Tracy High School - El Portal Yearbook (Tracy, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1927 volume:
Lk? H -., - ""'A4L -:55":""l'w'L" i-':"' - ' 1 ' ' ' "LV, " 7' 7' Q A' ' ' 4:4
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EL PORT L
Published Annually by
Associated Student Body of the
Tracy West Side Union High School
The stzif'fo1"'lCl Pm-tail" for 1927 has had two ohjects in
miml whilv CUllSlI'lIKflillQ this piililiczltimi, first: to put out 21
gum! illlllllill zlml se-cmitl. tn lI12lli0 it at fiimiicizil sucucss.
The staff has wurkvcl uuiiscit-iitimisly and has strivm-ii :it
all lima-s to muiiituiii tha- higrh stzimlzlrtl thzlt. it has svt for itsvlf.
l'iVl'l'-V stmlviit has swim-tliiiigr to givu every other' Nllllll'llt in thc
way of l1ll'iIS2llltl hv Silillllil hw as willing tu grivv :is lw is to tzilu-.
Sunwtiim-s it stiulm-nt firms-ts that the Sl!'t'll2l'll :tml lll'VQl0Illll0llt
ul' :n. r-hiss or an iiistitiitimi th-pt-mls mi UVCI'-Y stiitlciit, himself
'I'ht- story is tuhl that ai c-1-rtziiii rim-h mam vzinw into posses-
sion ul' ai vii-ijv snmll pt-wtoi' vs-sst-l known as il USIUIIILQ7 uffi-
vizilly stnliipt-ml us il gill iiwzisiiw. lt lmrm- thv lll2ll'liS uf miie-h
Sl'l'Yi1't' :tml was nu mluuht ul' przu-tim':1l vziluv at on-iitilijx' tn' innum-
gigo. lllll :lt this timv. it was vlzisswl als ai list-lvss, pvivvlvss
zuititliu- In-1-:liisv it was szliml in lmvu In-luiigvtl to lluht-rt' liumis.
l'lllll1l2lllll'lll2lily. is it not triiv that tho words in whivh llulwrt
liiirns tliuugrlits wt-rv IIll'2lSllI'l'll. :iw iiifinitt-ly mnrv precious
tu us. them :ill thv stumps hi- llsvtl :ls il Q'2lllg1'l'l'. .lust so, frmii
this ilhistraitimi, lllilj' tho voiivliisimi hu mlrziwii that the tlimights
:xml tho g-mul mlm-mls of the stumloiits of this institiitimi 'ill'l' of
lllilllllIV1'l-V nmrt- vzlliu- to tho prngicss ut tht- stlltlviits ot this
iiistitiitimi :ls imlivimhizils zirv the wuril lllPilSllI't'S hy whim-h we
r'vc't-iw :intl givv with avr'iii'ziu.x', siiict-i'it'v. :tml lcilidiioss, mir
vxpt-i'iv1iw-s with 02lt'il Ullll'l'.
'I wish lu-ro to tzilw thv spnw tu thaiiik. first. zlssistzmts.
Nzlrizm Brown, V. Ilivlizirtl Spriiigrvr. my hiisinvss :mtl 0ll'l'lll2ll'
xiiziiieigt-i's. llvvlwrt St-liziilr mul llumtliy t'hii'k. :tml nclvisor,
Mrs. Wsulswurtli. fm' tht-ii' iiiiliring' wurk :mtl thvii' iiimmi-
Imwilnlv 1-fi-opt-i'ntim1. Svc-mul, l wish to thziiik vncli imlivichial
mvmlwr' of thu stuff :intl :ill ulhvrs w'ho hzlvv hc-lpccl with this
piihlivzitioii :md withmit wliust-1 llIlfll'lllg.l' vffuvts this annual
could ucvm' lmvt- lwvn the suvcvss that it is.
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'Q' ' ' ' A ' "ww ' '.
Senior Class Will
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xx llll us,pl.:.xulxx1tl1 us.:1mlsm'1-mu-11wliln ns In lnlm uhm
.ulxmu mulling' to holp. wv Hn- Claxs of WH
dn NIll4'l'I'4'lY ell-flu-atv lllls Wlllllbll ul ilu
" lil l'Ul'l:ll."
ORRIS S. IMHOF, Principal
llvlf-11 Ayrc John Hi-ntnu
liullvgx- of lzu-lflc. li. Af.
.IUIIN W. BlCN'l'0N
l.uwl'i-Iwo lTIliV1'I'Siij', Wis.. A. IS. I'l'I'lY HARINCTT
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1 4.-I-tlflr-mi-s for:
nr. llnvimlswm Nlznijiiwii- lmutmi 1 r:u-if I1
A. A. fllililillll Urris llliliuff
tiliA1'l'l SW l'1I+I'l'Sl'ZR l"l X IC
Wliitnmll, A. H,
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Mau-hinv :mal Aw-liitvutilml ARNOLD A- HHAI
Shop :xml All'C'il2llliff2ll Dr: '
MARGARET II. DAVIDSON
Stzinfurd Univm-1'sity,A. B.
Cmiinivrcizil llc-pf.. Draiwin
lXIAR.lOIill'I II. IJITNTON
liiiivursity of Ii. U.. li. A.
I'hywiua1.l Iidlmzitiun for Gi
mum Lifo lliplomzx from Staff' Ho
Bauil and Owlwsfrzm
l'llIVl'l'SltV of Indiana. A. R
University of 1'inl1tox'x11u A il
5,212 I...,.!'l' ZZQIZILI 314 li il ..fS13..1I'Q I " 1 rf Z I Ti ITE: 2IIIf'T"' vI""?f7'7'ff-'iflfl'
Umm- Knulvs T+Im'ly XV. Munro Leila IC, Shnlin Ruth 'Fvmplvtmm Eliznlu-tl: 'l"llll!l4lS
Mar, XVa:1swnrtI1 Kcmnvth Wwstlake Sarah Willjilmgnn
GRAVE KNOLES RLIZAHICTII THOMAS
l'11ivvr'sit,v of Ualiforlmizx. A. B. l'nivor'sity uf l'nliFm-min. A. B.
EARLY W. MOORE MAROITERITE II. WAOSWOR'l"l
HIIIOFX and Ilenry, A. U. lTniver's'it,v of l'3IifOI'lli21. Ii. S
1 f1l2ll'li. AI. A. Univvrsity of lxlilflliglqilll, M. A.
LPTIIAA H- SHUI-IN KENNETII WESTLAKE
UlliVCI'Sif.V of Nl'Vild'2l. B. A. 41011629 of pnmficq A. lg'
Co111111m'n-i211 Dept. Mathvnlutics. G'VlIlll2lSillYYl. L
RVTII C. TEMPLHTON SARAH WILLIAMSON
Columbia I'z1iver'sity, A. M. University of Caxlifornia, A. B
Home ECOIIIOIIOCS AIEIHIKAIIIEIHCS.
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ff:35i:i:::::::::m::z::n1:x::n':nEq:'. PO R T A A 5 E- 'E EE
THE SCHOOL BOARD
. GEORGE GOOD HENRY LINDEMANN JAMES LAMB
MARTIN BRONICH FRANK HUCK
The entire personel of the Board of Education of Tracy High School is
comprised of men who stand for adequate school buildings with their proper M
equipment, who always favor a progressive program, and who exemplify loyal li
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liulu-i't f'lll'lSlll2lll l70l'illllX Vlzlrli llvrln-i't Svlmni' Mairii- Anton
llUl5l'IR'l' VIIRISMAN .,,,, l'r1-sillvnt lll+Ilil5l'Ili'l' H1'll.Xl7li Y ,...,. 'l'x'v:m1i'm-1'
NIAIKIIC ANTUN .,,, ,Yiuv l,l'l'SlKlUll-l Bliss llm'i'vtt A.,..... ,,Yl4'z14'l1lt.v .Xllvisur
llUllH'l'llY l'I,.VXlili ...,,,,,,.. S1-1'l'n-lilljv Miss 'll1'lllIlll'lUll Y,,, lnillfllllj' Aclvism'
ln 19123. ww, ll1ol'l:1ssnf ,fT,K'!ll1'I'4llllll:1'll svluml. Illusl ul' us ln-lim-viiig it
Il "path ul' r'usvs." lliiriug' llll' lilllll' yl'2ll'S wil llavi- spm-lit in svlimnl. our millmnlc
mi lil'n- lms In-mi vliailigwl to an nmra- S0l'lUllS mio.
Now, wil V1-nlixv all tim wi-ll that our high sulimml ilays liuvm- lmvn ox-
1'i'l'1llllQ.fl.Y liaippy :ns wa-ll as Nlll'l'PSSflll. Slivm-ssl'iil in zitlilvtivs, lll'illll2llll'S.
l'lIl5lllt'l', sm-iul. :mil 1-muniuliity work. 'l'liv 0lltSl2llllllllQ Cll2ll'Ell'l0l'lSlll'S ul' tliv
vlziss is ui-igiiizilily nml vxvvplimmlily.
As l"i'vslmiv1i wo stnrh-il 4-ulripvtitiw iliifizltirm.
ln mu' Suplmiimrv -vc-sir wv XVUII fliv prim Fm- 4'll'2ll'lllgI tliv most nimwy
:nl lliu r':ir'iiivzil.
In our -limim' yvnr. tlw pn-simlviil of tho stiulvnt lmlly was olmson from
our class. 'l'liruug'li flu- intvrm-st of smnv ul' lllv S4-nioi' girls. El girls' urgainizal-
limi was slzirtl-il. lluring' our last j'!'2ll' flu- stmlu-nt lmmllx' prvsicloill. ns wvll as
lllilll-Y Ulll4'l' vxs-vlilivv ufl'ir-1-rs wi-rv vlmsc-ii frmu our class. The lmlvs Ili-Y
Vlulm was stalrtml tlirmig'l1 tlw 1-ffurfs of smnv of tlw Svnior lmys,
For llw first Timm- in 'l'r'nmgv liigli the S1-niurs will gIl'2lllll2lt0 in 4,-zips and
. In lookin: lmn-lc over our pals! four Avvzirs. wi- now rmilizv we werv uwrely
, laying llu- fuiiiiclzliiml fm' um' iillfllY'f", :mil it has liven a lmppy mul llc-lpliil
.ff ' ..--.,-. , ...V 1 E S,
la 6 - l 1 ti 'P l fx L 'if 1
L, ., LY ,
, R .,.:, -- an-az., -....- ....
Marie Anton Bernice Bitlwe-ll
Marian Brown Janice Hutton Ust'arl':1rls
lmrntliy Clark Albert Colm Robert Uhrisman Emma Cill'lStl2lll
Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Basebgll, '25, Capt. '26.
History Club, '27.
Commercial Club, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Glee Club. '27.
Vice President, Class '27.
"Professor Peppf' '27.
"Charm School," '25.
"I should worry I should 1:-are, I will marry
History Club, '27
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Annual Staff '27.
"She will some day be a noted poet."
Secretary, History Club, '27,
Secretary, Class '26.
Dramatics, '25. '26,
Secretary. Student Body, '27.
Glee Club, '27.
Literary Society. '26, '27.
Assistant Editor, "Fil Portal" '27.
Tracy Hi News, '27.
Elticiency Medal, '27.
ITE TI Il
"She was ever willing to do her part and
Basketball. '24, '25, '26g Cabt. '27.
Baseball, '25, '26.
History Club, '27.
Commercial Club. '27.
Literary Society, '27,
"Professor Peppj' '27.
Vice President Student' Body, '27
Yell Leader Pep Squad, '27.
"Why gentlemen prefer blontlesf
From Los Banos Hi.. '26,
Hi Y. '27.
History Club, '27.
Tracy Hi News, '27.
"He was ever serious."
P. C, H. S, Montana, '23, '24.
Dramatics. '24, '25.
Spanish Club, '25, Secretary. '26,
Commercial Club. '26, '27.
Pep Squad, '27.
"Both quantity and quality."
, 1 fe 141 .4--E-fa.-V' , V,
sw,-ff 4- ,, l L ,f ffa...- 13 V1 -4 -I.--T -.H V' "
lfltnloru tTrittn-nth-n Ulm-Li Holt-k Juelz Jones John Kennedy' Norman llztiub
Md Martin ,Ruth Mt-Cuslt--r NVzultlu McNt-xv Lester Mt-ti--r
From Lowell Hi.. S, F., '26,
Athletic Manager. '27.
Ser. und 'I'reas,, Block "'l'," '26, '27,
History Club, '27,
Glen- Club, '27,
Vive President Music' Club, '26,
"Professor Pepin," '27,
'l'rzu-y Hi News. '27,
"Ile was, is, and always shall be talking,"
From Roseville lli, '24,
'I'ruoy, '25, '26,
t'ommf'rt'ial Club. '26, '27,
History Club, '27,
"Short und Sweet ,"
President Student Body. '26,
President Senior Class. '27,
Treasurer Freshman Class, '24,
President Sophomore Class, '25,
Orr-hestra, '24, '25, '26, '27,
"Charm Sc-bool," '26,
Foot,h:l1, '26, Capt. '27,
Annual Stat't'. '25, '26,
'l'reHsu1-er Spanish Club, '26,
History Club. '27,
Vice President Bloc-k '26, '27
"Professor Penn," '27,
"A modern dashing Romeo."
Orc-hestru, '24, '25,
Spanish Club, '26,
Sec, and Tre,s.s. Pep Squad, '26,
"She was always intent upon her studies'
From Farmer Hi, S, D., '26
Debate Club, '26.
Literary Soi-iety. '26, '27,
"Her very frown is f,tirer than smiles ot
other maidens are,"
L AF? P' tif' fm 5-1q"'ygQ'l' ft L i:1i'11'1L1J'L "HB
liaucis Mullally Doyte Richards Herher-t Schaur Harold Smith Richard Sprin
Gordon Taylor Evelyn Thompson Fred VVatkins
JACK JONES EDWARD MARTIN
Annual Staff, '26, '27.
History Club, '27.
Spanish Club, '26.
Football, '26, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Hi Y, '27.
never allows his studies to
with his education."
From Oakland Hi, '26.
Editor Tracy Hi News, '27.
Editor El Portal, '27.
Literary Society, '27.
History Club, '27.
Hi Y, '27.
He leaves the 't off of can't.
Orchestra, '25, '26, '27.
Band '25, '26, '27.
History Club, '26.
Reporter for S. B., '27.
Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Track., '25, '26.
Block "T" '26, '27.
chip off the old block."
History Club, '27.
Spanish Club, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Orchestra, '24, '25, '26.
Band, '26, '27.
"Always big hearted."
Annual Staff, '25, '27.
History Club, '26.
Literary Society, '27.
President Class '24.
Block "T" '27.
"He never used a substitute
Commercial Club, '27.
History Club, '27.
Glee Club, '25, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
"She is a world of startling impossi-
l Q if 7" in 1 'ff' fffifi
9, SL' M---an
. EIEEL PORTALIJ' R '
WANDA MoNEw HAROLD sMrrH
Basketball, '24, '25, 'zsg Capt. '27.
Baseball, '25, '26.
Treasurer Class '25, '26.
History Club, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Secretary of Spanish Club, '26.
Glee Club, '27.
"She believed in being seen and not
History Club, 26.
Basketball, '25, '263 Capt. '27.
Annual Staff, '27.
Tracy Hi News, '27.
Literary Society, '26, '27.
Block "T" '26, '27.
"Good captains come in athletic
Basketball, '25, '26, '27.
Baseball, '25, '27.
Orchestra, '24 to '27.
Block "T" '26, '27.
Football, '26, '27.
History Club, '26.
Tennis, '24, '25, '26, '27.
"His intentions were ever good."
President Student Body, '26.
Associate Editor El Portal, '27.
Business Manager, El Portal, '26.
President Hi Y, '27.
Owl Staff, '24.
Football, '26, '27.
History Club, '26, '27.
Literary Society, '27.
"Professor Popp," '27.
President Block "T" '26, '27.
President Class '26.
Oratorical Contest, '27.
Efficiency Medal, '27.
"He was ever steadfast and sincere."
From Sacramento Hi, '26
Treasurer Hi Y. '27.
History Club, '27.
Tracy Hi News, '27.
"He was witty and wise."
' Literary Society, '27. EVELYN THOMPSON
H History Club, '21. History Club, '27.
H Block "T" '27, Spanish Club, '26.
, "Professor Pepp," '27. Dramtaltics, '26.
"His motto: Have a good reason for Glee Club, '27-
everythtngy Literary Society, '26, '27.
President Girls' Association, '26, '27
HERBERT SQHAUR "She takes the 'ice' out of service."
Annual Staff, '26, '27. FRED WATKINS
I H President History Club, '27. Speed Ball, .21
' ' Dfemeticl '26- Annual Staff, '26. '27.
1 Literary SOCl6ty, '26, '27. History Club, '26, '27'
l ' Class Treasurer, '27. Paper Staff, '27.
1 T H1 Y, '27- Commercial club, '25, '26, '27.
l Owl Staff' 74- , "Professor Pepp," '27.
Omtcrical Contest' 27' "To him every responsibility is an
"He was always immaculate." ODDONUDUY-"
le: to 2 guzm-5 A .19 2 75 "W 5
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N 'A I7CfI'f5iZlE L P G R T A L EI' I'W'C'WNWvv WW
'Twas in a restaurant on Broadway A
Th-at I should chance to meet
fOr should I say a swell eafelj
Marie Anton, a waitress, fair and sweet.
Hello, she said, how's everyone?
Tell me of our classmatesg
Which of them have lost or Won,
Which have honored rates?
Remember Dot Clark? I should say.
She 's a tight rope walker improving each dayg
And Emma Christian a noted star
Down on the great white way.
Fred Watkins is a doctor,
He makes the sick man well.
Doyte Richards is married,
For Eudora Crittenden he fell.
Francis Mul1a11y's a singer, I've heardg
He sings just like a mocking bird.
Janice Button 's in a big ballet
And she toe dances every day.
Wanda McNew is a child 's nurse
But she only makes the children worse,
For D-oc Bob Chrisman they all cryg
But I'm afraid he'll let them die.
Oscar Carlson 's a preacher now
And he's teaching Evelyn Thompson how
To do that St. Louis dance,
W'hen he starts, Evelyn goes into a trance.
Marian Brown is a spinster
With a parrot and a cat
John Kennedy s a handsome shiek
I Wonder what made him like that?
9 2 .:++e4+1+' +--we fs+++--eff-fff-1-+4
Norman Lamb is a teacher they ew,
While Ruth Mcfuekcr S a f'-mt lidy round
And Woiks on Ringling Brother s g round.
Fd Martin is the human ekele ton
In a qideehow back in Washington.
Clara Ilolck is a bearded lady
VN ith a face that makes her look quite shadv.
Harold Smith ie the hero of our clause
Is mirried to a comcly lws.
Our shiek old Dick Sprinl er
IQ the inventor of m new fam lcd iin0'er.
Albert Cohn d-oceithc tangvo d-mee
And puts the wirls all in a trance.
Jack Jones ie aI diehuaslier in a cafe
Ile dots it so hc can see Maria, ill das.
Gordon Taylor is a flying ace,
IIe's never been off the ground.
Lester Meder's fortune is his ace,
lun- Hollywood he s bound.
But what of Herbert Schaur?
IIe works in 'an office,
But all he ever does
Is count each fleeting hour.
What did you say? What place is mine?
No work I ever dog
I inherited a diamond mine
From my rich uncle Mikado.
Well, Adios old friend of mine,
I hope we'll meet again sometime.
Good luck to dear old '27 .
And may we meet again in Heaven.
Q Q i ' iI" E L P O R T A l.2 1 A d i ti
54' 1 xi '
Ill Ile teaches geometry to children all day,
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Eli SW C C 'W El. PORTA Lit M' W "
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the members of the' Class of '27, of the Tracy High School, City of
Tracy, County of San Joaquin, State of California, still being of sound mitnd
and body, do make public and declare this in thefollowing manner, our last
Will and Testament: A
To the faculty, we leave our best wishes and thanks for their guidance during the
last four years.
To the juniors, we leave our places of esteem in the assembly hall.
Tho the sophomores, we leave our ability to initiate the freshmen.
To the freshmen, we leave the privilege of some day being seniors.
I, Albert Cohn, do hereby bequeath my ability to carry on conversation to Jack
I, Fra.ncis Mullally, will my athletic ability to Billy Medlin,
I, Janice Button, willingly bequeath my winning ways to Zelpha Vest..
I, Herbert Schaur, do leave my ability to be immaculate to Lauren Cornelius.
I, C. Richard Springer, leave my ability to get into trouble to Bradford Crittenden.
I, Ruth McCusker, leave my locker in the gym, to the next unfortunate girl who
I, Doyte Richards, do bequeath my ability of playing the cornet to Waldo Stevens.
I, Edward Martin, gladly will my ability to do senior English to Jack Murphy.
I, Evelyn Thompson, willingly leave my job in sponsoring fashion shows to
I, Wanda McNew, leave my ability of going around with lower elassmen to
I. Eudora Crittenden, do bequeath my ability of taking notes to Nellie Gardner.
I, Jack Jones, leave my powers in gymnastics to Mr. Westlake.
I, Emma. Christian, do leave my ability to be seen and not heard to Lena Smardell.
I, Norman Lamb, leave my place on the baseball team to Clarence Jones.
I, Harold Smith, leave to Elenore Strahorn my love for studying.
I, Marie Anton, gladly leave my place on the tennis pyramid to the girl who
deserves it. A
I, John Kennedy, willingly bequeath my responsibility concerning the annual to
anyone who will have it.
I, Gordon Taylor, do leave my ability to do physics to Noah Longwill.
I, Oscar Carlson, bequeath my ability to do the "mile" to James Duarte.
I, Lester Meder, do bequeath my ability to do bookkeeping to Ruth Winters.
I, Bernice Bidwell, do leave my ability to get high grades to John Medoza.,
I, Clara Holck, do leave my ability to do chemistry to W'ilbur Smith.
I, Bob Chrisman, do leave my number "13" jersey to Walt Brolliar.
I, Marian Brown, do leave my ability to climb Mt. Diablo to anyone else with a
tSignedJ CLASS OF '27.
A Library Table and a
g. . ,.,.g,,,,g,m-L.,K .1 9 2 'f ears- - ++++.-fs-+1-+"++
IIC! Ill! LDOII
ANTUN MARIE . . .
BIDWELL BERNILE . .
BROWN MARIAN . . .
CARLSON OSCAR .
C01-IN ALBERT .
HOLCK CLARA ..
JONES JACK . . .
LAMB, NORMAN ......
MULITALLY, FRANCIS .
MEDER LESTER .....
McNEW, WANDA ..
SCHAUR, HE1aBER'r ..
SMITH, HAROLD .....
SPRINGER, RICHARD .
THOMPSON, EVELYN .
WATKIN8, FRED ...
. . Mimi .
. . Bebe . .
. . . Brownie
.. Curley .
. Bob . .
.. Happy .
.. Davey .
. . Kennle .
... Dogs ..
.. Bud ..
. . Ruben .
. . . MeCuskey
. . . Mac . .
. . . . Blonde .
. . Herb .
. . . Cotton-tail
.. .. Brick .
. Gordie .
. "E. T."
. . . Loving
. . Absent
. . . Superior
. . Oheiient
.. Over fed
. .... Quiet
... . Grouchy
. . . Foolish
. . . I. Serious
Hard tn tell
. . . Hard
. . Lonesome
. . . . . Sleepy
. . . Studinus
. . . Bashful
. . . Ignorant
A ..... Bonny
553' 'FEEEF 4155- 'F if '
' PJWFSB "F r 5 'P' P+- 4+ L PO RT A I.
V I 0 neun U
T 1 1
gr BUTTON, JANICE .. Janus .. Peppy M,
, .. . . ,
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Ifglirl L PO RT A L
. i i
SENIORSCOPE v ,
BAKE FUTURE AHBITIOI' I
ANTON, MARIE .... .... S teH0gl'3.Dh6!' . . . , , Hgugewjfe
BIDWELL, BERNICE . . . . . Poetess N. . . ,,,,,,,,, Chatterbox
BROWN, MARIAN . . Lawyer . .. H , pres, gf W. Q. T. U.
BUTTON, JANICE . . .
CARLSON, OSCAR ..
CHRISMAN, ROBERT ..
CHRISTIAN, EMMA ..
CLARK, DOROTHY . .
COHN, ALBERT . . .
HOLCK, CLARA . . .
KENNEDY, JOHN .. .
MARTIN, EDWARD ..
LAMB, NORMAN ..
MULLALLY, FRANCIS .
MEDER, LESTER .. .
MCCUSKER, RUTH . . .
MCNEW, WANDA ....
RICHARDS, DOYTE . . .
SCHAUR, HERBERT . . .
SMITH, HAROLD . . .
SPRINGER, RICHARD .
TAYLOR, GORDON . ..
THOMPSON, EVELYN .
WATKINS FRED . ..
T0 enter U. C. ..
.. . Physics Prof. . . .
. . Artist .... .
. . . Learn to dance . . .
Teach Eng. .lV
. . . . Perfect wife .
. . Second Paderwski . . .
. . .H Impersonator . .
. . Choir leader . ..
.. Second Henry Ford . . .
. To play a saxaphone . . .
.. Shoot a goal
Red Grange 2nd ..
. . . Nobody knows . . .
. . . Church wedding ..
.. To be funny
. . . . . Dlgnifled . .
. Bookkeeping shark ..
Football coach at U. C.
How to wln opposite sex
. Run a Fashion Show . ..
.. To be able to sing
. . Clerk ln Woolworth's
. .. Farm hand
. . Uartoonlst
. . . Old Maid
. . Run a laundry
. . . Dancing Teacher
.. Hard to tell
Lady of leisure
Paying for M. A. marcels
Pres. of U. S.
. . . . Pick and Shovel
. .. Editor 01' Whlz Bang
. . . Prop. of Tracy Inn
. . . . . . Bachelor
Hard Blscult Rolling Pin
. . . Obedlent Husband
. . Gov. of Tla Juana
Missionary to China.
. . . . . . Ford Owner
Blue Law Advocate,
. . . . Wedding Bells
. . . Frogs Rival
1 9 2 I? Eff? Qff-SFBZQEQ-?5?4F 4552? 44 sr +4
M ,- --V-,mes tt-1-,f.-tp W pt -,.-..-'-- ' , tr i f .---,-- :+ve-mtfvv uf .. . t-,-.--gf t-..--mv,-ut
I my Il ,dal 1, gg
MARGARET HICNCH ..,........, .....,,..,,, P resident
MARGARET SCI-IAEFFER .... ..,.......,.. V ice President
BEATRICE STOCKING ...,. ....,A, S et'1'0tat'y-T11-as111'et'
CRIMSON AND WHITE .. .........,.,.,. Class Colors
RED ROSE ., ...............................,............,..,....,,,.. Class Flower
"Atl astra per aspert-." t'l'o the stars through tlifl'icultieSl..Motto
MRS. WADSWORTH :mtl MISS Wll.LlAMSON..tTlass Advisors
'l'hrt-t- -vt-urs PIQU. wt-, :1 urttttp ol' grt-t-it frt-wltmt-ti. lmztrtlt-tl tht- ship.
"'l'l'z1t-,V lliarltf' Wt- tlitl not tht-n l'ttll,x' rvatlizt- tht- t-vt-ntlftil vo.x'ztg't- wt- wt-rv
:thout to tztltt-. lmt now that wt- nrt- wt-ll on our way. wt-ft-1-l t-:mtt-titt-tl with our
lot. 'l'lll'UIlg1'll our first :mtl st-tetnltl yt-atiw. we sztilt-tl on lit"?ltft'l:llll'V. tlisttlrlit-tl
only by tht- llzitlgrlity tlppt-r-t-lztssmt-li. As wt- pi'ogg'1't-salt-tl on our vtmyztut-. wt-
rotolt otttstaintling' positions in inztny ot' tht- st'htiol tmmztrtixattittrts :mtl :tvtivitit-s.
"l'lxpt-rit-nt't- tt-ztt'ht-sf' for tht- -limit-rs hztvt- grt-:ttt-r st-hool spirit :mtl atlmility
in stfhool 2ll.fIlll'S than tht-5' htttl tht- two ,vt-airs prt-vious.
All'rt-tl St-llatt-l't't-r ht-ltl tht- otlittt- of Sllltlvlll liotly trt-ztsurt-r. liill tix-.mvtw
was 'vt-ll lt-zttlt-P. l"ontztint- Ilatrrington was prt-sitlt-tat tit' tht- ltitt-rztry St-t-it-ty.
In tht- first oi'ztttn'iteztl t-olltt-st ht-ltl in 'l'rztt'y high. Ilt-'ttrnv hlollt-r slrowt-tl :llmility
:ls illl orzltor. ln tht- pl:1y."l'i-ot' l't-pp." llt-lt-tt llzmst-it :mtl Bill tlrort- t-lt-vt-rly
ptn'tt'ttyt-tl tht-ir parts. lu athlt-tivs st-vt-ral vlllllllll' boys wt-rt- protit'it-nt' in foot-
lmll. lmst-hall. lnztsltt-tlmll. :mtl tt-mils. ln girl's sports nmity -lttuiors pztrtivi-
putt-tl in tt-mtis. vollt-5' lmll. lntslct-tlmll. :mtl lialst-lmll.
Aintmg' tht- sot-iatl at-tivitlt-s of tht- yt-ur. tht- most notathlt- was tht-
Jttnior l'i-om. whit-h was givt-it tm Many 28. tht- tlzty that. murlit-tl tht- final fart--
,V tt- M.. -wt - -9-snr -,1-tv-va-'vt t "W " - -- - -5- , -- tm-1-Q- 1 -wr 5--'-11
t-,,,-.31-1,.-t..'-t.. . pt- A v- 5 ,tu A - 't xi , t,,-,,t.Q-- V ., M. . t at , . ,t,J
.-am., 4.11. ,,A:..-,.-..., --..A- .5-- f..t,,J..,+.f ..t-, . Mt K , ,,,,,,.. Y,,,..,t..nt -,q..,,...1t.v .. ,.. 1 .gt .1-w.,q,3
'pqu-wr g 1 "-' MH1"lnr!5
well of the Iuniors to the f'.5j3,3,g1?Q .'qThlS BBl6brat6Ll bv 21 formal
d-nice thi annual prominaai ' rom fa .Y ig Fin the spacious school
fyninasium which was skillfully convc-rtedhipto an enchanting snow scene.
Snow. ice, and moonlight sparkled eveiywhe . The most artistic feature of
the clever decoration scheme was Ia large blue crescent moon, encircling the
Seniors '27. Delicious refreshments were served by Sophomore girls from a
uniquely designed Eskimo Igloo. The cr-es-cent moon idea was also carried out
in the dance programs for they were in the shape of small, blue crescent
moons. The music was furnished by the "Varsitonia.n-s" of the College of
Pacific. This farewell dance climaxed the joyful mernoriesthat the Seniors
had gathered during their high school days.
KJl r . , g i- . fJE L PO RTA LW A TWTTMWS A W
r ' . ' I C A S
L , , , ,
- , , . . 1 ,Q
Now that we are nearing the end of our voyagehwe sincerely wish the
lower classmen the same success that we have had.
Our ship is launched and well on its way, .
It has sailed through many an eventful dayg
Through storms and calms it has sailed along,
While around it always there hovers a song. e
We, who man this ship are Juniors everyoneg
We feel that our Work has been well done.
Through three short years of our journey we've fled,
While time, unheeded, has passed o'er each head.
One more year amd our journey will be doneg
One more year and we may say, "We have won."
NOW Hive us a word of encouragement and cheer,
VO, schoolmates, teachers, and friends, so dear.
' -MADALENA ALMEIDA, 228. ,
1, 9 2 i - 5122.-Fe -1
P - -film me --
7- .I-1-.9 -vi ,, ...
..N..,., Q., .-.. , R ,.
HOHTENSE ROBERTSON .. ...,... .. .llresident
CLAIRE DU REE ,,,,...,....., , .,,,,.,,. , ,YVi.e Presilent
RALPH VARLTON ,..,, .. , ...Secretary and Treasurer
MISS GRAVE KNOLES ,...,, ,,,,..,..A. , ., ,Class Advisor
'l'h4- Suplminm-vs haul :1 Ill'0g,Yl'Ellll wvll nutlim-ml for initinlimi fluy so grnvo
lhv l4'ri-sliim-ii zu harml strugglc.
Our l'll'0SlllIl2lll revs-ptimi was prmwlaiimvml il grrzit sin-miss zlml tho funny
stunts put on hy thi- l"l-vsliiiu-in worm- Mijn-vwl hy ull.
'l'hv Flaw uf '2Sl'hus iuaulm- ei rvcurcl on thv atliletiv fiulml. It has two
slicvvssfiil fuutlmll plzlyvrs. VVzilla1vv llrullizir. llvurgiv Vzisiljg mu- lmslivflmll
plnym-r fur tho lmys. Wallavo lirollizirg four lulslwtlmll players for girls:
'l'lwlma 'Psi-liivi'sr-lilcy. lhwirl Scflilliin-g'vi'. llorutliy Anton mul llelx-11 Muorv.
Alill0ll,Ll'll thx- lmsvlmll twain has not lwvn l'llKlS0ll, il mmilwr of Snplioimwv girls
and boys are going out for practice and they hope to get on tha- ta-sun.
Our c-will-vssiulis at thx- 'lll'iltfj' lli l'z1rnivzil givvii mi Nuveinlwr lil, 1926,
were lmxingr. illllg1'2ll0l'S. ziml tho rvfwsliiiwiit Slilllll. 'l'hv lattr-r was hililt to
rvpri-smut ei lllm-h wimlmill aml those working in it www clre-sseml as lmlllI'll
girls mul lm-vs. Thr Snplimnnrvs Villlll' in svmniml with ai humlrml mul fiftvvn
dollars in thi- lllUlll'.Y-Illillilllgl L-mntvsf put on hy lhv four 4-lzissvs in the high
Paying lon dollars for mir pictura- mul ei page in the Amiiml c-milpa-lla-cl
us to vurn niom-.x'. Wm- sold limm--imulv 1-zimly at il lmskvthaill graniw mul maule
Y. ,.,., . , ,K-. -Wm. -f.. C: i , f ai Q ..
. .,--1 - A -u.1,,..q fx...-nn,...a 1 1
T Club Spanish Club,
Our class is progressing
Jumors and the next
in the school and we have
f l We all have fa
l g To pass, ere
lEQlE75 : i
g l '
belong to the History
Y, and Commercial
Nekt yes!! we will be honorable
hoping to be the best class
SE ROBERTSON, '29,
hi But perhapfi- you ditty,
w Youlwill me and soul.
T I 'Phat the the T' year
l l Is not the I
l .l That JHTITOPS not the dream
Of every oy.
1 I For little
, , And dai
H But who "knows"-
At least '30
I f So while as
I 1 We'l1 Sa
g 1 I'm surle e year,
Q ' We 'll know
5 .' e STRAHORN
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fe'feeffosgsfaffiffvs-+L22f15?fe fe' ie"ff 9 2 322152Q-1-e5ff+1Qis+s2'e+ 41 -+4 -fl
ap h Q X' rn e.,-.l
x -ML x. lv -, l f
'M ' ' WlFRESHlvl2iN lCLASSm
- .L ..- -
NOEL Sl'llAl'Il+'Fl+lIi .,,,.
lGVl'll,YN IHCVAN ,...,
'l'Iilll+llJl'IAI, HHRIVIAN ,.
ICVICR ITPXVARIJ .
l!l.lllfI AND XVHITIC .,,.
MISS MARJURIIC IJUNTON ,,,. .. ., ,,
l.l+l'I'S ,,... .,.,.,....
., , .f'oYm's
H1-V4-rul l"l'm-slum-n wx-nt out fm' Ilmllull mlm I-ww-1x'11w' lnlm-li 'l' s llllv
Frcsllmm XMI! lux ul Nlllll luollmlll nlnlllx llxnl ln N1
. .l 'llilll l-lvffl Wasil-llu. N P'-" -' ' '
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fllrwl lln llilhlllllll ol llllill'lUl'lJ'ill'li. um- ul' llln' mos! Illlfl'll'l'llll lmslll
ilu lr llll
V. . ,
. I. . . .U - - .V-vuml 'l'1-:lm ul' lam' 4 '- ' '
.,. , ,...
. , .
l N ' -
lllS'l'llI4'll lmvw 'nlw pl-:wal on ilu 4: lmlxlullrll. K
, , li
ll: Gul 5 N1-vulml 'l'1-:lm was 1-mnprm-ll wlmllv ul l'lllNllllllll 'nlx ulxv um
urn "nm flux plnxul X
-, :ji . , spll-lnlill r'm'm-mul!
Tha' lmsl-lmll l!'illllN, lmlll g'il'l's zmcl lm,x"s Ulllllillll l'l'l'illlll4'll alml llw "
'urns rm- nmkmg' fmv 1-1-4-umls. E
Wa- nlsu lmw in llw Frvsllrm-rl Flaws. Illilllj' prmnising' lvnms plaryn-l's. l
'll'lll'l'l' lmvm- ln-4-11 zu guml sim-al QTHIIIP ul' l'll'0Sllllll'll un ilu' lllllltbl lull um-Eg
'l'l1v l"l'l'Nllllll'lI pull lm zz 1-:nmly snlv wllivll was put uw-V willx il lmnsg'
lluv 10 l"I'1Nllllll'll "pa-pf' ll
'l"ll1' wvlmul lmml is vulllprisl-cl mzzinly ul' l"l'4-sllnwn alml smnv 2ll'1' in llne
1-lxmfl-ll :xml junim- m-r'l1vstr':1s.
N -IAVK FIAJUK l
.Q...,1..f all ,- .-- wwe 'W' ' V-773' 5 '
-mv--1 ,.::t:g::r::-f.g.K, l : A
,,, 'K ' . ' H
1 ' 5 ' 1,' .,
A SchqJolg1rl's everxe
Dear Deary t loawt I m lone
Wlth Gm ar school f raver
And I 94111 N Pune' forth aflugher fxfe
Should I me urn? Oh' ever
VN here before It took me ight
I can now learn all m fo
Whlch makes hlgh school extremely fme
Three years from now th shall he done
And I Shall need a vacat
To look armzhd with better ease
For higher educatlon
Two years from then to nlv dolxght
I shall be a ormal mmde ,
Who shall at p forth Into World
VR nth a brain PRVIIV lade
FLEANOR QTRAHOR 1 29
Q, f T4 ,,,,,,. ...., -3-H L-'ml' -A VY
,Awww-F,e.,+-----f " -' , - -4 4 '++'4"'ff""f'I 'ff.'f'.".:t'
1 ba m-isfS?-Qe' b"i1'?! '3'?'P' P0 RT f"f"'1-I' - ' o' 1
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we f f - - xiexgi' ig ' V -J 3'-413' -i'?"f+454 W :V '9 f
1 9 2 7' eff '4"""f" ff' --5
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And gralmnag sehool a buf' I
I '- A I A me F , . .
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hml N fill tl l1lll1'lH'llIl1'l'2lIl1lSIIVIIINSNI'lXX"lY
lmm 1 il'1llS1liII'li Nll2ll'lHY In 1 lll'I"'IITlxI' mlm
ru n uurlml SUllll'1IlllL'N 4-111-wlvss. vawlml.
In1u1hn1 lzfmnl xx'l11-rv mf nm- sh-all 1- 1-I' -"vm
Wg 4 fa
.AR 'N N! ,Zi
gk-Qi gf? X Al fy
XX .XS 1
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1111'111r11111i1y.s11 IllllS1 wo S1ll11l'll1S, using 11111' A111121 311111-1' 2141111 1-'11t1':1111'11, 1111145
J111111 K01111v11y, lCf1i1111' Nl:11'i1111 Rrmvn, Asst. 11111. R11-1111111 SlllA111,tZ'1'!'. Assn. 11111.
111'1'1l1'l'1 S1'I1:1111', 11115. Mgr. Mrs. X1':111sw111't11, .X11viS111' 11111'11t11y 1'l111'li, l'i1'. M1511
'1'l'il1'V is 1111- --':111- vitv 111 11111 111-11111 111'11gr1'1ws1v11 gilll J11z11111111 Y11111112
is Pity is1l11- 111111':1111-1- 111 E1 1:11111 11f11I'111111S1'. f111' 11111 f1-1'1i11- S2111 .l11111l111111 V311-
111 1131821 gI1'1'?l1 I'11t111'1- 111 s1111'1- 1'111' 11s1111'11,1111 its 1111s11'1'11.1'.
As 111-1111l1- must prvss 1111 1111111111111 11218 11111111'z11 g1111111'11y 111 il 1211111 111'
1111 11111121 1l1g.1'1l1'I' s1z1111s 111' 11111.
HKIl1N'1i 111111 11 s11z111 111- 11111-111111 1111111 y1111." As wc 1illlN'1i 111 1110 11111111 111
111111fz11i1111. W11 :11'1- 11111111a1v111-111g 111 1'll1t'l' P1 1111111 of 111'11111is11 111111 g1111111y I'l'XV2l1'l1.
Wu. 1111111-1'111'1-. 11111-111 11111 w111'11s "ICI 1'111'1z11" 11111111 11111'l1111. 1111111511 :11111
1111-:11 as 21 111111111 1'111- El 'wall' l11111l1, 1Y1l11'1l 1'111'111'11s 11111 1111' P11111 111'tivit.11-s of "1J1J:11'
11111 'l'1'111-1' 1111111 '
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1 C11 LY f
I 1.1 lt Nlurvllallm Inllllll. Hm-zlt1'iu- Stm-king. lfllillzxilv- H:1rrin,u't1m, ITVIIIH
H1 lNn'X Ju-k .Inm-s. lGx'n-lyn 'l'l1umpsm1, Alfred Svlnclm-ffm: IRQ-ruin-u Himlwlll Hu H1 111:11 mm
uns, llurtwnsl- HUM1-rlsmh th-lwxxl Mason. lu-SLM' Alwh-V.
'lll'ill'y Ili Nt-
HTRACY HI NEWS"
. , , . . ... .
"'I'l'm-v Ili X1-ws ' wus nmmrziiilxt-tl 1-zirly in tltv 'X't'ilI'. tht- stall im-liuliiig:
l.ml1tm', John lim-li-lit-ily: zlssistzltlt 1-clitur. llllllllilllll' llnliiiigtmiz husim-ss
iiiuiiaiut-i'. l"i't-tl Watkins: uirvuliitinii iimiizurt-i'. Wzillzivt- Bi'ullizii'g spurt 1-ilitur.
4.14-mi Own-ii: zissistzmt spurt 4-tlitur. .Xlht-rt t'uhiig jtikt- 1-tlitmg tlmwlim 'l':ivItn-g
m-ws 4-rlitui-, l"l'z1m-is llullzilly: t-luh 1-tlitur. ill2lI'i2tll lil'tlXYll2 g'irl's sports. Ili-lt-11
ii Ntiiim' iw-pui'im-i', llnrotliy t'liii'k: ,itlliiur i-1-ptwtt-l'. hl1ll'l1'2ll't'l llvlltflll
supliliiiimm- rt-pm'tt-r, llui'tt-iisv liulwrtsmig l'i't-sliimiii i-1-prn't4'l'. Nm-I St-lim-l'f1-i'.
Thi- lll'lllllllg.l' was ilum- hx' tht- im-iiilu-i's ul' tht- typiziu 4-hiss iimle-i' tht-
.' ' , - '-rv mlm-signin-ml hy Miss l,ilYlllSUIl'S
tlll'l'0llU'll ul Blix Slioliii l'liui mmiis ut
'ill'ltIlIS nrt stuclm-nts, Thi- 'l'l'zu'v Ili Nm-ws was will fm' tl-it vm-nts il 1-tm iv.
Sl'Yl'l'ill llllllllM'I'S of this pain-1' wt-rv 1-tlitt-cl. 1-zlvli vulltatiiiilig' 1-4l'itm'iz1ls. sm-limml
it-ws, jukt-s. spurt :ic-tivitit-s. :mtl 1-z1i'tmu1s. Thi- i'4-slit-4-tivv t-mlititms t'0l'l't'N-
Iillllllvtl to tht- 1-1-xpt-vtivv sf-:mill nl' tht- yt-air. lin' tAX2llllIll1'. tht- mit- nt C hrist-
mzls tinu- 1-mitziiiiing' yilloticlt- ll-PWS. At vairimis tim:-s tht- lizitiii ziml Simiiisli
vlalsst-S t'l1l'liislrt-cl zlrtir-In-s. XVl'lllt'll iii tht-sv l'l'SlN'l'llVkx l2lIl2llil'!l'S mul ull t-hills
:wt ivit it-s.
'l'ha- pzipt-1' has ht-on iiillm-iitml in mstilliiigr k'lllllllSl2lSlll. :tml intl-rt-wt in
all sc-licml :tt'l'aiii's 'l'i'zir-V hi'-'h is lui'--'v 1-iiuutfli tu lmvt- zi lll'tllllllV wlmnl Ilzlllt-I'
V . .. . r, t ,
' .' ziimuzil. This fain-t has lm-ii pi'm't-tl hy tlxi- silt-vt-ss til' tht-
in Htltlllltlllill tu its
ffl? ll. YS.
If 1-V54-1:.f.......... 4.4: Y V. ' - I -2 1 f.?.'.-V-,-..2-,.. . .,f.w-,,-f-.-- ,-uf.--.r.. ff
.ILM .-. 1 .- J . .. ,- 1 -V ...-Ma. M. .. L ,.. L... -. ....5...w,. .AMN .,J.
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
H. SPl'il1f.IBl' J. Button M. Rrrrwn A. Svlmvffvl' R. C'hr'isnmn
M. Hs-nrrll ll. Rolwrtsun N. Svlmvffe-r N. Lmuh A, Fulm
'Phu Exvc-ut'ivv fV'0Illllliftl'0 1-mxsisfs of flux 0H'Tl5l'l'S of tho Sflllltifllf Thnly,
thc- four' class prvsimlmlts. zlfhlvtiv I!lZlll?l2Il'Y'. znlcl Thu school repurh-l'.
EVPI'-VTIITIILL' umlvr the jll1'is1lir-tion of Sfllllvllf Rody UOIITVUT is ln'm1g'Ilf
In-I'm'v tho EXl1C'lItTYl' TQUIIIIIITTTUC mln-rv it is l'vj1-1-Tod or salwtiollvzl. illlll if H is
Sillllffilbllvli it is tlwu ln'oug'l1t up ln-fm'c tile Stlulent Bodiv.
This yvnr. thv Exvc-lltivv fulllllllifflxl' has mlmw snnw l'l'lll2lI'k2lIDll' and
Gffioiont work. It has lu-lpn-cl to owzxtv erm! maintain zz goml school spirit, it has
orrzmizvcl to PXOPIIU' and 4lisp:m'h all Stmlvnt limly Imsinoss. fm'tlu-rn1m'c-. ilu-
Hxe-cutive vllllllllitftw has dvvisml plans to vurly flvlmts mul To i1l1cr'vz1sv Ilm
funds in the Stmlvnt limly Tm-':1s111'y.
f-1,-W -.- 1 ,. . .,-.Q ,,, .,,,,.,w.-...r - ..v
J - .-..Zl...?i-2'I'11!.I.i.f,".,..Xf -1. ..f-.-M-.-'I L-LL"
THE ADVANCED ORCHESTRA
'l'lu- musif-:il tl0lHll'lIIlt'lll of this .vt-:ir roiuiu-el fur Slllll't'Illl' to tlunst- of
tlu- pnst. 'l'his status nl' Sllt't'f'SS is thu- to tlu- zulmirzthlt- ti-:u'hi11g mul tlll't't'llllg1'
nl' Mr. A. A. ttrzilinm. to tlu- :ulvzuu-1-tl nhilit-v ot' tlu- stiult-nts, to tlu- variat-
timis in tlu- lciluls ul' iiistrllnu-nts. ztiul to tlu- 1-xt-4-lln-nt 1-tumlu-rzltiuii ul' alll tlu-
1-lm-nu-litsto mnlu- thiszi tau-t. Only pupils whu linvt- stiulu-ml musu- tor st-w-wil
.vm-nl's urn- zlllowt-il tlu- privih-u'v ul' playing iii this 1lI't'lIt'Sll'il.
'l'lu- zulvmim-tl m-4-l-1-strzi t'lltll1l'I'2lltlS in :ill ways with tlu- stiuh-nt luuly
:nul :ill its zu-tivitu-s, mul is at Vzillmlmlc :lssm-t to tlu- sc-luuil,
ln Many. this llllISll'2ll wgsliiizzntiurii gain- ei C-mu-1-rt. tlu- prm-1-mls nt' wliu-lr
lu-lin-cl tn l'inzuu-v ei trip to lll'2ll' 21 s,vnipluni'x' uri-lu-strzi. To 1-uiiiplt-tv tlu- 'Yt'2ll'.N
work. tlu- in-1-lu-strn plz:-vt-tl ut thc- uriuliiaitimi t'Xl'l't'lSl'S on -lmu- ltt.
THE GLEE CLUB
'l'lu- tilt-v Vhih. ui-grziiiim-il hy Bliss Ayvrt- ul' tlu- IllllSl1'tll'llill'lllll'lll. is ruin-
prist-ml ul' girls mul luilvs t'i-nm tlzt- various vlnsst-s ol' musir-.
Thi- in-rsuiu.-l ut' tlu- 1-hilt is:
A g1'il'l'stl'in1-uiiilumst-cl ul' llmwrtlly Anton. StlIll'2Ill0. 'lll'llllll2I 'l'sc-luis-rst-liliy,
si-1-mul suprznui. :xml Al1ll',LZ'2ll't'l llc-lu-h. alto. ltzis :lplu-:iw-tl lu-t'm'v tlu- Ztl-Zltl
Vluh, tlu- liums t'hih. tlu- 'l'r:u-5' Wuiimius lllllll, mul tlu- l'l2lNlt'l'll Stair. A
mixt-tl ti-ui. lllvltltllllg' Maru- .-Xiitmi. supmliu, Fmitziiiu- Ilzirrihgtuii. ziltu. :mul
llit-lmwl Spi'iiig'vi', luiritmu-, hzis also lllilllt' 2llilN'2Il'2lllt't'N lat-t'm'v sm-izil l'iilu'tums
'lllu-tilt-1-t'llilr h-:ns lu-1-ii il !'l'l'2ll stu-vm-ss in :ill ut' its zu-lzu-vt-nu-tits.
Tlu- 'l'r:u-5' lligh Ft-lrruml lizuul is 4-miipust-tl ul' tliil't.x'-sc-va-ti rt-4-tl mul
wiiul iiistrlmu-rits. mul is rum' twin yt-:mrs ulcl. Stiuh-nts wisliirig' tu tzllu- up
ilistrunu-nts Illilj' ilu so in this 1-hiss. 'l'lu- hzuul 4-uiitrilmiitt-s to lllillly se-luml
t'uiu-tions. plziyiiig in :ill tlu- imrzult-s mul also :lt ull ntl-It-tiv 1-vi-wits. for tlu-
t'llft'l'lilllllllt'lll ul' tlu- spur-tntm-s mul 0llf'tlllI'2IQ'l'lllt'lll ui tlu- plziya-rs. llu- hziiul
1-limxvtl its st-usmi hy lllilylllgf ln tlu- :lmuml 1-mu-1-rt.
smug 1'vnt0r-'l'he GI:-P Club: HFlft1'lI1'l'YI'llQ Hn
UNITED STATES HISTORY CLUB
The United States History Club, functioning under the history department with
Mrs. Fine as advisor, has completed the third year of its career. This year has been
a great success due to the interest taken by members and the good work of the officers
who are: 1
President, Herbert Schaurg vice president, Helen Hanseng secretary, Marian
' Browng treasurer, William Grove. '
Patrons and patronesses: Mr. and Mrs. Imhof. Mr. and Mrs. Sholin, Mr. and
Mrs. Richards, Mr. and Mrs. Hench, and Mr. and Mrs. Crittenden.
Meetings held were edu'ation.2.l as well as social. The first meeting represented
the period of Indian supremacy in North America, 21- play being given and Indian 'relics
, displayed. Another gathering featured Current Topics. ln February the club hsd an
open meeting for parents and friends. at which the History Club presented a historical
play. At the beginning of the year. a pay assembly was staged, portraying the explora-
tion period. The club also presented to the school a picture for the history room.
H On March 11, the club made a trip to Sacramento and visited the State Capital, H
H Crocker Museum and Fort Sutter.
EL CIRCULO CASTELLANO
The present officers of our club are as follows: President, Fred Watkinsg vice Ei
' president, Bill Grove: treasurer, David Poole, secretary, Dorothy Clark. H
H Meetings are held the first and third Tuesdays in the month. Reports on
H Spanish art, Spanish-speaking countries and Spanish games are enjoyed at those
H meetings. K
H A Backwards Party was given January 13, 1927. The swimming party at the
H Olympic Baths furnished a good time for all.
ge April Sth. the club put on a Pay Assembly. The program consisted of selections H
H by the High School Orchestra, a Spanish play, Spsnish songs, piano and violin solos.
H This year, to the best student in second year Spanish, the club is giving a bronze
H medal, put out by the American Association of Spanish Teachers.
H Plans for a picnic to Alum Rock are being considered as this article goes to press. H
Students are hoping that this will become an annual picnic.
Taken all in all, the club is much worth while, because it is interesting, educational I
and entertaining, and we hope that those belonging next year will enjoy it and be
benefitted by it as much as we have this year.
-DOROTHY CLARK, '27, H
THE COMMERCIAL CLUB
The Commercial Club was organized in 1925 by Mrs. Sholin for the purpose of
creating a. greater interest in smooth, accurate, rapid typewriting for those students
interested in commercial work. A typewriting student is eligible to join the club when
he is able to write at a speed of 30 words a minute with a maximum of five errors 'I
in fifteen minutes typewriting. H
lp The officers for 1926-27 are the following: President, Fred Watkins, vice presi-
t dent, Helen Hansen, secretary-tressurer, May Brandemang teacher advisor, Mrs. Sho'ln.
On April 1. the Commercial and History Clubs entertained the cast of "Professor
Pepp." Everyone reported a most enjoyable evening.
On May 25, the Commercial. Club presented two plays: "The Boob," and "Matted
Ht Milk and Marcia." Also a type-writing contest to determine the boy and girl whose
names are to be engraved on the Commercial Club trophy as the winner of the 1927
Tracy High Typing Contest.
Q -MAY BRANDEMAN, sec.
lf!-il . H
'I'rv1:--llislury l'Il1h: K'1-nlvl'---Spznnislm Vinh: Ruth
The lli-Y was organized this year for the purpose of creating, maintain-
ing and extending throughout the school and community, high standards of
Fhristian character. The platform of this organization is clean speech, clean
living, clean scholarship, and clean sports.
'l'he officers of the lli-Y are: C. Richard Springer, senior chaneelorg
Edward Martin, junior chaneelorg Alfred Schaeffer, custodian of records,
Gordon Taylor, warden of finance, Oscar Carlson, sergeant-at-arms. Mr.
Kenneth Westlake. faculty advisor. afnd Mr. Orris S. Imhof, honorary member.
The club has given two banquets at which various business men of Tracy
gave interesting and helpful talks. The Ili-Y has succeeded in creating a spirit
ot' good fellowsliip and a desire not only to deal fairly with each other, but also
to live lu-tier lives.
Evelyn Thompson, president., lilleuore Cordes. Vice president, Dorothy
Stocking. secretarv and treasurer- Janice Button vcll leader- Miss A 'er and
1 7 7 uf 7
Miss Williamson, faculty advisors.
The purpose of this organization is to support our sehool and community
in all ways possihle and to encourage atliletics.
VVe are trviinf to enliven school s mirit, in the 'Fracv lligh School Student
. rw A ., .
A "Mollier's Day" luncheon and program was given in the high school
gymnasium, on 'May 18th. An enjoyable afternoon was spent by the mothers
and their daughters.
The girls have done some welfare work, and as the organization grows
C1 - 7
itz will do more philanthropic work.
The Art Fluh was organized under the direction of Miss Knoles. to in-
troduce the students to the great, inspiring field of Art, to help them toward
ideals and to increase their capacity for the enjoyment, of all that is good and
The Art f'luh mer-ts twice a month for its regular meetings and every
two months for a social gathering,
The officers are: Eleanor Strahorn, president, Ralph Carlson, treas-
urer, Phyllis Fitzgerald, secretary, and Ilelcn Strahorn, book editor.
An activity sponsored by the Art Club was the weekly Penny Day,
which resulted in enough money to buy prizes for the hook contest and several
fine pictures for the English room.
Tup,-HifYg l'm11w1'-Pvp Sgmnflg Ruttmn--Art Vinh.
"Language is a city, the building ot' which every human being brought a stone."-
The Literary Society was organized this year by Mrs. VVadsworth for the llllllel'
Classes for the purpose of putting into actual practice some of the theories propounrletl
in the classroom. The club, consisting of 35 enthusiastic members has been a decided
success. Its officers are: President, Fontaine Harringtong vice president, Dorothy
Stocklngg secretary-treasurer, May Bretndeman.
The patrons and patronesses are: Mr. and Mrs. lmhof, Mr. and Mrs, Wadsworth,
Mr. and Mrs. Stocking. Mr. and Mrs. Schaeffer. Mr. and Mrs. Mullally, Mr. and Mrs.
The first meeting of the year was held October 31. at the home ot' Margaret and
Alfred Schaeffer in Vernalis. All members of the club dressed in ghostly array, and,
appropriate for the occasion, answered roll call by quoting ghostly sayings. The main
feature of this meeting was a. story telling contest in which Marian Blown, representing
the senior class, told Rudyard Kiplinv's blood curdliug tale of the "Phanton Richshawf'
and Beatrice Stocking representing the junior class. told the thrilling tale of the "Rival
Ghosts." The prize, n. lovely box ot' note paper, was pzesented to the winner, Beatrice
Stocking. Delicious Hallowe'en refreshments were served, then fortune telling was
enjoyed for the rest of the evening.
The second meeting of the year was held at Allen's on December 15, Roll call was
answered by quotations from the poets on t'h:'istmas thoughts. The main feature of
this gathering was an old fashioned spelling bee. Bill Grove was the winner of the
contest and received a beautiful volume of Burns poems. Bernice Bidwell received
Other features of the year were: Play production. at which meeting two plays
were produced: a comedy. "Do Your Worst," and a delightful little French comedy.
Again. the Literary Society entertained the student body by a Dl'0g.llIll, pro-
duced by the Modesto Junior College Public Speaking Department.
A picnic to one of nature's beautiful spots will close a most successful year.
A , V a
.., V -- ., ---f --V a W- -- .1 .- -4--
"TI-IE VISION QF SIR THOMAS"
Sir Thomas sat in his great chair, blinking sluggishly at the streaks of
light that had crept in through the narrow castle Windows to lie on the stone-
paved floors. Every little while he slumped down farther in the well-filled chair
and the edge of his gorgeous crimson cloak slipped farther down into the mire
of the dingy floor. He roused himself momentarily, and reaching for a goblet
on the table beside him. drank long and deeply. T'hen he slipped back into
his coma, his eyes staring glazedly at a cohweb that hung from the darkness of
the corner into the sifted sunlight. His head began to nod. his gaze wavered
from the cobweb and sleep was almost upon him when the dogs under the
table began to fight. A great hubbub filled the room, echoed. and surged
from stone to stone, filling every corner with clatter.
Sir Thomas' head straightened up. but without looking away from the
cobweb he delivered a series of kicks that bespoke long practice. Several of
the blows met substance and a cascade of yelps went up, to give place to deep
thro-ated growls and whines, and then silence prevailed and sleep came to
Sir Thomas opened his eyes slowly as though reluctant to leave the land
of sleep. He sat erect, his body stiffening. Before him stretched a smooth
swell of lawn, fringed with trees. Above his head a tree leaned protectingly.
He stared, muttered, shook his head. rubbed his eye . and stared again. Had
he been drugged amd carried from his castle? Besieged and ejected from his
home? His brain was in a whirl and he rose dizzily to his feet and staggered
uncertainly forward. His walk became more steady as he progressed. Finally
he encountered a path that led away through the trees. It was wide and
strangely hard to his feet. Following its way. he became aware of a dull roar.
Suddenly the path turned and the sight that greeted Sir Thomas froze his
mind for before him seethed a multitude of people and yet were they people?
Yes. He could distinguish that there were both men and women and that they
wore short hair such as Sir Thomas had often seen on peasants. Then he
blushe-d for he noticed that the women's skirts hung only to their knees. The
men seemed to 'have gained propriety by their Women folk 's deviation. for
instead of neat breeches such as he himself wore, they had on long pantaloons
that reached modernity to their feet. The colors in the men' clothes were
in-conspicuously drab, but the women wore glaringly brilliant ones. I
As the crowd of human beings dispersed he saw a long yellow monster
charge down the street snorting and screaming as it came. Sir Thomas'
throat contracted and he was about to cry out in warning when the creature
halted and seemingly opened its mouth and disgorged people then gulped up
others, who voluntarily walked into its vociferous cavity. Sir Thomas dazed.
studified, benumbed. stood dizzy and overpowered. Again the crowd surged
apart, disclosing a steady stream of strange black monsters. two-eyed. snort-
I3 MW-. - I
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wmiw T Hi UT EL PORTALT HHH M-7
ing, and noisy. These, too, contained people who seeming unmindful of -any-
thing unusual, rode calmly on and who appeared to have trained the very
dragons into submission and utility.
Suddenly he was aware that he was being stared at. A small crowd
had collected at a respective distance from him and stood gazing curiously
at him. He colored and inspected his person. He saw nothing to provoke
their stares and his iirrdignation rose as they continued to gape. He caught
half smothered murmers that went up from the group and their language
although queer seemed to be somewhat like his own. "An actor," some said.
"Nut," muttered others. "Might be a bet." one ventured. Anger swelled up
in him as he saw their amused glances and he was about to reply, when a
pompeous person in blue with a silver star on his coat came pushing through
the crowd, inquiring in a loud harsh voice their business there, then issuing
orders that sounded to Sir Thomas like a chess game. "Move on, move on,
there," he bellowed. The crowd melted. but passersby still stared.
"Well now, an' what may yer business be here? Yer blockin' traffic
and yez look like a nut to me. Where 's yer keeper?"
Sir Thomas felt offended. He recognized the words. but put together as
they were, he did not understand the significance of them. He only knew
from the tone that he was being insulted.
"Prithee kind, sire, and who are you? I like not your tone." he said.
The man gave him a queer look, stood a few minutes squinting at him
and then went to a pole near by and opened a box suspended thereon and
talked to it.
Sir Thomas stood still for a few minutes, then a throng of hurrying
people swept down the sidewalk, carrying him in its current. He was too
bewildered to remonstrate or escape the mad whirl so 'after a few weak
struggles, he submitted and let himself be carried onward.
After he had been bumped, jostled, pushed, and trod upon, the mob
dwindled and he was able to look about him. On either side of him, great
walls towered to the sky. They were cut up into windows and doorways and
as he gazed, he foun-d that these walls were parts of huge buildings.
Some of the windows were down near the street and he could look in
and see im some, clothes, in others meats. and in still other, vegetables.
People were -surging in and out, and inside were busy people and all
seemed to be in a hurry. They stared at him, so he walked on. He heard a
great humming noise overhead. Looking up, he beheld an enormous bird that
flipped and whirled, only to fly swiftly onward and out of sight. He was
afraid and his knees trembled, but finding that people about him were calm.
he quieted. Walking on he left the huge buildiing in the distance and came
upon smaller edifices that seemed to be dwellings
' l ll
-, n A1 9 2 .. +2411-19151-+-+ 4f,-++1 -as-r
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Ile came to a cleared space and here he found some of these queer
beings running about in a senseless manner. One man was throwing a ball
at another who seemed to be defending himself with a stick. Other men
were arranged in the space in a diamond shaped array. Then the man hit
the ball with the stick and began racing at a great pace about the field. The
ball had come toward Sir Thomas and now rolled near his feet. A man came
running up, stopped, stared at him, the-n picked up the ball and threw it to
one of his fellows. Their attention had turned toward Sir Thomas and all
stood staring at him, so he turned and walked away.
Growing weary and finding no place to rest, he turned to retrace his
slr-ps to the place where he had first awakened among trees and grass. There
he would be able to stretch out and think and reconcile himself to his fantastic
Ille came again to the large buildings and finding a place where food
stuffs were displayed. stopped and gazed hungrily at the queer looking things
there. that nevertheless were food. Ile put his hand toward a cake. but encount-
ered something hard. Ile gasped and stared. He could see -nothing. Ile ran
his hand up and down meeting everywhere something hard. A' spell, he
thought and drew back. But hunger spurred him on and he thrust his hand
out quickly. Something gave way with a crash and he could see the thing
was like ice, cracked. and scarred where his hand had gone through. Ile
seized the cake and began munching it, finding it more delicious than anything
else he had ever eaten. A man came out of the building yelling savagely, gave
one look and bounded back in again. Sir Thomas went on down the street.
Suddenly he heard a clamor behind him and looking back he saw many
men, blue coated and silver starred. Immediately he knew they were pursu-
ing him. He struck out, running at top speed. He dropped his cake. He
rain faster. They were gaining on him. He dashed across the street. He
turned corners. zigzagged, and doubled on his course. but to no avail. They
still followed. Then he came to a hole in the center of the street. It was black
down the hole. but the men were upon him, so he leaped into it. Darkness
descended upon him.
Sir Thomas awoke with a start. The cobweb dangled before his eyes
in the faint light that was almost gone. Ile sat up very suddenly, mumbled
ant. looked about him. The old familiar stone room met his gaze. He sighed
ifn relief, and shook himself from sleep that had taken possession of him. Then
he caught sight of the goblet on the table. A thin layer of red liquid still
remained in the bottom. Ile muttered, colored, and with an exclamation of
impatience, swept it off the table. lt splintered to tiny fragments on the
floor and a thin trickle of red coursed down the stones. The dogs began to
fight in a far corner. Sir Thomas pulled himself up out of his chair and
relieved his feelings by kicking each one soundly.
-FONTAINE IIARRINGTON, '28.
i'::::::::El. PCDRTAL P ::::::::i:::::!Io
The freshmen "Return Party." given on December 17. 1926. was one
which was enjoyed by all. The incoming class demonstrated much ability
and skill in planning this unique party.
Music was furnished by an orchestra composed of Neil Looney, Tom
Eagan, Albert Cohn. and Louis Cripps.
When the evening was half over. Santa Claus, impersonated by Edward
Martin. made his appearance and distributed gifts to all. causing much fun
and laughter. The presents consisted of dolls. suckers. balloons. horns. and
such childish toys. The dancing continued until eleven o'clock. Everyone
went home stating that this frosh party was one of the best parties given in
the high school.
The first party of the Spanish Club given this year. was a backward 's
party given January 6, 1927. The room was decorated with green paper bows.
making it look very attractive. Several Spanish games were played and then
refreshments consisting of ice cream and cake were enjoyed.
The committees were as follows: Decoration committee-Dorothy
Anton. Thelma Tschierschky, Louis Willig, Fred Watkins. and John 0'Melia:
refreshment committee-Dorothy Clark. Pearl Schlunegar. Phyllis Fitzgerald.
Eleanor. Strahorng entertainment committee-Fred Watkins, Leo Codoni,
Dorothy Cla rk.
THE SENIOR WEINEE ROAST
All of the faculty and the members of the senior class were leaving
any time between four and six, for Bronich's ranch. where the Weinie Roast
was to take place.
Those who went out early built a big bonfire and prepared the supper,
which was composed of frankfruters and buns. hot coffee, pickles, cheese.
cookies and all the incidentals to make a picnic supper.
Games around the camp fire were participated in by all those present,
until it was time for departure.
During the time the picnic was at its height. irrigation water was
turned into the fields through which the cars must be driven over to reach
the highway. The majority of the cars got stuck. some in the ditches others
in sink holes. Through the efforts of the mein and boys the cars were gotten
out of the mud.
Although this predicament was not anticipated, it was agreed that it
added to the evening's merriment.
'b"::22:l!3!2:::::.':x Q 1 9 2 7 ' 'zzirm
T123 . PORTAL! I I If.,
ZIIZBIIZE' 4 IIZEZ4
The Freshmen initiation was looked forward to with much delight on
the part of the sophomore class and upper classmen and greatly feared by the
In the afternoon of September 10, the freshmen boys had two contests
with the sophomore boys in various feats which demanded the execution of
strength, skill, and courage. The sophomores seemed to receive as much
initiation as the freshmen in such contests as the water fight.
The freshmen girls were by no means left out. They contested with the
sophomore girls in a ball game, water fight and various other performances.
The rest of the afternoon was spent in dancing. The afternoon turned
out to be a huge success.
On Friday evening, September 17, the Freshmen Reception was given
at the high school.
At the beginning of the evening the entire "Infant Class" was seated
on the stage of the auditorium. The upper classmen, parents, and teachers
were the witnesses of the antics which these new arrivals of Tracy high per-
formed. This program was extremely interesting. The "Spring Dance" was
effectively given by afn innocent freshmen boy, and the Charleston was danced
by a few of the freshmen vamps. After the freshmen's entertainment, every-
one, adjourned to the gymnasium, where dancing was enjoyed until eleven
o'clock. Tom Eagan's orchestra furnished music for the dancing.
The Art Club of Tracy Hi staged a "Book Day" November 13, 1926.
The students neglected their books and classes and acted out the characters
of their favorite books. .
The students came to school dressed as old fashioned girls, Indians,
villains. immigrants. and negroes.
Before luncheon, the Tracy Hi Band followedlby the students. paraded
up 'and down Central Avenue. The people of the tow-n responded to the
brilliancy of the parade and lined the streets, witnessing, with much delight,
the' heroes and heroines of their favorite 'novels come to life.
After lufncheon an assembly was held and the judges announced that
Bertha' Brown impersonating Uncle Tom, and Mary McGee impersonating
Topsy, Won the prize: The Book Day was considered a great success.
H OOOO if I ' I O' 'A I .2-II '1 9 2 7 iff.f 7. . . 0
FOOTBALL NIEN I-IONORED BY LIONS CLUB
At 1l11' W111-lily 1111-111i11g: of 1I111 Lions IIIIIID. .I111111111'y 5. TI111 11111111111 foot-
I111lI I111111I111-1 was l11'I1l i11 IIUIIUI' of 1I11- foo1I111II 1111'11.
IT1'I1fI11'1111-1I Sll1'2Ili1'I'S. Xvilltlxl' l'I11'is1y. 11'111-li 1-o111'l1 of I'. l'.. -Iol11111y
If1lIll'l'I 1?l11'is1111111 of flll' Ii11Il1Iogs also g:11v1- il Sll0I'I 111Ili.
"II11ppy" 1'ol111 p1'11s11111111l 111111l11ls to l11-o11111'1I F1'1111 11111I Ii11I11I1 l"i1z-
si111111o11s. to sliow 1l11- s1-l1ool's g'1'111i1111l1s for 1l11ai1' 11ssis111.111-11 i11 l'll2Il'lIlllQI 1l11+
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SENIOR SNOW PARTY
011 I"1'Ill'II1ll'j' I2 11111 s1'11io1's 1111111 OII El Snow l'111'1'x' 11I1ox'1: So11o1'11. Mr.
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gms 11111I oil.
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SENIOR DITCH DAY
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gej :t::::x::.'::El. PORTAL '
3 TACKY DAY
i Friday, March 25. the annual "'I'acky Day" of Tracy Hi was celebrated A
Q with much hilarity by the classes. i
Although there was much gaiety and revelry on the campus, books i
" and lessons were not neglected for classes were held as usual. l
' i All students came prepared for the occasion, dressed in garb of the
gypsies, pirates, immigrants, dudes and people of foreign lands and of bye- i
i i gone days.
G At 2:25 a parade headed by the high school band and followed by the f
I strangely garbed students marched down Central Avenue. much to the amuse-
i t ment and enjoyment of the townspeople who were lined along tlte streets to A
' witness the strange sight.
A The rest of the afternoon was spent in picture taking and a ball game
3 against Patterson High.
I In the evening a dance was held in the gym. Music was furnished by i
Tom Eagan's orchestra. Prizes were awarded for the best tacky garb to
' Marian Brown and Jack Embry.
l A prize fox trot. and a prize waltz by Norman Lamb and Janice Button,
the prize waltz, Lester Meder and Margaret Schaeffer.
H Everyone reported to have a very enjoyable day.
bjnzizzczxzi-.zzzzzzf or -1 9 2 7 it i':::::" Iliff?
WF., ..- , fm.- NE - , ,,,, ,Ya --6 - -- - -- -V--Y A- - - -5- ,A
' T THE MINUET
l l li
Q M-wfew lf-ff l h e Eu. PORTAL
3 ff ,,
I T i
l l l r
I 1 T T
The milnuet was part of the program given by the History Club for the
open house meeting of the History and Literary Clubs on the evening of Feb-
ruary 22. The minnet was directed by Mrs. George Wadsworth and accom-
panied on the piano by Miss Dunton. The girls who danced the minnet were: ,
Evelyn Thompson, Emma Christian, Marie Anton, Ruth Mcllusker, i
Beatrice Stocking, Fontaine Harrington, Nellie Gardner. Bernice Bidwell, i l
Margaret Hench, Hazel Von Sosten, Dorothy Stocking, Marian Brown. H
' Senior's Farewell R
H This is the time when Seniors grieve, R
For the 'higrh school walls are hard to leave
And to our schoolmates we bid good bye,
But when we're aged. still with affection
if We will have fond recollection
1 Of happy days at dear old Tracy high. i
I 5 Even tho' our class must part, 1
' Yet in every Senior's heart l H
There 's a loving. strong and tender tie,
H A And as our life's work is begun
There will be in et ervone
Memories of dear old Tracy H1
BERNICE BIDWELL 97
r- fa- ++++++++fr+o-+++-n-++++a+++-P19 2 7 4444-4+4+1+Q14+4+-4 weep
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Tho Vniletl Ntzitcs History Ulnlm and tliv fl0IIlI1lPl'l'l?ll Pluli joinvd fort-os
and pm-st-tiitecl tho tliree-not vonicrly. "Professor Poppf'
'Tho svtting of the play was in Profossor Pi-pp's back yard adjoining: tho
r-ollvuv c-anipns and tho plot was taken Frxini incidents in collogc lifu. The plny :Z
illHllIllllS in l'lC2lIl uonivdy. made livvly with collvgc songs and yells. Tho canst if
uns :ls lollows: V
Professor' Popp. Doytv Riviizmlsg Th-tty Gaultier. his ncice, Janice Rut-
tong V. B. linttonlnistor. Allwrt Vnling llowurcl llrovri, Robert l'ln'isinnng Sinn
liattlv, liill Hroveg Aunt Minvrvzi. May l5r':1nclt-ninlig Pink llatclior. Robert
Stronsvg Pcdtllvi' Bvnsvn. Hivltnrtl Springvrg linstoi' Brown. .lack Jonosg Noisy .
.l4lll'llllllll15.l'. Frm-ml Watkins: Kitty fll0Vl'l". lToro1l1y Ulnrkg fl?l.l'0llll0 Kay, Pwirl
Soliliiiivgwg Irene Van Hilton. Wamlzi Mm-New.
Hziuli nimnlwr of tlic vast clid his part ospocinlly well :ind thus liclpotl to
nialm the play a snccvss.
- Tho bountiful stage- sotting was dvsigm-tl and vxocntcal by Miss David-
son of the nrt lll'lD?ll'fI'1l9lll' :ind Mix Benton of the Manual 'l'i'aining: dvpzlrt-
nn-nt. The Lluvorations wore nnnle under' tliv dll'l'K'llUl1 of Miss 'Fvniploton of V
tliv llonivstic Art dvpzlrtliivxit. and the innsicnl lWl'0g.l'I'2llI1 was given lilv tho
svnioi- oi'cliestl'z1. under' the lvaidt-rsliip of Mr. tlralizlni. The tealc'l1vr-zlclvisors, V.
lllrs. ln-ilai Sliolin and Mrs. Frank Finn-, of the two clnlms direrftvrl the play.
Thu pi-oct-mls wero dividvtl vrnlnlly Imotwt-t-n tho clubs :intl the 15327 zinnnzil. F
w V' W - M.,---2-p -f--w--N., -fit U. ,
1 f' ian," "--4 inning.
HERBERT SCHAUR, Winner
'l'hc Literary Society and the History Club held an open house for parents and
fricnds in the hiah school auditoriuni on the evening of February 22.nd. The address
of welcome was given by Fontaine Harxington. The Literary So'-iery put on an oratori-
cal contest under the auspices ot' the 20-Zlll Club. The general subject was: "Aincrica':s
t'ontribution to Civilizationzu the following entrants worked it out accordingly: Richard
Springer. "American Ideals3" Edward Nlattiu, "The American Flag in War and in
l'eaceg" llcnry Moller, "Americ.zn Educ-ationg" Herbert. Schaur. "America Has Given
Peace and lleinocracy to the XYorld."
The judues of the contest wezet Mr. Ruste. of the public speaking department
ol' Ripon lligli Schoolg Miss Margaret Douglas, ldnglish department of lvlanleca lliah
School, and the Reverend H. IJ, Seyer of 'Fr.'cy. Alter carefully counting the points
for and against the orators. the judges made the decision in favor of Herbert Schaur.
Mr. Roy lvlclxt-any of the 20-340 Cluli presented the beautiful silver loving cup to Her-
bert Schaur. who responded in a litting nrtnner.
Mrs. XVIII, Hull sang "Hats 0l'l'. the Flag is Passing By," acconipztnied at the
piano by lvliss Avro.
The lliuh School Orchestra played the following selections under the direction
ol' Mr, A. A. tlrahani: "Liberty llell March." "Overture Patriotic," UTHDIIIIISOI' Nlarchf'
"Une Flap: For All." "The Laurel Branch March."
Alter the Litezary Club program the History Flub gave some very delightlul
numbers. The auditorium was well lilled and the evening was a decided success. The
Literary Society feels very proud of thc four "silvery-tonguedn orators and were it the
pleasure- of the liiteiary Society. the nantes of Herbert Schaur, Edward Martin. llenry
Moller, and Richard Springer, all, would he inscribed upon the silver ttophy.
1 ,wgrr---ff: 1 f..'..- .. 1 4 ' 1, - 1 , jj 1 :V-1.1,-,.,-.,-.-1,..f..,,. 5--.,-, ,- 11.5,-1 -ff-.-,ff
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MARIAN BROWN C. RICHARD SPRINGER
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The liacmllzlmlrmntm- svrvivt-s wt-rv lwlml in tho First Px'f-elvytewielll CllllI'l?h,
Lincoln Manur, Sunday cw-l1iug'. -lluw 5. 211 8:00 Nvlucli.
'l'lm svrvim- was in Cll!ll'g.!'l' of the Rvvvrvml Alfrvd -I. Konmlcly. pastor
of the First Mm-thmlist ulnurm-h of 'l'1-zxvy. 'l'hv Rl'VPl'C'Illl tl. Sydm-5' Bzu'lwr',
pastor nt' tlw l'l'm-slmyturiml 1-lmrvlt, mwlulwd tha- SPVIIIUII.
URIIIGR UF WORSIIII'
Uynm: uf'llllI'k'tI'S Une l"mlnrI:1timm."
Solo. Mrs. Kelmotlm Wvstlakv.
HIM- Ululm svlwtiml. lllllll'l' llil'4'1'fi0ll ul' Miss II4-lm-lr A.Vl'Q3.
Svrrnon: "Tho Mmm of 'l'ornm'rmv," livv. ti. S. HilI'lll'l'.
.ll'Nl'l 10, 1927. S 0'1'IAN'K
g1'll't'tiUl1 . ., .,,,,, . .. .. .. . .llltlll SVIIOUI. UHl'lIl+1S'I'H,X
Marvin . Illtlll SVIIUOIA 0liK'IlI'1S'l'H1X
Svlvuiiull . llllill SUIIIIOI, URK'IlHS'l'R.-X
lnvm-atimm ,,., .. . t.,,, . REV. tl, S. IKARISICR
, , . U HIHIAN 1il,l'1lfIl'l.l'li
X""'l N'l""""" ' E 225 IiUY'S 1:1,1f1H l'I,lFlS
f'luss01'ntm' ... ,,,, ,,,,, , R0lSlfIR'l' UIIRISNIAN
Svleutiml .. IIIHII SVIIUUL llIll'UI'lS'l'H.X
Vzllutlic-tory . . .. t,,,,, V. RIFIIAHIJ SPIQINHI-Ili
Vtwul St'll'C'ti0ll. . H u HIHIHS ANI! BUYS 41l,l4Il'I l'I,l'Ii
Vrusvntntiml ui'Spcz1lu-r'... . ,,,,,,t,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,w ,..,,, 4 JHRLS UIIIHI1'
Admin-ss: "'l'ln- Triplm- .Xlliz1m'u". IFR. FlH'IlJl+Ilill'li WUl4ll,l,Ni'lH
Sl'l1'1f1i4Hl .. . . . . ,...V,tVVt tV..Vt. . tt.Y..,.t,, ,...V.... . . ,.0Rl'IIl'IS'l'RA
l,l'1'Sl'llt2lliUll of Flaws ,,,. . . ,,,,,,,,,, , ,URRIS IMIIUF
l,l'f'S1'lIf2l1iIlll of llm-dale :tml liiplmmxs .,,, NIH. IIICNIZY IJINUICXIAN.
l'1'vsida-llt of Sc-howl liuarml
Bl'lll'lHtfTi0ll, . . . .. .. ., .limi A. J. KENNEDY
fc' , .EL PORTALQT TOT W- '
1 92 5
I I CHESTER SMITH-Tracy, Calif.
M ESTER SONGER-Stenographer, San Francisco, Calif.
VANADINE VVILLIAMS-Antioch, Calif.
H HERBERT KELLY-Standard Oil, Newman, Calif.
FRED BUSCHKE-U. C., Berkeley, Calif.
gl ELEANORE MOORE-Bank of Italy, Tracy, Calif.
LOUVERNE RICHARDS--State Teachers College, San Jose, Calif.
VIRGINIA BURBRIDGE-State Teachers College, Fresno, Calif,
, , ALBY SCHIVIIDT-HeaId's Business College, Oakland, Calif.
k MARJORIE MOORE-Bookkeeper Tracy Inn, Tracy, Calif.
VIOLET SCHLUNEGER-Tracy, Calif.
GEORGIE PRESSEY-Radio entertainer, K.W.G., Stockton, Calif.
t ALWIN FREUNDENDAHL-Southern Pacific, Oakland, Calif.
ALMA WILKINSON-State Teachers College, Chico, Calif.
f MARY TYSON-State Teachers College, San Jose, Calif.
MIDORA NAKATA-Florist Shop, Tracy, Calif.
CAROLINE KADNER-Nun, San Jose, Calif,
H I 1926
il BOYD ALLEN-San Jose Junior College, San Jose, Calif,
WAYNE YOUNG-San Jose Junior College, San Jose, Calif,
ELWYN BURNETT-San Jose Junior College, San Jose, Calif.
EVELYN AFFONSO-San Francisco, Calif.
' MAY BRANDEMAN-Post Graduate, Tracy, Calif.
l THOMAS EAGAN-Post Graduate, Tracy, Calif.
H ALICE KNUDSEN-Stenogzapher, Tracy High, Tracy, Calif.
MARGARETTE SCHAUR-Affiliated College, San Francisco, Calif.
i LELA KAHL-KE-College of Pacific, Stockton, Calif.
I WILMA LINNE-College of Pacific, Stockton, Calif.
, EDITH KING-Mrs. E. Sauden, San Francisco, Calif,
MIKE KASS-Tracy, Calif.
DONALD SEE-Surveyor, Arizona.
I CHESTER FLEHARTY-Tracy, Calif.
FLOYD BROOKS-Tracy, Calif.
FRED MOLZAHN-U. C., Berkeley, Calif.
MARGARET HASELBAUR-Tracy, Calif.
H HAZEL SUTHERLAND-Armst1ong's Business College, Berkeley, Calif.
, JOE MCCUSKER-ATIDStPOH2'S Business College, Berkeley, Calif.
,I MERTON BALLENGER-Tracy, Calif,
I JOHN RUSTAN-Tracy, Calif.
, VANCE BROWN-Tracy, Ca lif.
H LAFE LINDEMANN-Stanford, Palo Alto, Calif.
za CARL VON SOSTEN-Tracy, Calif.
"N EARL ISBELL-Graham Bros., Stockton, Calif.
G WAITE PAUL-Tracy, Calif.
-:err-+ -+ ++ . l'::llE L P0 RTA L
Today after many years I come,
Renewing my youth, on the old school grounds.
And I wander aimlessly and long,
Collecting memories in my rounds-
Yearning and sad.
How great my amazement when I saw,
Instead of a board fence encasing our teams
Granite walls and bleachers high
Holding victorious dreams.
lo you cannot blame my asking
hancing perhaps a rebuff
How the old school measured in the league
r were there players enough?
Qf course the answers came .thick a-nd fast-
Lose? Why we ve buried that word at last!
3 . , ' L
1 i e
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L-p:.,r2x:z:x:3::x::::::x:m:rfieZ' l, P Ci Fa' T A L J::1:1:::::1m:s:g:r:::zIz:rrrZ It
At the beginning' of the football season this term, Tracy Hi had no one especially
designated to coach football. Nevertheless. Mr. Westlake in charge, took the matter in
hand, issued a call for candidates to play on the team, 26 reported. Ralph Fitzsimmons,
then volunteered to coach the squad and drilled the men in fundamentals until they
appeared to make quite a promising team. Due to the circumstances over which Ra'ph
had no control, he was called East, so Leonard Scott took the squad "under his wing."
Ile- taught them some tricky plays and the team was ready to so some more.
In all, Tracy won only three out of 10 games, but the players profited in experi-
ence and learned the meaning ot' the spirit, oi' athletics. The experience gained by
some of the players who will still be here next, year. will help them, because Tracy is
out for a winning team. the foundation of which has been laid this season.
The scores of the games that were lost, show that the boys had a lighting spirit
this year. The victories that the team appreciated most, were the one over Livermore
and the one over Patterson. Patterson and Livetmore have decisively be'ten Tracy
in basketball so Tracy had at last found a way to beat them. Although eight men
graduate this year, Tracy will have a. good coach next year and in three or four years
'l'r4.cy High will have a championship team.
"Bob" Clnisman, captain and center. was a good captain, and passer. He was a
good defense man and a hard tackler. The team will miss him next year.
"Walt" Brolliar. hallback, was our triple threat man and the backbone of the
backfielul. He did most ot' the kicking and passing. He has two more years in high
"Harold" Smith, tackle, was always ready when called upon and broke up many
of our opponents plays. He graduates,
"Jeff" Costello, quarterback and safely. was a keen strategist and was a. danger-
ous man in a broken field. Hardly a. man got by him as safety, "Jeff" is a freshman.
"Ernie" Relluomni, halfback, was a VPl'y fast man with the hall and was hard to
stop. "Ernie" was good in interference and tiick plays. He is a sophomore.
".'.t!:'1..".'m:::z:x:::::.'f:frm: t 9 Z2 7minima::1tsfaf:s:.mifJ2n'-31:11.13
3 ggffgiii1o""oo'ov 2' E 1. PO R T A l. l l
"Kid" Vasilj, tackle and staff of the line, could makes holes as well as hold the
line. Vasilj is a sophomore. ,
"Happy" Cohn, end, was a good tackler and pass catcher. "Hap" broke up many l
plays and covered punts very well. 3
i "Tubby" Jones, guard, was a stonewall on defense and was "rarin' " to go all the 1
H time. He has two more years. , Q
"George" Ramon, end, was always "there" as our opponents noticed, not many
H plays got by him. He is a. sophomore. , X
"Jack" Jones showed fight at tackle and refused to be taken out of a play by any 5
L I opponent. Jack graduates. ' ,
ll 5 "Bud" Mullally, fullback, was used mostly in interference and in line plays. He
' is a senior. ,
V "Tommy Eagan played a. good game at guard and made big holes ln the line when
they were needed. He stopped many a play. This is his last year. '
, "Grange" Meder, Tracy's gallopin' ghost halfback, proved himself to be worthy of Q
I a letter by an 85-yard run at Patterson. He was a very fast man. He is a senior.
"Leo" Oswalt, showed his pluck at guard. He was the smallest man on the team,
but he stopped for no one. He has two more years in which he should show up' well.
Then we can't forget those men who worked hard but dldn't play long enough in
the games to get letters. They were: "Big" Brooks, "Herb" Greer, "Trudy" Herman,
Dennison, "Norm" Lamb, and Doyte Richards. These men will all be valuable next l
year. Lamb and Richards will graduate.-F. M. '27.
T I Football Scores
Played at Opponent Score Wlnner
TRACY ANTIOCH 12- 0 ANTIOCH
ANTIOCH ANTIOCH 31- 0 ANTIOCH
T TRACY PLEASANTON 18- 6 PLEASANTON
H TRACY STOCKTON GOOFS 6- 0 TRACY
TRACY PATTERSON V- 0 TRACY
H TRACY CENTERVILLE 6- 0 CENTERVTLLE
H LIVERMORE LIVERMORE 2- 0 TRACY
'qt TRACY LIVERMORE 12-12 TIE
T OAKDALE OAKDALE 26- '0 OAKDALE.
PATTERSON PATTERSON 17- 7 PATTERSON
ll K g g M
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sf E- s..s,-. - -. .N sw... -.sf V 11 e.-.-.1-V.-N. v-, , f. .tw -..f,,,,,,, ..
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Basketball this season h.:,s been more ot a sueress than in the past three years.
At the beginning of the season about seventeen cattdidates came out. This number
soon dwindled to 12. because ot' poor gr9..les. Nevertheless. the squads worked with
Coat-h Westlake and soon looked quite promising. The first team never seemetl able
to function in the titst halt' and that is where most, of our games were lost. Another
disadvantage was that o11ly five men were real first team material and that necessitated
putting second team men in for substitutes. Toward the last ol' the season, int'et'tions
and sprztins badly hampered three first team 1llBI1.
Although the team won only fon: gmmes, the scores show that the team played
SOIIIP very exciting and close games as cotnpared with last yenr's. The victory most
appreciated was that over the Newman tive, who had been undefeated this year until
they niet. the Bulldogs.
. Only two first team men graduate. consequently some very good material is left
for next year. The team was: Owen, forward and high point mang Richards. fozwrd.
a. fast man: Embery, t-enter. at good floor mang Brolliltr, guard, stopped many goals:
Mullztlly, tauptain and guatrdg Cohn and Lamb. substitutes.
Played at Opponent Score Winner 'Played at Opponent 'Score Winner
'lzrm-y .Xntiot-It '22-?l ,Xtttiot-it 'l'rn4-5' fxwnatn It-22 'l'rttt-y
'I rnvy l!:tt':u':t llt-atrs 29- ti llztrzwzt Hours pl ,. . t Pl ,, ., .h V. ,, , ,
'l'r:tt'y l':tttor:son 135- li Patterson Lfl3I.1l4'.1VUH EQTIILZKAHI ':'l'Eu'N'
Mztntt-va Mzttrtt-t'zt EH-IT ltlatttt-vat , ' N 'fl LM",' 1 "IQ
Nowmzttt Newman IN-lti Nt-wvvmn r1I:':'ti"" f"'Stm" --'-1 ""5t"'0
'ly-H,-y tgugtim- 35.17 'pl-,U-y rztey Stot-kton IX-17 Stow-kton
l':tttt-rs-ton Pztttt-rson 22-Bti . l':tttt-rson , 'I't':tt'y Natutot-zt it-IS Mzttttt-vit
sm. ,.- ts.. s ,.-,-...tes-,.,.ts,.f-...N -mm ws.: , 'T' ,, tw, ,., .,,.- ...a , , . ,,, 4, -.s
,...,,..-.51',-..,.,, ' .U . 4 -Is! tt A T t.. .gf 1 it . ,...
44:42 --ell , -,,,,,11a w.t.,f.....,s-., ..,.l-e ,.'.
Trac-y Hi nearly had a vhainpionship baseball tevni this year. The team playewl
10 games and won seven of these. Of six league games, the teuni won tive. Neivvnpn
had also won tive league games which fact neaessitated a plxy-oft' t'or the league vhatn-
pionship. This contest was played in Patterson, and in the first three innings was even.
hut this wss not Trary high school's day to win and she lost this game that would
have meant her t'llilllllll0IlSlllD. Although Tracy Hi met with defeat Tracy Hi in proud
of her liasehall team that developed so well undet the guiding hand of Coarh lVestl.:kt-.
Several good players were unvovered that will make goo-l next year.
The team wishes to th.-nk Mr. Lamb for his hearty support. lllr. Lamb knows
the game of baseball and helped the team in many ways,
The personell ot' the team. was: Owen. captain and shoxt stop: Brolliar, c'ntc'her
and leading hatterg Moller. pitcliorg Greer, first base: Emhery. serond hnseg l,z1neh.
third baseg Smith, left tieldg Cohn, center field: Rit'hards, rigltt fieldg Costello and
Team Score Team Score Winner
l,AT'l'l+IRSON 8 TRAFY 24 'l'li.-QTY
NEWMAN 11 TRACY 10 TRACY
Gl'S'l'lNlC 1 TRAUY 4 TRAFY
NICWNTAN 0 TRAVY 4 TRACY
l"A'l"l'l+lRSON fl TRAVY 23 TRACY
GITSTINE G TRAFY 10 NISWMAN
NEWMAN 18 TRACY 8 NICWMAN
The team hattine average was 302.
'Pr 'cv Sl
-ored 113 runs to the opponents T
I- S 7 if A
JXSHIUAlllllli-ligI0t'SiUI!l'l'SS.1ilt'il'2II'ii tt-ami has not l'?li'K'I'Pti in any invots,
vxm-pt thu intvr-1-Iziss im-ct. This im-ct was wml hy tha- ,iiiniwrs hy zu snmll f
Ill2ll'g1ill. with thmi seniors lll'0iSillgl' tlwin. 'l'hu truck twain to enter in that W. S.
l. ii. nivot ui l':ittm-rsmi. was piclu-al front thosv whu plan-ml wull ur slmwvd y
we-ll in thu ilitui'-1-lass iiievt. 1
' 'l'hv tvavk tm-:mi is as follows:
Sprints: Mn-dvr. Vmmstt-llri, :mai Muller.
Ilistmivu runs: Iiruoks. Wt-wtlsikv. :limi f'o1'ai4-S.
Iliuh Jump: Murpliy. Mvch-i-, :md tIi'1wi". 7
ltrumi -lump: Blwllcr. f'ost't-ilu, :mtl Mllilzllly.
XV:-iuhts: Ilvnvli. Vzxsilj. Spriiigw-r'. livlliimnini. Immh. :xml fiill'i.illlilll. N
I'ule Vault: Lamb, Ih-inch, and Smith.
This track tvum shmihl win tho l':1tla-rsml nlovt with vzisv. and we hnpq-
thy do. 'Fhv timvs and tiiit2lllK'0S nmrh' in thu' illtUl"l'iilSS moot vmlipziiw fzivnr-
:xhly with Inst yt-zu"s nmrks.
,'4..zg,:frzf:',:'z "'giZ':,L1:JL, t .r ft V9 1 .7 'Q".I.iiii3LZ'iIZl2'15i11I15'i'I.I'J
In compliance with the wishes of the State Department of Physical Education,
tht girls are no longer a part of the West Side Inter-school Athletic League as they
h'ue fo.1nerly been. The girls may play friendly games with any school they desire. The
,ul s baseball coaches agreed the girl's teams might play on the same days as the boys
ol lracy, Newman. Gustine. and Patterson played if satisfactory to the those con erm-d.
The Tracy girls played two games with Patte1'son, and one with Newman. The
Gustine girls were unable to play inter-school baseball this year.
Tlacy played the first game with Patttrson at Tracy with the following 'ine u'D:
M11 ie Anton, pitcher: Rachel Lee Willis, catcherg Mabel Matthies, first baseg Evelyn
Duan. second baseg Ethel Wilcox, third haseg Elsie Mae Graves, short stopg with
.lattice Button, Be1nice Bidwell and Theresa Cernusco, out in the field, and Niildrcd
Anderson. Doris Alhetrio as spares. Due to stage fxight on the part of Tra y, time swore
vt is 25 to 1 in favor of Patterson at the end of the fifth inning. In the sixth inning'
lr Icy woke up, really began to play and made four runs while Patte son made one
and in the seventh and last inning, Tracy again made tour runs while Patterson made
tuo The final score was 28 to 9 in favor of Patterson.
The game at Newman. between Tracy and Newman, was short, Consisting of
onli five innings. but there weie many l'lll'lS. The final sco1'e was 35 to 16 in favor
0 Tracy, Evelyn Devan, Rachel Lee Willis, Theresa Cernusco, Doris Albetrio and
Mildred Anderson. made four runs each. Lena Slnardell and Esther Carlson who h.1d
not played in the first game, showed their ability to play baseball, and played it well.
The third game took place between Tracy and Patterson at Patterson. Again
Patterson started out getting runs and the scoze was 8-2 at the end of the second inning
in ttvor ot' Patterson. Tracy improved from that time but was unable to overcome the
lf d Patterson had gained and the final score was 9 to 12 in favor of Patterson. Evelyn
Brooks played in this game and proved she could play baseball too.
The prospets for a good baseball season next year are bright. Ttacy will lose
onli three p'ayers next year: Marie Anton, Bernice Bidwell, and Janice Button. Esther
tfnlson and Lena Smardell will be seniors. Evelyn Bzooks, Evelyn Devan. Ethel Wil-
cox Theresa Fernusco. Doris Allzetrio, Mildred Anderson, and Elsic Mae Graves, will be
'fgif T. 1' ,35'7ffE5l" T" Til' ,iff T 1 f ,',1iT,ffZi111'.:. ''.f1j.l2'I!lf.fK,TfIfil.SlZfLi.,1.a
QQFIZZIJIJIIIIIZIIIIIIZBZBIIIE l. P O R T A Llrrrrrrrr-'r-Izmir!-'HI-'rl".-ZIIEQZ
The girls basketball term this season has been extremely successful. Alt.hough
the first team has not. won every game, nevertheless, the second team has.
The first game ot' the season was played with Gustine, November 17 on our home
court The Tracy girls proved too l'ast for Gustine. The first team score was 22-9g
second team, 32-2. Both in favor of Tracy. V
The girls met the Patterson teams on December 3 at Patterson. After a hard
fought game, the first team was defeated by the close score of 10-11. The second team
was there with their old fighting spi.it and defeated Patterson 28-12.
On December 10, the Tracy girls met the Newman teams at Tracy. The girls put
up a hard light, but wele defeated 19-24. As usual Tra.cy's second team was winner. 1
Newman we-nt down to the tune ol" 23-16. T ,
GIRL'S VOLLEY BALL
This is the first year that Tracy girls have really' taken any interest in volley
ball. The first game was played on November 17 with Gusline at Tracy. The Tracy H
girls proved too good, consequently Gustine met defeat 22-9, H
'H On December 3, Tracy met Patterson at Patterson. Tracy girls were again vic- H
torious. The score was 23-24. H
On December 10, the last game of the season was played with Newman at Tracy,
our girls put up a hard fight and showed real school spirit, but were defeated 19-24.
ii -H. H. 28. H
it '+" '
H GIRL'S PLAY DAY H
B On Saturday. May 7, the girls of Tracy, Gustine and Patterson, met for their
annual "Play Day."
H Marie Anton, Wa.nda McNew, Elsie Mae Graves, Ethel VVilcox, Evelyn Brooks,
H and Annette Cohn won the shuttle relayg Thelma Cox won the singles in horseshoesg
H Eleanor Nawjoks placed second in the sack race: Ruth McCusker and Nellie Gardner '
H came third in the three-legged raceg Evelyn Brooks placed second in the seventy-tive
H yard dashg Bernice Ratto placed second and Doris Albetilo third in the baseball throw H
H for target.
N In addition to competitive events all the grirls marched and there was a vo'ley
H ball game. There was a feed at noon with stunts provided by each school. The day
I closed with a dance.
H There were six events for girls in the inter-class track meet. The junior girls Fig
won Fi'-st place in three of the events: Margaret Hench in the broad jumpg Lena
H Smardell in the seventy-five yard dash and running high jump. H
H Wanda lvl:-New. tseniorl won first place in the 50-yard dashg Theresa Cernusco,
H tfreshmanl won first place in the basketball throw for distance: Thelma Tschierschky,
isophomorel won first place in the baseball-throw for distance,
lx g 9
2fEEI5ICEEZZE 3I:l 9 2 7::::::::::::1z::::::m::zmn:::::::::,1:,
BLCCK "T" SOCIETY
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wuz: II' . -nm 'EL PORTAL-..::::::' WT
J, A .1
M i i
Bud lllullally-"What do' they eall those new round baggy hats the ,
women are wearing now?" l
Jack Jones-J'Dunno--must be a new type of bean bag." Q i
lliek Springer-"llow far off trom the answer to the first problem.
. h were you?"
Ed. lllartin-"About four seats." N
I , i
Mrs. Fine: "Why did Methuselah live to such a ripe old ate?" 5 1
lloyte Richards-"Oh, probably just to spite some poor girl who'd '
i i married him for his money." '
1 . i Q . i t
k p Probably if the neighbors had tlzeir way, Doyte R1Chiil'dS would be a i
i finished cornetist.
Bob Chrisman--"l'd like to be a soda jerkerf'
V Clarence Jones-"Yes! Why?"
Bob-"They lead such stirring lives."
gi Absence makes the grades grow lower.
H Miss Vlfilliamson--''Goodness! What is all that noise?" 1
' - n 1
E Margaret Schaeffer-"Oh, I Just. dropped a perpendicular." R
E Janice-"Who's that boy standing over there near the horse-with
H goggles on ?' '
H Marie-"I don 't see any horse with goggles on."
. Dick Springer-"I've got an idea."
John Kennedy-"I'll bet it's a good one-beginners luck."
A Ford is a ear you push up a hill with your left foot.
Mr. Benton-"Where are you going with that hammer?" 4
Ernie Bellominie-"To find a. nail.so's I can go driving.
Noel Schaeffer-l'I'o his older brotherl "I ean do anything you can."
Alfredf-"Can you see the baek of your neck?"
H Mrs. VVa.dsworth-'fKnow anything about Shakespeare 's works?"
H Lester Meder: "What kind of a factory is it?" '
'2a1'iz::n:::1i:::z:::'.fz:::::::::::::::::::1 9 2 7 " 1:15.
egg,-r:::::a:::::.-r.::-ic' -' YE L PO RTA Ld: 1'v'i'c"i'wi" i H A C6
Ei JOKES ,
' 1 l ,
Miss Davidson--"What is a laundry?" p p
Marian Brown-Hlt is a place where they turn pajamas into negligeef' 3 '
.II i ,
Evelyn T'hompson-"My horse bit me once." l f
Hazel Burns-"That's nothing. My flivver two-bits me all the time." -
Miss Garrett-"What did Marco Polo ever do?" l
Norman Lamb-"Aw, he invented that game you play with ponies and y l
croquet malletsf' - - I . if
.I W '
5 E Never hire a taxi-buy one. it is cheaper. lil
i y MN
l Hortense Robertson-"The rising generation is full of hot air." i 1
l Beatrice Stocking-"Of course that's what makes it rise." iH
1 "A convenient way of blowing out one's brains is by a continued use l l
' It .
iii! of the saxophone," advises Norman Lamb. I
V Wanda McNew-fClimbing Mt. Diabloj "Gee its terrible climbing these
3 ridges." Q
l Harold Smith-CA few feet ahead? 'tYah. that 's the hill of it.', I K
l l l 4
1:'l Jack Flook-"Can you write with your eyes closed?f' l
ill His mother-"Certainly " l l
H , l i
y Jack-"Then sign my report card." l Q
1 i l r
4,,! Bob Chrisman-"Coach, I can 't get my locker shut." l
Pl Coach Westlake-"Take your shoes out." 5 i
. 1 ,
bi Clara Holck-CReferring to biology, shudderingj "Do1n't you think it l 4
' fi horribly cruel to cut up live frogs?" l
lui . .
"Q Herbert Schaur. carelessly-"Oh, well, the poor things get used to it."
l 'i Albert Cohn-"You should place your hand over your mouth when you '
L 'i yawn." 1
fy Fresh-ffwhau An' get bit?" 3
l ' 1 I
, Q N l
l Advice to lower classmen-'tQ11it making excuses and start making
1 O l
wp! good!" j i
I l '
F'aculHr's'advice to all students-"The onlv wav you will ever fit your- l l
self for the doing of big things is by practicing the doing of little things Well." f
U rs tt
I1 Y E
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WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF:
liim-lmrml Spriiigcr Uilllll' to lfhiglish 4 un time?
lla-rln-rl S1'll1llIl'Wl'lll slmvwtliziii Jfllniilusziu liuur. in l'i'm1tu1'tl1gsul1i
Slnrim- Aintmi was ulmlih- lu mlziiivv?
Miss lllmlmi vi-usm-il giving: ill'IIlt'l'llSY
Nlr. lim-iitmi ill-uvv his lllmlsiuuliilv full milcs am liuur?
'l'h4- givls gain- zllinilim' lli -links ll1ll'l.Yll
Klr. Wm-sllsilw mliil :ml givm' ei wurlmut in gyin Blumlaly lll0l'lllllL!'N?
Mrs. l'llllU iliml not sexy "As fau'z1slliz1l's cu1ivm'm-ml?"
Uh-iiii Owl-ns rm-l'1lsi-ml :1 Holm-rl liuriis?
Ilui-ulil Smith wcilwi il llillv
liillv H4-mlliii Wl'Ill ini si polling lHll'l.X'l?
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lllliIl'l4' haul rvml hair?
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Hurmluli mulls- ll mistailu- in lll2llllt'lll2lll1'S?
.lziiiivv was not 2lI'Hlllllg.f?
lhili sn-ppq-ml Ulll in his vzu"f
Wzihlu was sliulvm lmcly Ill'1'Sllll'lll?
Nl1lI'l2lll Iimwn lmik nimilim-1-11-ip lu thc- lllmiiilnin llmisv?
-ltbllll NYl'lll to ln-al lwlkirv mio in lhm- nmriiiiig?
. . . U,
Nm-l was ei six-luula-it
Amh-rson's Ilrug' Sloro
.Xl'lllSII'UIl3.i'IS Vigzll' Store
II. :xml Ii. lII1'2lIIK'I'S
IC. 'I'. A. IIar1Iv1I
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i'ril1m-mlm-n K IIGIIUII
Ile Lum- Iiurln-r Shop
Hillvlh- Siun and Paint
Hood Immln-r Vozllpzilly
A. A. III'l'.V
Ilnrwy Motor Inn
I". II. .Inukson
Iivll-v Rn-ulty Coxnlpally
IC. lm She-Ils
II, W. Low l'olnpany
A. IC. 3Ia1I1omey
II. II. Mitclwll
IIl'ilII2'l' Vrush Iiottling
II. II. I,l1l'I'IIl. IJ. C.
-I. l'. I'onney II4lllllHlIl'V
Qllzllitlx' Mont Mznrkct
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S1-l'vi1'cf Iinrlwr Shop
N, II. Spurlilin
S1. I'II'2IIll1IS Grill
Stovlifon Ihlw. 62 Imp. Uompa
'I'raufy Iiarbor Shop
IIII'ill'y Electric 0011111211157
'l'rmgv Funeral Home
'I'rzu'y Inn Uiganr Shop
'I'rzu-lv lmmlwr Uompauy
'l'ravy Produ:-e and Iivulty Co.
'l'rzu'y Shoe Shop
U, W. Van Volkonburg
Yam Ilack K Son
Wvst Sido llaragre
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Suggestions in the Tracy High School - El Portal Yearbook (Tracy, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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