the new and modern
music store located on
This drive-in is as popu-
lar inside as out, is lo-
cated near the campus,
serves in a hurry and
Hnothing but the bestlu
Shirley Isaacson, Dick
Eichellnerger, Don Hick-
inbotham, Bill Kowatch,
Carolee Long, Eloise
Jones, Jackie Gall, Bar-
bara Curnow, and Ken
Beelne enjoy these quali-
ties of the Bobb Inn.
The jewelry store for the
high school seniors is
Friedbergers This is
where senior rings and
pins are purchased. Di-
ane Dawson gazes into :1
round, gold compact as
Beverly Terry tries out
the ball-tip writer from
a Sentinel Tuclcaway
Threesome Shaeffer set.
Dale Storer is shown one
of the many Wfaltham
watches found? at Fried
:ffm few: -I,
2 X4.A l 1
Your summer sportswear prob-
lem can all be solved at the
Woiider, Pam Dunmire has
helped solve hor problem by
choosing a pinlc mid-riff blouse
with brown peddle-pushers, Bev
Spraclling lnetters the situation
with a black and red check
sundress and suede sanclals,
Jacquelyn Rose is pic-
tured wearing a white
eyelet blouse, a black
skirt with eyeley apron
effect, gold sandals, and
carrying a light straw
picture hat, while Mari-
lyn Golding models a
chintz sundress with bo-
lero jacket, and black
platform heels. Both
choose their ensembles at
y c so
,, 1 'uf U55
pi? X .
' f ' u
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