Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1925 volume:
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VOL. XVII TURLOCK, .CALIFORNIA JUNE, 1925
Published by the
ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY
TURLOCK UNION HIGH SCHOOL
The 1925 Alert, an all high sehool produe-
tion, is presented to you as an unbiased inter-
preter of a quiet, a complete, and a successful
year of Turlock high school aeeoniplishinent,
An honest attempt has been niade to present
all phases of life at our school. Co-operation
between the students and the faculty, powerful
athletic teams, brilliant representation in all
activities and a real living school spirit have
meant an ideal year, of great aeliieveinent for
our high school. It hoped the Alert will be
a true record of such a year.
.i....:m- - - .. .. -,,........
Dedication . . .
Board of Trustees
School .... .
Associated Student Body
Alert Staff .....
Honey Dew . .
Senior Class . .
Senior Pictures .
Prophecy . . .
Will . . .
Horoscope . .
Junior Class . . .
Sophomore Classes .
Freshman A Class .
Freshman B Class
Football . . .
Tennis . .
- - - .. .. -. - .- -,...-,l- .. .. - ......- -...-........-.......g.
Activities . .
Senior Play .
Junior Play .
Operetta . .
Glee Clubs .
Orchestra . .
Drama Club .
Music Club .
French Club .
Debate . . .
Society . . .
Bow Wows .
Peppers . .
Honor Roll .
Treasury Report . .
Literary . .
,i.....,..,- - - -..,.-,..-,..... .. ....,.-......,.... - 1 -..,...,,,.- ..,.....,,.,..,,,,- ... - ... - .. -,,,-...i.
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MISS LEILA E. EVANS
VV. R. SERVICE VV. A. OBERCAMPER '
I DR. G. VV. GRANNIS A. G. CROVVELL J. C. NICHOLS
To the Board of Trustees
To von, the Board of Trustees, we, the Students of Turlock
Union High School, wish to give our thanks and show our apprecia-
tion for the inanv things that vou have done for us in this and other
years. Esspeciallv do we feel thankful for the new auditorium, the
assistance with the turf for the football field and tl1e lawn, shrubs
and trees that beautify our school grounds.
The new auditoriuni has been a dream that all Turlock students
have had for niany years. To have an assembly where all the students
could come together, to have a place to stage our plays and other
entertainnients, to have a building of which we are proud: we needed
an aduitoriuin and now we have it.
llle regret losing J. C. Nichols who for 3 years has been a most
active ineniber of the board during the time that our present high
school being constructed. Mr. Nichols served as President of the
Board for 3 years. However we all feel sure Mrs. Littler who has
followed Mr. Nichols will help Turlock High School during the coin-
At present the trustees are:
G. NV. Grrannis-4President W. R. Service
A. G. Crowell--Clerk of the Board Lura C. Littler
W. O. Oberkampert ' . l i :wi
Margaret Culbertson '25
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NICHOLS, LEROY-Southwestern College, A. B., University of Southern California,
A. M., Principal.
STALEY, J. C.-Stanford University, A. M.: University of Illinois, A. B.: Mathematics.
BURNS, ANGELINA-University of Idaho, Stanford University, B. A.: Civics and
BROCKWAY, MRS. DAISY-Southwestern University, A. B.: San Jose Normal: Ameri-
CARSE, STELLA M.-Grinnell College, A. B.: University of California: English.
CRITSER, LURA M.- Friends University, A. B.: English.
CUSHMAN, CATHERINE-The Stout Institute: Rockford College, A. B.: Home
DINSDALE, SOPI-IIA-University of California, A. B.: General Science.
ERICSON, LARS J.-Oregon Agricultural College, B. S.: Manual Training and
EVANS, LEILA E.-University of California, A.B.: History and Mathematics.
GOODE, BEATRICE-University of California, A. B.: English and History.
GRAHAM, ADELAIDE-University of California, B. L.: French and Latin.
GRANT, MARY BLAIR-'University of California, B. S.:Shorthand and Spelling.
HESTWOOD, RUTH-San Jose Teachers College: University of California, A. B.:
HESTWOOD, HAROLD K.-Pacific Conservatory, B. M.: Music.
HOHENTHAL, HELEN-University of California, A. B.: History.
KELLUM, MRS. ELEANOR-Illinois NVoman's College: Pomona College, B. A.:
Girl's Physical Ed.
LANCASTER, LELAND G.-San Jose Normal: University of California: Physical Ed.
MCGEE, LEONARD M.-Oregon Agricultural College, B. S.: Sheet Metal, Lathe El.
Elect. Forge, Brazing, Auto Mechanics, Manual Training.
MITTEL, BERTHA-California Schools of Arts and Crafts, Free Hand Drawing.
PITTMAN, JOHN H.-Occidental College, Auto Mechanics.
RAY, J. C.-Chico Normal: Stanford University, A. B.: Mathematics.
RODKEY, ESTHA M.-University of California, B. S.: Bookkeeping and Typewriting.
ROEDING, MARIANNE C.-University of California, A. B.: American Academy of
Dramatic Arts: English.
SENTER, G. P.-William Jewell College, A. B., A. M.: Harvard University: University
of Vvashington: Chemistry and Physics.
SMITH, INA V.-University of Missouri. A. B., B. S.: Mathematics.
SPRAGUE, EDITH M.-Brown University, A. B.: English and Journalism.
WVHITE, MAE B.-University of California: Santa Barbara State Teachers College:
Home Economics and Typewriting.
WHITNEY, DOROTHY N.-University of California, A. B.: Spanish, History and
' lfPage 91
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UPPER-STUDENT BODY COURT
Student Body Court
HE Student Body court has been functioning this year very suc-
, , cessfully, having rendered' some 50 decisions concerning misdemean-
ors of students and a very important one concerning the interpreta-
tion of a clause in tl1e Student Body Constitution. The Court was form-
ed in order to check some of the small crimes or misdemeanors around
the high school, things which should be checked and of which all law-
abiding students disapprove.
The court has printed misdemeanor blanks and these are obtaina-
ble at any teacher's desk. In this system any student has the right
to report any charge to the court using' a misdemeanor blank. The
charge is approved by the Executive Committee or the Principal and
it then goes to the court where a decision is rendered . The student
has a right to choose his own defending' attorney. The court is com-
posed of: Chief Justice, Clifford lVolfg Associates, Mary Crane, Mel-
vin Thompson, Creighton Greer, John Pearce, Bailiff, Ralph Carlson,
Prosecuting Attorney, Gilbert Moody.
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY
HE Associated Student Body of the High School has had a very
successful year from every point of view. More money has been
taken into the treasury, more improvments in the grounds, more equip-
ment for the teams, and a stronger spirit of co-operation than any
previous year in T. H. S.
The Student Body, due to a revised constitution under the pre-
vious administration, has a very sound basis on which to function
smoothly and successfully. The various departments of the school
as well as a representative from the upper and lower classmen are
represented in the excutive committee. In this manner the classes
have their desires voiced as well as the departments, thus giving a
balance in this committee.
The various departments turn all money into the student treasury
and it is voted out by the Executive Committee and Student Body
when it is necessary.
President, LeRoy Holbrook Dramatic, Edward Benard
Vice-President, Loren Critser Debate, Clifford Wolfe
Secretary, Freda Stubbs Music, Paul Odneal
Treasurer, Louis Sweet Journalism and Alert, Mary Crane
Boy's Athletic, Neal and Tsapralis Upper Class, Grace Gotobed
Gir1's Athletics, Gladys Swanson Lower Class, Alfred Swenson
LeROY HOLBROOK '25.
The Alert, the year book of Turlock Union High School, is pub-
lished by the Student Body in the interest of all students. It has been
the attempt ot the staff to portray the scholastic and athletic activi-
ties of the past year as well as to give the Seniors a. book worthy of
tlie-class. The staff has tried also to show the human side of school
lite in the class, activities and joke sections.
The staff is indebted to Miss Mittel of the art department for her
assistance with the art work of which we are justly proud and to Miss
Burns for her able assistance as an adviser. The connnercial depart-
ment has always shown its splendid spirit of co-operation by its
readiness to type the manuscripts. For the beautiful engraving work
in this year book, credit is due to the American Engravingg and
Color Plate Co. oi? Berkeley, and to Mr. Shoob who took the photos.
The lslarder Print Shop has also been ol? invaluable assistance in help-
ing to make possible the early publication of our annual. The staff
Editor-in-Chief .......... ..,,,.. lk Iary E. Crane
Assistant Editor... ....,,,.....,....... .................. I na Olson
Business Manager .......,.,,...,....,,... ......,, I ienneth Daniels
. ..,..... Merl Randolph
......Louis H. Sweet
Assistant Business Manager ........
Student Body and Court ...........,
'Financial Report .......,.........
HOHGY DGW -.-.-.-------.. ........ G race Gotobed
Drama and Music ,...... ,,,,,,, E rma, Brock
UPIBHIG ....,.................... ,..... .............. I n a Olson
C 3191162-1' -------- ......f....,,........ M arian Senter
Prophecy ........ ,,,,,,,,,
SPIHOI' Class ......-.w.... .,,,...,.... li Iarjorie Lane
Jlll1i01' CHLSS --..,---------.-- ....,,... V iolet Needham
Sophomore Classes ...... ,,,,,,,,, R alph Cal-15011
Freshman A. Class ....... ,,l,,,,,,,,,, J 01111 Pearce
Freshman B. Class .... ,,,.,,,., W illard Kiel-nan
Literary Editor .,...... ,-,,,A,,A,,, C iiffol-L1 Vvolfe
H0345 Athletics --------- ......... H erbert Ferguson
Girl's Athletics ........
H i-Y .......................
Girls Reserves ...., ,,
Bow Wows ..........
Honor Society ........
Jokes, l.,,.. .
6 4Honey-Dew' '
THE Student Body of the T. U. H. S. decided to continue to put out
a school paper because of the success of this publication in former
years. After many suggestions and much discussion of names, "The
Honey-Dew" was chosen as a name fitting to this locality.
. Unlike former years, the Honey-Dew is an independent paper,
being printed for the High School by the California Publishing House.
Along with the changes in the matter of printing the Honey-Dew,
new divisions have been made in the staff. Except for slight changes,
this has remained the same throughout the year: Grace G-otobed, Edi-
tor, Esther Green, Assistant Editor.
lleparnnent Ekhtors: llerbert Ferguson, Sport, Fhia 1Frances
Randolph, News, Frances N orvell, Exchange, Florence Lowe, Assist-
ant Exchangeg Fay Edmonston, Personal, Ebba Sjogren, Joke, Paul
News Staffg Loy Adams, Kenneth Daniels, Raymond Fosberg,
Vera Hughes, George Neil, Taylor Tyra, Clarence Johnson, Charlotte
Eastlack, Alice Azderian, Victoria Adams, Lyle Jackson.
Clifford Wolf, Business Manager, Bill VValters, Assistant Busi-
Advertising Staff : Stanley WVymer and Evelyn Rosen.
Miss Edith Sprague, Faculty adviser, was also instructor of the
Journalism class of which the Honey-Dew staff were members.
GRACE GOTOBED '25.
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HE Senior Class of '25 has had a successful year. It resembles a
large and happy familyof one hundred and twenty-four members.
who individually have set out to reach a goal and have accomplished
it after devoting four happy years of hard work, mingled with many
Vie have been very fortunate in having such capable class officers
as Clifford Ylfolfe, President, Ina Olson, Vice President, Mary Crane,
Secretary, Loren Critser, Treasurer, and Esther Green, Class Reporter.
Many of our class have been interested in athletics and have
helped add honors to T. U. H. S. Our highest point men are Bnsano,
lrlolbrook, Critser, Carlquist and Virgo.
The seniors have been full of pep this year and with the help of
our loyal advisers, Miss Critser, M iss Evans, and Mr. Pittman we have
put things over with great success.
Our class play "His Majesty Bunker Bean" was exceedingly
good, thanks to the untiring efforts of Miss Critser, who directed the
play and LeRoy Holbrook who so successfully acted as business man-
ager. The cast, too, must be congratulated for its splendid acting
and efforts to put it over strong, which they did.
lVe are very proud to say that a number of the seniors are mem-
bers of the Honor Scholarship Society, which is a State organization
claiming the most proficient scholars of the state as members.
This year the seniors gave a reception in honor of the Juniors and
it proved to be such a success that it is to be an annual event of the
corning Senior Classes.
"Hobo Dayw was what you might call a howling success. The
seniors for one whole clay set aside their dignity and donned clothes
of the noted hobo variety, or all their ancestral heirlooms such as are
packed away very carefully in the attic. Ice cream was served at
noon in the gymnasium where everyone enjoyed a good laugh on l1is
fellow classmates. LaVerne Johnson took boy's first prize. being'
dressed as an old fashioned minister, and Muriel McAuliffe took
girls' first prize in a "Blick" costume.
Baccalaureate this year is to be June Seventh, and the sermon
will be given in the Swedish Mission Church. Beverend Bood will
preach the sermon.
Connnencement is one week later, June 12th. Dr. Ira B. Cross, a
professor of economics at the University of California will be our
Commencement speaker. This 'year's class of 12-l students is the
largest graduating ,class in the history of Turlock High.
l Marjorie Lane-'25
"Radiance in Your Eyes".
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4
Drama Club 3-Meat Story Contest 2, 4
"Honest and Truly."
"Old Fashioned Girl."
Cleveland, ohio ,D
"All By Myself."
Norden, South Dakota
Honor Roll-5 quarters
Intei-class track meet .
"Tell Me With Smiles."
Drama Club 3
Football 3, 4-Basketball 1, 2, 3
"Somebody Like You."
History, Eng. J
Operetta. 2-Drama Club 3, 4
Science Club 2-Typing team 4
Transf. from Modesto 1
"Tell Me What To Do."
I A 1 ,fl' PVC!
"My Two-time Man."
Eng., Math., Hist., Science
Exec. Com. 4-Bow Wows 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3-OD61'6tt3,4-S8I1i0I'P12.Y
4-Debate Club 4-Drama Club 3, 4
"Just Like A Rainbow."
Debating Club 1-Drama. Club 4
"Mindin' My Business."
Clear Lake, Wisconsin
"Blue Eyed Sally."
Honor Scholarship Society 4
"Sweet Little You."
Glee 1, 2, S, 4-Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4-Class
Play 3, 4-Tennis 2, 3, 4-Dramatic Club
2-Peppers -l-Circus 1-Largo Allegro 4
ANNISE BURNS .
Glee Club 3 ' -
"Pm Gonna Tramp, Tramp, Tramp."
Eng., Hist., Math. -
Football 2, 3, 4-Track 1, 2, 3, 4 CCapt. 47
CLARENCE CARLQUIST ,xf
Football 1, 2, 3, 4-Baseball 2, 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4-Glee 1, 2, 4
Bow Wows 4-Block T Society 3
"Just Like The Rose."
Los Angeles, California
Los Angeles, California
"Baby Blue Eyes."
Glee Club 1, 2-Operetta 1, 2
Class Play 3, 4-Drama Club 3, 4
Manager Dramatics 3
"Sweet and Lowe,"
Poland Center, New York
History, English, Science
Glee 3, 4-Operetta 3
Hi Y Club 4
May, West Virginia
Senior Play 4-Drama Club 3
. English, History
Football 1--Baseball 1, 3
Baseball 1-Senior Play 4
Hi Y Club 3, 4-Drama Club -1
"Mr, Radio Man."
English, Math., Hist.
Hi Y Club 4-Class President 2
Honor Roll 1-Track 2
Orchestra 1, 2
"Oh, What a Pal is Mary."
Eng., Hist., Lang.
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4-Tribune Staff 1, 3-
Exec. 3, 4--Alert Staff 2, 3-Editor 4-
Class Reporter 1-Class Sec. 4-Baskets
ball 3-Glee Club 1,2,3-Operetta. 3-Pep-
pers 4-Honor Scliolarship Soc. C153-Girl
Reserve 4--Science Club 2--D1'amaC1ub3
fSec. 41 Assoc. Justice 4
Hist., Eng., Math., Lang.
Honor Roll 1, 2-V. P. Student Body 4
Glee 4-Exec. Corn. 4-Class Pres. 3-
Class Treas. 4- Hi Y Club 3, 4-Football
3, 4--Senior Play 4-Junior Play 3-Drama
Club 3, 4-Operetta 3, 4-Basketball 2, 3,
4-Track 1, 2, 3, 4-Tennis 3, 4
"I Didn't Know."
English, Hist., Math.
Peppers 4-Alert Staff 4-Trans. from
Kern Co. 1
'Wilson Creek, Vllashington
Glee Club 1-Honor S. S. 1 quarter
Eng., Math., I-Iist.
Alert Mgr. 4-Drama Club 4-Debate Club
3, 4-Hi Y 4-Senior Play 4-Honor Soc. 4
English, History, Science
Drama Club 4-Largo Allegro 4-Peppers 4
G-lee 3, 4-Transferred from Fargo, N. D. 3
Central City, Indiana
Largo Allegro Club 4
Dramtic Club 3-Science Club 2
Glee 2, 3, 4-Operetta 3
FA RLE EDBERG-
"Bye and Bye."
"What'11 I do?"
Los Angeles, California
Honey Dew Staff 4
Drama 3, 4
"What's Your urry'7"
Blackfoot, Id o
English, Ma , isto
Basketball 4 nior
Dran1a Club 4-Ali' Statf 4
I XGIA ERDMAN
English Lang Histoi
Glee 1, 2, 3, 4-Orchestia 1 2 3 Opeietta
1, 2, 3-Senior Play 4 Ju111o1 Play 3
Drama Club 2- Spanish Club 3 Peppe1s 4
"Rose of the Moonli ht'
English, Hist., Math.
Honor Scholarship Society 11 quaiteis
"Ray and His Little Cheviolet
HFLENE FALLQUIST W J
Aurora, Nebraska 1 L ' '
Look In Hel Eyes X
"Take Me to that Land ot Jazz!
English, Hist., Math., Science
Tribune Staff 4-Alert Staff3 4 ClassV P 0
Bow Wows 2, 3, 4-Basketball 2 3 Gleel
Yell Leader 1, 2, 3-Class yell leadei 1 " 3
Footha,ll2,4-Baseball 1 2 3 Tlack 1 2 3
Operetta 3-Debate 2
History, English '
Glee 1 Drama Club 3
Transferred from Merced Hi 2
GRACE GOTO BED
Red Oak, Iowa '
Exec. Com. 4-Tribune Staff 3-Alert Staff
4---Editor Honey Dew Staff 4--Girl Reserves
Officer 2, 3, -1-Peppers 4-S. C. 2-Circus 1
Class Reporter 4-Largo Allegro 4
Operetta 4-Alert Story Prize 3
Honey Dew Staff 4
-ff-G-otta. Get a. Girl"
San Francisco, California
Baseball 2, 4
"The Only One"
Castle Rock, Colorado
Drama Club 4-Tribune Staff 3
Lang.. Science, History
Alert Staff-Student Body Pres. 4--Drama 3, 4
Exec. Com. 2, 4-Class Pres. 1, 2 ftreas.J
Drama 3, 4,-Block T. Society 3-Football
1. 3. 4-Bow Wows 2, 3, 4-French Club 3
Track 1, 2, 4-Circus 1-Mgr. Operetta 4-
Mgr, Class Play 3, 4
Blackhawk, South Dakota
'illle and My Boy Friend"
Exec. Com. 2-Alert Staff 3-Class Pl'ES.1
Glee Club 3, 4-Operetta 2, 3, 4-Drama
Club 4-Track 3--Spanish Club 4-Peppers 4
9 "Good as Gold"
"Big Bad Boy"
"Could the Dreams of a
San Francisco, California.
Honor Soc.-Glee 1, 2, 3
Track 2, 3
"Underneath a. Sunny Sky
San Francisco, California
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4
Drama Club 2, 3, 4
Pepper Club 4-Glee 1, 2,
Berkeley, California. n
Lang., Hist., English ,111
Honor Roll 2, 3,2-Tnfubk 4
V. P. French Club
Trans. from Berkeley 3
"Waiting for the Rainbow
Pierre, South Dakota
Honor Roll 1-Drama 3, 4
Science Club 2-Glee 1, 2,
Junior Play 3-Operetta 3,
Brooklyn, New York
Alert Staff 4-Track 2, 3
Peppers 4--Spanish Club 2
Glee 3-Operetta 3-Circus
San Bernardino, California
English, Science, Math.
Football 3, 4-Baseball 4-Basketball 3 4
Drama Club 3, 4-Bow Vlfoxxs 3 4
"Who Will it. Be"
San Bernadino, California
Math., Hist., Eng.
"Pal of My Dreams"
Honor Scholarship Society o 4
Glee Club 1
"Have a Little Fun"
Shenandoah, Iowa V
Spanish Club 4 Class Treas 1
'French Club 4-Glee 1, 2, 3,-Drama 3, 4
Orchestra 4-Operetta 1-Honey Dew
"When You and l Were Seventeen"
Lindley, New York
Transferred from Merced 4
"Some of These Days"
San Luis Obispo, California'
Alert Staff 3, 4,-Tribune Staff 3-Track3
Peppers 4-Basketball 4-Senior Play 4-
Smith Lake, Minnesota
Honor Scholarship S. 4
Transferred from St. Paul, Min . 2
Bow VVoWs 2, 3-V. P. 4-Class Treas. 1
Tennis 1, 2, 4-Big T. Society 2. 3,
Basketball 3-Capt. 4-Weight Teams
"California, Here I Come' A-7
Greenleaf, Kansas 'W
Language, History Aj
Pres. French Club 4-Glee Club 4
"VVhose Izzy Is He?"
Eng.. Science, Math.
Tribune Staff 2-Class Rep. 1, 3
Business Mgr. Tribune 3-Hi Y 3, 4
, f Rankin
"Don't Blame it All on Me"
Glee 1, 2, 3-Drama 4-Peppers 4
"He-'ll Alwaysbe One of Those Guys"
Math., Hist., English
Hi Y 3, -1-Debate 3, 4-Drama 4
Pross. Att. S. B. Court 4
"Oh, Gee Georgie"
Transferred from Hayward I-Ii 2
PAUL NELSON .
"Big Boy" I
Wausa, Nebraska -
Science, English, Math.
Debate 3, 4-Glee 2, 3-Drama 4
"Just a Flower"
Glee Club 2
History, English '
Honor Roll 1-Honey Dew Staff 4
Spanish Club 4-Drama 3
Glee 1, 2, 3-Operetta 1, 2, 3
History, English ,
Track 3, 4-Orchestra 3, 4-Operetta 3,4
Senior Play -i-Glee 2, 3
"Prince of Wails"
Glee 3, 4-Operetta 3, 4-Exec. Com. 4
Orchestra 3, 4-Senior Play 4
"I Dream of a Garden of Sunshine"
Glec Club 3, 4-Orchestra. 3, 4-Drama
Operetta. 3, 4-French Club
St. Anthony, Iowa
Eng.. I-list., Science
Glee 1, 2, 3,-Operetta 1, 2, 3,-Debate 3,4
Alert Staff 4-Exec. Com. 3- H. S. S., 6
Drama 3, 4-Glee -l-Operetta 4
Honor Scholarship S. 5 quarters
"In My Little Garden"
Santa Rosa, California
Debate Club 4-Drama 4
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4
ETTA FRANCES RANDOLPH '
"Nine O'clock Sal
Glee 1, 2-Honey Dew Sta 4
Turlock, California 5 3 ?
"Nobody Loves Me Like My Old Tomato
Science, Hist., Eng., Math.
Alert Staff -1-Track 2, 3
Hi Y Club 4-Big T Society 3
X f 14?
"If a Wish Could Make it So."
Hist.. Language, Eng.
PeppersKPres.J 4-Track 3
Transferred from Peabody Hi 3
"On My Way"
Transfeiwed from San Juan Hi 4
"Keep A Goin' "
Los Angeles, California
Drama, 4-Track 2-Senior Play 4
"You Darling You"
W X Maxwell, California,
Spanish Club 2-Trans. from Denair 2
"You're a Dangerous Girl"
Honey Dew Staff -1-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4
Pepper Club 4-Drama 3, -l-Glee 3-Oper-
etta 2, 3-Senior Play 4-Junior Play 3
"Red headed Music Maker"
Glee 3-Largo Allegro Club 4
"Take a Chance"
Glee 3, 4-Operetta 3, 4-Senior Play -L
Drama Club 3, 4-Spanish Club 4
ETHEL BROCK SILVA
"Just a. Little Love-nest"
Science Club 2-Drama Club 3, -1-Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, -1 ,Af
Operetta 1, 2, 3-Circus 1-Senior Play 4
Peppers 4-Junior Play 3-Tennis 2, 3
Alert Staff 2, 3, 4-Class Sec. 2 Glee 1
2, 3, 4-Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4-Dianna lub
-S--Pepper Club 4-Largo Allegio Club 4
Largo Allegro Club 4
"Easy Goin' Man"
San Francisco, California
Honor Scholarship S. 1 quarter
"My Dream Girl"
San Francisco, California.
Basketball -1-Drama Club 3
"Fm Bound for Tennessee"
Spanish Club 4-Football 3, 4
Baseball 2, 3, 4-Basketball 4
MRS. OLIVE G. STEWART
Science, History, Language
Trans. from Mondovi Hi 3
"Not Now, Not Yet, But Soon
Alert Staff 4-Tribune Staff 3-D1a.nia3 4
Science Club 2-Peppers 4
"Sunshine of Your Smile"
,I , .CW
, 1 J
Sec. Student Body 4-Alert Staff 4-Pep-
pers 4-Dramatic Club 3, 4-Glee Club 1,
2, 4-CPres. 35-Operetta 1, 3, 4-Class
Play 3, 4-Trans. from Denair 2
"My Sweetie's Gone Away"
Science Club 2-Honor Roll 1, 4-Alert
Staff 4-Girl's Athletic Mgr. 4-Basketball
3, 4-Exec. Com. 4-Class V. P. 2-Pep-
pers 4-Drama Club 3, 4
"You t-tell her I-I-I stutter t-too much"
Math., Eng., History, Science
'Track 1, 2, 3-Student Body Treas. 4
Operetta 4-Class Sec. 1-Class Treas. 2
Junior Play 3-Senior Play 4-Basketball
1-Bow XVOW Pres. 4
"Someday I'll Make You Glad"
San Francisco, California
Science, Language, Eng., History
Glee Club 1, 2, 3-- H. S. S. 4-Spanish
Glee 3, 4-Operetta 3, 4-Drama Club 3, 4
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-Senior Play 4
Junior Play 3
"I'd Rather Sleep Than Eat"
0- Upton, California
"There's Yes Yes In Your Eyes"
San Francisco, California
English, Science, Lang.
Honey Dew Staff 4-Exec. Com. 4-Hi Y
Club 3, 4-Bus. Mgr. of Sr. and Jr. Play
-Football 3-Track 3
Ass. Bus. Mgr. Operetta 4-Drama 3, -l
"You are My Rain-beau."
Football 4-Track 4 4!
Spanish Club 4 Q 6'
"l Never Miss the Sunshine"
"Tell 'Me Radio"
"You'll never get to Heaven with those
Football 4-Basketball 4-Tennis 4
Boys Glee 3, 4-Largo Allegro Club 4
Bow Wows 4-Pres. Sp. Club 3
Spinish Club 4-Dramatic Club 3
LILLIAN VVEDDLE ' '
"Senorita" . M
Vacnville California '
G-lee 1, 2, 3, 4-Cperettag , 2
Transferred to 'I'. U. H. S. 4
Modesto, California '
Class Treasurer 2-Debating Club
"So This is Love"
Tennis 3, 4-Drama Club 4
English, Math., Science
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3-Exec. Corn. 2, 4-De-
bate 3, 4-Assoc. Justice 3-Chief Justice
4--Class Pres. 4-Bus. Mgr. Honey Dew 4
Class Reporter 2-Vice-Pres. Hi Y C43 2,
3, 4-Treas. Drama. Club 4- Junior Play
3--Alert Staff 4- H. S. S. Society 4
"I want to be Happy"
Glee 3-Savoir-Vivre Club 4
'Largo Allegro 4-Science Club 2
Drama Club 3, 4
"Show Me the Way"
Los Angeles, California
Science, Hist., Eng,
Debate Club 4-Glee Club 1, 2, 3
, n . ' i.Class Prophecy c
N this day of December, 1960, I, becoming old and feeble, wish to
giveto .the world a brief account of my travels. I have followed
ye Class o 725 through this period, and may ye profit hereof.
June 6, 1945. Tam tired of work. The call of the open trail-is
strong, so with a pack on my back, with empty-,,p.Q,ckets.and a-,liglit
liiifllif, 1 set out today to .seek adventure. . . - '
. June 30, 1945. Haverft Written in this diaryuefor days. Can't
seem to write riding on brake beams. Met a most disreputable bum
yesterday, claims he is Kenneth Daniels. Hardly recognized him on
account of the bushy growth of red whiskers., Seemed a little off. 1.
July 20, 19415. Back to you again, old diary. H Today I .am in
Turlock. They say it is a famous old melon toxrn, and 1 seem to re-
member same. 'Whom do you suppose I met today 1? iValking down
the street I saw a lady, with a tall man and five children. She ree-
ognized me, and I was surprised to find that it was Etsher Green.
Introduced me her to her husband, Mr. Gunnar J ohnson. She proudly
began to show off her children. Esther Bergstedt Johnson, the
oldest, named after that famous contortionistg Niman, named after
Barnum's bareback rider, Rodman, named after that trapeze tight
rope walker, Norvell, named after that famous historian, and Stubbs
Jolmson, named after the leading lady in the "Sheik.H 9 p
July 21, 1945. Leaving Turlock today. Saw farmer driving a
stubborn mule' and when 1 offered my assistance he introduced him-
self as Nllalter Laranjo. Said he was doing delivery service for
Culbertson K Dahlgren, Wholesale dealers in haberdasliery.
Aug. 5, 1945. Picked up an old newspaper to day. Across front of
it saw large headlines telling world in general that prominent Hatch
business man, Clifford WVolfe, had been fined 2510 for bootlegging.
The charge had been brought before Judge Raymond Erickson, by
a stool pigeon known as Thomas Whistler - P
Aug. 29, 1925. Stopped off in Keyes this morning. I heard 'a
loud voice shouting, and turning, found to my surprise, Paul
Tsapralis selling peanuts. -He said Baeelio Busano had a position
in Keyes as Girls' Basketball Coach.
Aug. 30, 19-15. Passed through Ceres today. Noticed a sign
over a large building reading-"Ceres Boiler Factory. Mgr. C.
McPherren." Remembered him as a youth so stopped in. Hardly
recognized him-fat, portly, and all that sort of thing. He introduced
me to his stenographer, Miss Marcelyn NVells, fresh looking thing.
Funny he lives in Ceres, can't imagine what the attraction is.
September 29, 1945. Stockton, California. Had the honor of
going through the Insane Asylum. They had a very bad case in a
padded cell, who seemed to think he was Napoleon. Looked to me
like .Iere Virgo, but I wouldnlt be sure.
December 9, 19-15. Been traveling some lately. I am now in
Tuscon, Ariz. Funny but the first thing I saw when I hit this town,
was a large tent with a big banner proclaiming the fact that the Rev.
Clifford Sterner, the noted Evangelist, was preaching tonight on,
"Evils of Manicurists."
December 24, 1945. New Mexico. Met a few 25's today.
Leonard Trieweiler, I found, was a dealer in dogs, from the Boston
police hound to the I'Iungarian Goulash. Mildred Zimmerman, CI
met her in Lordsburg,j was a traveling saleswonian. She was selling
false teeth for the blind.
January 1, 1950. El Paso, Texas. IVent into a restaurant one,
of those "scup coffee and sinker all for ten cents" kind. A very
flip waitress vigorously chewing gum waited on me. Looked familiar
so I asked her name. Informed me that it was none of my business
but since I wanted to know it was Helen Young. Looked around awhile
eating lunch and became much amused at the sight of a tall man
gulping soup. His Adani's apple was running a marathon up and
down his neck. Went over to his table to ask if he couldn't drink
his soup more quietly and he became quite talkative. Gave me his
card. Read something like this, "Louis Sweet, Undertaker. Best
service for your money."
March -1, 1950. Fort Vilorth. Much alarmed today, when I met
a very garrulous woman. Remembered her as Lillian Iileddle, now
Mrs. Joe Vierra. R-aved for half an hour on how her husband mis-
treated her. Claims she is going to get a divorce, naming Ella
Wallin, a chorus girl cutie, as co-respondent.
June 6, 1950. Jackson, Mississippi. Traveling across the U. S.
pretty fast. Much amused at some of the occupations at which 25's
are engaged. Cn one large building saw some signs worth repeating.
One read, "Anaesthetic dancing. Intructress Miss Emily Vierra.
Assistants, Ellen Thompson and Dorothea Robinson." Another read,
"Connnissioner Paul Tyree, Street Cleaner. Latest method in disl
posing of garbage." Another read, "Carlson Turkish baths. Get
Thin IVhile you IVait."
August 30, 1950. Stopping in Knoxville, Tennessee this week.
Met the Mayor on Monday-very gouty old gentelman, known as
Briin Fire Rodgers. Vilednesday he took me around in his Ford,
Qbelieves in economy of coursej to show me the town. lVhile riding
through the residence district was struck by the beauty of a spacious
home, set back among the trees. Observing my interest, the Mayor
explained that it belonged to LeRoy Holbrook, successful dealer in
garters. He was in partnership with Miss Trieweiler. It was
rumored, he told me, confidentially, that they were secretly engaged.
Holbrook was getting a divorce from his present wife, formerly Fay
November 2, 1950. Baltimore, Md. Just arrived. Had the honor
of bumping into Miss Gladys Thompson. She is an enterprising
novelist, her latest torture being, "How to Keep Thin." I asked her
whether there were any 25's in Baltimore and she launched herself
into a long tale. Ruth Soderstrom was the caretaker at the State
Insane Asylum. Muriel McAuliffe and Lygia Erdman were ushers
in the Institute for the blind. Beatrice Anderson, now Mrs. Clarence
Soderstrom, was a very wealthy society matron. Miss Thompson
showed me one of the latest accounts of Mrs. Soderstronfs activities
in social circles. It was a charity tea in which she entertained several
hundred guests. Some of the most prominent were Mrs. E. F.
Randolph Nabisco, Mrs. Ethel Silva and Mrs. Hultman Novo.
January 2, 1951. New York City. Clear across the continent.
Few events have happened of much interest except that I found
Morris Anderson reporting 011 the New York Times, Gladys Ander-
son, Instructress in Ball room dancing, Esther Balswick, Esther
Beauchamp and Violet Bostrom were in the Ziegfield Follies, Elmer
Beauchamp, Bell Hop in the B-itz Carlton, Hihna Carlson, a husky
chiropractor, and Ruth Stockman an automobile saleswoman.
March S, 1951. Back to my paper and pencil once more. Still
in N. Y., but plan to leave for Europe and otherwise tomorrow. Miss
Anna Knopp and her sister Mary recognized me today. They are
doing a Topsy and Eva act in the Morofuji and Nelson circuit.
March 10. 1951. Few days out on the Atlantic. Feeling kind of
sick, but the captain of the boat, La Verne Johnson, helped me out a
lot by the use of auto-suggestion.
March 11, 1951. Managed to wander about the ship today. A
very nervous old lady with a parrot, false teeth, and rheumatism,
proved to be no one less than Clara Holgren. "Still young and single,"
she told nie. I ani amazed at the number of 25's on board. Miss
Bernice Knutsen, Marjorie Lane, Harold Colburn and Lanelle Craig
compose a jazz orchestra. Yuki Kuwahara, a naturalist, tried to
impress upon me the preponderance of anioeba a paramoecia over
the human race. Down in the boiler room I found one huge giant,
blackened by many tons of coal. He grasped my hand and said,
"Hello there, don't you remember Fat Carlquist'?" I did of course
and we sat and talked. He told me that Loren Critse1', Ethel Strother
and Emanuel Soderstrom were at the head of a Negro Jubilee Troupe,
and were entertaingt tonight Vin'AN. Y. at theiHubbard Auditorium.
The affair was for the benefit 'of the noble Hanreieh and raiiequia
heroes, fallen in battle. Hanreich had been slain" by one of the
Gotobed rolling pins. In the course of the conversation he held up a
watch liehad just purchased, a genuine 'Swiss Lindquist. It was a
bargain he had found in the Domnerus Pawn Shop on New York 's
l July 10, 1951. Paris, France. NVatehed some charming manni-
kins this afternoon prominading at the Champs Elysees. I was de-
lighted when I recognized Miss Vera Hughes, Miss Mildred Beckman,
and Miss Linnea Erickson. Of course I went over and conversed for
a while with the ladies. Miss Hughes haughtily inforiued me that
their costumes came from Madame Reinholds, Ready to Wear, one of
the smartest shops in Paris. My guide later pointed out Mr. Dick
Crane, now posing for Arrow Collars.
July 20, 1951. Am leaving Paris soon. I have a suit in the
famous Hotel Dietrich, and loath giving it up. Ilihile I met more in-
teresting people during my stay here I found none more fascinating
than Miss Linda Berglund, and Earle Edberg. Both are working on
the reformation of Paris. Their business took them frequently to
the underworld of Paris, and they could tell of some horrible ex-
September. 12, 1951. Switzerland, Chateau fD'0verhofen, among
the Alps. One old Native here, Elsen by name, informed me that they
had discovered another peak in the chain of Alps, Mt. Crowell, named
after the American explorer.
January 3, 1952. Sicily, Italy for a few days. IVent through
the Spaghetti factory. Harry Colburn is now engaged in inspecting
spaghetti. I found that the I-Iillberg method of punching the holes
was used. '
March 10, 1952. Crossing the Mediterranean on the good ship
"Lake", Captain Rudolph Lindquist introduced me to Miss Violet
Fredericks, who was traveling to the Libyan Desert to study the
habits of the Dodo bird.
June 30, 1952. Bell Abbas in the heart of the Sahara. The town
is greatly disturbed. The reason: A large tribe of lawless Tuaregs,
headed by their Sheik, Aben-Herbert-Taghajit-Ferguson, had raided
and had captured for his harem two of the town's beauties, Alice
Radford, and Mrs. Olive Stewart. ' 2 ,
Q July 2, 1952. Still in the Sahara. Met a Caravan today, con-
sisting mostly of naturalists, dieticians, etc. Professor Edward Be-
nard, is studying a way in which the seven day ration of water for
camels can be eliminated. ' ' ' it
September, 17, -11952. Dakarlion the'Atlantic coast of Africa.
LPage 361 V
The missionary here, Mr. Iieedom, was very hospitable to nie. Paul
Odneal, a protege of l-J6Ctl0111,S, held me fascinated for a tinie on the
subject ot snakes. fltle was in Africa, trying to prove that snakes
would succumb to: the charms ofthe saxophone. Paulyne, his sister,
was studying the snakes hips in an effort to disapprove the theory
that snakes have no hips.
September 27, 1952. Flying by aeroplane to South America.
The pilot of the ship, Ross Mead, went at great length to explain
about the new aeroplanes. It was an Ott and Adams make with
Downing balloon Tires. The exhaust system was copied after' the
famous Nastrude invention. A Burns detachable gas tank in case
ol? 'tire was an added feature. Mr. Mead said that he and his sister,
Frances, were working on electric fans, run by the engine to keep one
cool while flying.
September 30, 1952. Arrived in Buenos Aires. Discovered the
Brock twin in an obscure part of town studying Spanish customs.
NN'ent to the opera and Senorita Gertrude Smith, accompanied by
Lydia liundell, rendered some very touching ballads.
.lanuary 3, 1953. Rio De Janeiro, Brazil. Met Evelyn Service,
promising star. She is on location in Buenos Aires now, playing
opposite Robert Lehman in ,t'Do or Die? by Mi. Sandberg. Her
director. Hilbert Moody, took great pains to impress upon me Miss
Service's talent. Another protege of his, Floyd IVelden, was making
the "Uncovered NVagon" by the Hunchback of Notre Dame.
.lanuary 4, 1953. Today I went to the Rosen and Randolph eni-
ployment Bureau to procure a guide. Iiiho should walk in also but
Bliss Opal Mlerman. She was on her way to Mexico and pursuadecl
me to go with her.
May 12, 1953. Tijuana, Mexico. NVe went to the race track
today to see the Tijuana fllandicap. Nifandering about I ran into
Thelma Post who was feverishly betting her last dollar on Prancing
Clayton, the .Ingo Slavian Marvel. Losing Swanson, the Jockey,
wearing a suit of green and gold troin the Iiowe-Lundgren Knitting
Company, proudly displayed the horse's racing ability.
September 18, 1953. After a long tramp from Tijuana arrived
in San Francisco. On my way to the terry, I ran into Alice Novo,
who said she and Nancy Hass were running a tea room down on
Geary St. IVhile waiting at the Ferry Building for the boat, I saw
a woman ahead who I thought looked like Miss Ina Olson. As I
started ailiter her I felt a heavy hand on my shoulder, and voice said,
'tliook here, none olf that Juasher stuff." I turned around and to iny
amazement :found myself gazing at a polieewomen. "Mary Crane,"
I gasped, "IVho would have thought it."
Senior Class ill
VV E, the infamous and obscure class of nineteen hundred and
twenty-five, having bee11 pronounced simple minded and insane by
a most intellectual and illustrious conglomeration ot' alienists,
psehiatrists, physiologists, pliycholoyists, penologist, criminologists.
both homogeneous and heterogeneous, imbued with the eleemosynary
doctrines of the .Iukes and Kallikat, passed by the Board of Morons,
do hereby declare this to be our last will and testament.
I, Victoria Adams, hereby will my immense stature to Daisy
I, Beatrice Anderson, will my natural marcel to Helene Sontag
hoping to relieve her of a great worry.
I, Gladys Anderson, will my talkative nature to Velma Needham.
I, Morris Anderson, will my ability to roll Spanish B's to Leon
I, Esther Balswick, bestow my blonde hair to Clifford Carlquist.
I, Elmer Beauchamp, will the usable parts of my Ford to Creigh-
ton Geer, hoping he may create a Rolls Nice.
I, Esther Beauchamp, will my stenographic ability to Helen Howe.
I, Mildred Beckman, will my lunch room, Room 8, to any one who
likes to gossip.
I, Edward Benard, will my sheikish looks to Raymond Fosberg.
I, Linda Berglund, will my coquettish ways to Elsie Pierrou.
I, Esther Bergsteadt, will my quiet ways to Edla IVilson hoping
some day she may become a dignified Senior.
I, Violet Bostroin, will my favorite wad ot gum, parked under
my typewriter, to Margaret Siems.
I, Erma Brock, will my ability as a solo dancer to Hazel Segurs.
I, Annise Burns, bequeath my favorite seat on Mitchell bus to
I, Bacelio Busano, will my position as track Captain to Pedro
I, Clarence Carlquist, will my trips to Modesto to Leo Akulian,
hoping he may be received as cordially as I have been.
I, Hilma Carlson, will my numerous hair nets to Pauline Gon-
I, Signe Carlson, will my quiet High School life to Bobbie Mahon.
I, Marie Clayton, will various broken hearts for which my eyes
are responsible to Esther McCracken.
VVe, Harold and Harry Colburn, pass on our daily noon chats in
the office to Roy Purdin and Clarence Johnson.
I, Lanelle Craig, wish to relieve my brother Roy of his position
as my chauffeur.
I, Dick Crane, will my ability to bluff Miss Burns to Lyle Jackson
I, Mary Crane, will my option on Swede's time to Verle J ones.
I, Loren Critser, will my numerous Block 'I"s to be made into
a carpet for the Gym.
I, Loren Crowell will my one hard subject in my Senior year to
Charlotte Eastlack to add to her seven.
I, Margaret Culbertson, will my position as only girl in Physics
class to any one who doesnit blush.
I, Ruth Dahlgren, will my natural rouge to Laura Kessler.
I, Kenneth Daniels, will my favorite expression, "The Cat's
Whiskersn to Rodney Lilyquist.
I, Frances Deitrick, will my Soprano voice to the Music Club.
I, Anna Domnerus, will my ability to run through wire fences
to Delia Rogers.
I, Florence Downing, will my one eyed bob to Ethel Rudin. May
she know the sensation.
I, Fay Edmonston, will my notorious Sunday afternoon parties
to Caroline Knutsen.
I, Earle Edberg, will my vaseline pompadour to Harold Ather-
I, Elmer Elsen, will my love of the artistic to IValker Thompkins.
May his cartoons be more graceful.
I, Lygia Erdman, will my numerous 1's and 1 pluses to some
I, Raymond Erickson, will my stature to Frank Martin, hoping
that he may make use of it in assembly.
I, Helene Fallquist, will my gum chewing medal to Olive Charters.
I, Herbert Ferguson, will my wonderful gift of gab to Cora Mead.
I, Violet Fredericks, not wishing to be selfish, will my various
suitors to Deta Delle Stevenson.
I, Grace Gotobed, will the art of taking pictures in 5th period
S. H. to Harlon Simmons.
I, Esther Green, will my hobby horse to Marjorie Carlson.
I, Emil Hanreich, will my frequent lapse of memory in Econ.
to Jack Kimzey.
I, Grace Hillberg, will my numerous telephone calls from Oak-
land to anyone who needs an excuse to get out of class.
I, LeRoy Holbrook, will my love of women totfifiijgil
I, Clara Holgren, will my love of snappy, stoi-ieslto Roy Pnrilin., A
I, Avanelle Hubbard, will my itonclness .oifisllort stature to Donna
Gilman. , ' ' - Q W
I I, Vera I-Iugeglies, will-' my inquisitive nature to -Frederick Siems.
I Alice Ilultman, will my quiet, dreamy, inotfensive attitude
during study periocls to Franklin NVinkie-. 2 '
Nancy Huss, will the many tortures I have passecl through in
letting my bobbecl tresses grow to Virginia Bostrom, hoping' that she
may not have to go through the many clifficultiesthat I have. ' f
A I, Gunnar Johnson, being' sane of body, and mind and in at gen,-
erous mind, clo bequeath my Fortl to Virgil Crowell,,lioping. that he
will make use 'of it in transporting my sister to and from school.
I, LaVerne Johnson, will my tlGSl1'G',IO-llOCQlllG a professional
tennis player to Reynold Tillener. ' ' i
I.Ve, Mary' and Anna Knopp, will our 'sueeesstas posing astwins
to John and Ilarolcl Smith. I ' fl: l'i .Wh ' A ' A I l it
I, Bernice Knutsen, tlepenfl upon Amelia Linbeek to otfeupy my
seat in the stucly hall during the noon hour. ' i W
If, Yuki Kuwahara, bequeathhmy basketball ability to Evelyn
K lint. V I I ' V
I, DeEtte Lake, bequeath my "Philosophy "on Love" to
Monkey" Anderson. I 7 ' ' I
I, Marjorie Lane, bequeath my great longing for Ballieo to
Thayer J ones. i p
I, 'Walter Laranjo, will my charming soeial. manners to Henry
Berlros. 7 ' ' I
I, LeRoy Leeclom, do will and bequeath my latest sonnet, "I-low
to get the most out of Ifligh School with theileast amount of work,'i
to Frances Erglman. 1 , o A '
I, Bob Lehman, will my constant woriiieil 'eipression to Edmund
Mnrtos, believing that this will sober his ever smiling! eountenanee. '
I, I-IelenLinclquist, will my unlimited amount of self-eonfitlenee
to Milclrecl Kurz. i 4' o - I Q -
I, Rudolph Lindquist, will my atfeetecl lady-like manners to
Stephen Carkeet. l 1 ' I A u p W " 1
I, Florence Lowe, do leave my wide 'experience in the care and
culture ot hair to Carl Palmer. I ' - Q 7 -
I, Lyclia Lunclell, will my tongue twisting name to Levi' Nice-
wonger. ' S '
I, Alice Lunclgren, do will my ever present comb and stay-comb
to Dorothy Lockhart. "i- f I I A
I, Muriel McAuliffe, being of sane mind 'aiul'p'ossessing all my
senses, do wish to bequeath upon Frances IVatts my permanent
seat in"Johnny's" Ford.
I, Mabel Mastrude, will my daily companion, a Boston Bag, to
Lou Morris Lee.
I, Clifford McPherren, will -- my blushing school-day ways to
I, Frances Mead, will my abundant hair to my little sister Marvel.
I, Ross Mead, will my rattle-trap Ford to Barton Hill and his
I, Opal Merman, will my position as court reporter to Linnea
Tornell, the future shorthand shark of T. H. S.
I, Gilbert Moody, will the love for my favorite nick-name
"Spunky" to John Meyers.
I, George Morofuji, will my punctuallity to James Arthur.
I, Paul Nelson, do bequeath my quick spritly motions to Fay
I, Clara Niman, wish to relieve my little sister Jewel of the
strenuous duty of saving my place on Mitchell Bus, beiieving
that she will derive more enjoyment from life.
I, Frances Norvell, will my numerous blue gowns to aBetty
IVilliams, as I am leaving to join Mack Sennett in Hollywood and will
need them no more. l
WVe, Alice and Alva Novo, will our genial nature and friendly
dispositions to Helen Keith. l
NVe, Paul and Paulyne Odneal, bequeath our musical instruments
to Norval Knutsen, hoping he may obtain many enchanting tones.
I, Ina Olson, after much thought and consideration, do solemnly
bequeath my love of 4'Art" to Alice Azhderian.
I, Elsie Ott, will my serious view of life to my brother Clarence,
who is inclined to be rather frivolous.
I, Thelma Post, being considered of good use for nothing do will
my refined manners to Mary Strese.
I, Alice Radford, do leave the many manuscripts on '4Flickers of
Intelligencew which I have lately compiled, to Frances Russell.
I, Etta Frances Randolph, will my knowledge of dieting to
I, Merl Randolph, bequeath my flashy red bow-tie to Julius
I, Dorothea Reinhold, will my overwhelming desire to obtain
superfluous weight to Ebba Sjogren. "
I, Dorothea Robinson, bequeath my hatred of being known as
"Dortee,' to Dorothy IVirtner.
I, Irving Rodgers, will my nightly fishing trips to Ralph Beards-
I, Florence Rodman, bequeath the excess energy which I wasted
in debating to Star VVestlake.
I, Evelyn Rosen, being of sane mind-having recently been ex-
amined by Dr. Ivan Itch, do bequeath my IVoolworth diamond to
I, Marian Sandberg, will my piano jazz to Marie Sullivan.
I, Evelyn Service, will my ability of being a flapper to Mar-
I, Ethel Brock Silva, will my joys of married life to Aldean
I Gertrude Smith, being ripe for the bughouse, and in a gen-
erous mood, leave my submissive nature to Emma Leedom.
I, Clarence Soderstrom, will my thouglitful moods to Stanley
IVe, Emanuel and Ruth Soderstrom, will our task of blazing a
trail from East Avenue to the school to Herbert Norvell.
I, Clifford Sterner, will my blushing cheeks to Vivian Mitchell.
I, Mrs. Olive Stewart, will my Spanish books and red hair to
I, Ruth Stockman, hereby leave my trail of vanquished heroes
to Eva Eastman.
I, Ethel Strother, will to my sister Edna my muchly used powder-
I, Gladys Swanson, will my uncontrollable locks to Katie Little.
I, Louis Sweet, will the great worries through which I have
passed in taking care of the Student Body funds to the future
I, Gladys Tlioinpsoii, will the duty of taking the "old lady"
parts in all the school plays to Violet Needham.
I, Ellen Thompson will the enjoyment I derive in learning Latin
plays to Allan Hallstone.
IVe, Leonard and Lydia Trieweiler, will our unassuming man-
ners to the incoming Freshmen.
I, Paul Tsapralis, bequeath my "dental cream smilew to Susie
li, Paul Tyree, bequeath the deceiving reputation of being 'tslow"
which I have acquired, to Everett Hallstone.
I, Emily Tierra, will my love of household duties to Estella Long.
I, Joe Vierra, leave my "Mascara-ed" eyelashes to Donna Gay-
I, .Iere Virgo, wi my interest in the First hational Bank
to Joe O'Brien.
I, Ella XVallin, do will and bequeath my conscientous nature to
'11 , CE' 77 T
I, Lillizm Wleddle, will my Peter Pan collar to XYillie Fernandes,
hoping' it will not torture him as it has me.
I, Lloyd XYelden, hereby will my knowledge' of household
Economics to Ira NVz1tts. '
I, Main-ellyn NVells, will the broad stripes of my spring outfit
to Selma Luudell.
T, Thomas NVliistler, bequezfxth the seriousness of my relations
with Dan Cupid to Cecil Kil roy.
il, Clifford Vlolte, hereby will my weekly letter to "Hap" to
il, l-leleu Young, will my Hyouthn to my little sister Marie.
l, Mildred Ziminerman, will the tedious task of waiting through
the whole alplmliet until my name is ealled to Leonard Zimmer.
IN XYITNESS 'WQITER-EOF, THE CLASS OF TXYENTY-FIVE,
formerly of the Turlock Union High School, has caused this Document
to be signed and attested by its most usphyxiated students on this
twelfth day of June, nineteen hundred and twenty-five.
Ethel B1'ock Silva
What ! ! ! I
I know it
Ch Pickles A
You said it
Oh Shut up
Ain't that spiffy
I'll never tell
Please Won't 'cha'?
Dad Guin It
You and Me Both
Ding Bust it
Kidding the teachers
Studying for an ex.
Saying "I don't know
Fooling around Florence
Experimcnting with deadly
Talking to Erma
Reviewing Childhood Days
Love Me Love M
Don't bother nie
I Love Me
Will I do?
Leave Me Be
Nancy Huss '
La Verne Johnson
De Ette Lake
For the Luva Pete
I'm so thrilled
That's me Kid
You don't say
Oh look out
You're darn right
Not on your life
Don't chu know
Makes it nice that way
Aw cut it out
Oh my word
I should say not
Doodle Dee Doo
Wearing loud neckties
Asking questions and giggling
Getting his lessions?
Going home with Avanelle
Forgetting her music lesson
Discussing her new beau
Thinking too much
Talking too much CID
Going to Sunday movies
I Love You
Thelma Post f
Etta Frances Randolph
Honest to Pete
I have to study
The Snakes Eyebrows
The Worm's Wiggle
I don't believe it
For Art's sake
Thaifs the way
I don't think so
Ding Bust it
Staying at home
Cussing his Ford
Arguing with Miss Burns
Making uncalled-for remarks
Going to Ceres
Dodging speed cops
A user of hair tonic
Mrs. Olive Stewart
Louis Sweet '
J ere Virgo'
That's a kick
I don't want to
Say watch out
Dear me ,
When do we eat-f?
I dou't want to
I don't care
What of it
Want me to Slam yau
I dunno n
No not me
Oh my gosh
I would'nt say that
Whew! ! ! i
Betcher boots ,
Think youire funny f
Oh my soul
O11 I don't know
Combing his hair
Trying to act fancy
Fallin' for a new one
Learning C?J Spanish
Dancing with "Red"
Keeping his mouth shut
Making home runs
Having new ideas
Living in Delhi
Making wicked eyes
Talking about the wife
Wearing ladies scarfs
Thinking about "Happy"
Looking after Marie
Love me ?
Don't bother me
On the Bus
In a trance
After the bob
IPage 451 GERTRUDE -SMITH 25
mg., 'fx f-
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The .lunior Class
1 V, .- Q-
EY! VVait a minute! I The Juniors are one hundred and four
strong we want you to know. We haven't any thing startling to
relate, but we undoubtedly have accomplished a few things.
VVho was it that won the Inter-Class track meet? Juniors!
Hurrah! Rah!! The track captain was Lyle Jackson who was well
adapted to his position. The full fledged track men are: Rodney
Lillyquist, Ralph Beardsworth, Harold Anderson, Lyle Jackson, Ches-
ter Stooksberry, Edmund Vieira, Charles Fernandes, NVilliam Fer-
nandes, Malvin Stowell and Carl Palmer.
Besides having stars in track we have basketball and football
stars. Some of the outstanding men in these sports are: Ralph Knut-
sen, Rodney Lillyquist, Lyle Jackson, Jack Kimzey, Malvin Stowell,
Ira VVatts, 'Raymond Fosberg, Elmer Anderson, Langdon Newquist,
Harold Anderson, Roy Purdin, Carl Palmer and Everett Hallstone.
The Junior girls' track captain was Dorothy Lockhart. The
girls were not successful in baseball, but they offset this by their
achievement in volley ball. The tennis champions have not yet been
declared but we have good prospects in Marie Young and Irene
'Have we histronic ability? You bet! The Junior Play "Seven-
teen" was a roaring success which netted us the very neat sum of
two hundred and five dollars, the most any Junior class has made
from a play. This however, was due to Miss Critser's earnest efforts
and Clarence Ott's splendid management, as well as the ability and
co-operation of the cast.
Besides all of these we have debators who have brought home
the bacon for the blue and gold. The percentage of Junior debators
is the highest in the school. They are: Charlotte Eastlack, Clarence
Ott, Donna Gilman, Billy VVilliams, Verle Jones, W'illiam Fernandes
and Thayer Jones.
One of the biggest social affairs for the Juniors was the Senior--
Jimior Reception, given by the Seniors Nov. 1, 192-L. Wle are hoping
make such an affair an annual event. The Class is now looking for-
ward to the Jimior-Senior Banquet which is to take place June 7th.
To our great joy when we reassembled in September we again
had Miss Smith a.s an adviser with two new ones, Miss Hohenthal and
Miss Hestwood. They have added much to the enthusiam and pep
of our class.
The faithful officers are: Pres., Clarence Ott, Vice-Pres., Stanley
VVymer, Sect., Grace Gckeng Treas., Billy VVillia.msg Yell Leader, Bob
Libby. VIOLET NEEDHAM ,26.
l Page 471
Sophomore A p
N the fall ol' the vear the wise Soplromores apgain begran a trip upon
the stormy sea ot education. As guardians were necessary, the
travelers were lucky in having three competent guards who
were Miss Carse, Miss Dinsdale and Miss Goode.
The travelers numbering.1' 125, chose for the sailors of the ship a
very competent staff. Ralph Carlson was made Captain of the boat
and Nl'illiam Taylor his tirst mate. XYal.ker Tompkins was picked as
having' the nimblest fingers to trace on chart and in log. Virgil
Crowell received the responsibilitv ol? guarding the safe.
The man in the crow's nest used the megaphone and led the
ehorous. llis favorite call upon the approach of a foreign vessel was:
Lucky Strike, One Eleven,
Sophomore Class, Twenty-Seven.
The first social event was visitor's day for the boat, Freshman,
aboard the ship Sophomore. The day was termed a success due to
the eitlforts of every sailor.
The travelers of the ship are thoroughly appreciative of the
fine trip they have had and are looking forward to the next trip
and then after that, Graduation.
AY! I am sure you want to hear from the Sophomore
Last September, while they were still lllreshmen, they hurriedly
stuck eyes and noses in Latin books, Algebras and Histories, praying'
that they mipght escape the eagle eve of the Sophomores. But, alas!
Such was not their luck.
Thev kept their same officers as they had when they were
Freshmen B's which were: Homer Anderson, President, Joe O'Brien,
Vice-Presidentg Amelia Lindbeck, Secretary, Audra Booth, Treasurer,
and 'Fay Booth, Yell Leader.
Their advisers were a capable trio being Mrs. Kellum, Miss
lfVhitnev and Mr. McGee.
Vvhen February rolled around they became Sophomores and
changed their officers somewhat. flflonier Anderson, President, Fay
Booth, Vice-Presidentg Audra Booth, Secretary, Ermal Gaddy,
Treasurer, Claranee Storm, Yell Leader.
The class has the honor of having had one of its members lead-
ing' man in the Operetta, Joe O,B1'lOl1.
Ralph Carlson, '27,
FRESHMAN A CLASS
. Once upon a time U92-lj from the outlying districts of Turlock
a goodly nimiber of boys tmost of whom had just donned their first
long pantsj and girls entered the campus of Turlock High.
Having heard of the terrible Titans tnamely the Sophomoresj
that infested the region and the awful deeds they committed the
little band slipped in as quietly as possible hoping to escape notice.
This was impossible-so green were they-they were the observed
of all observers.
By quiet notation they soon found they had been spotted by the
upper elassmen and were known as Freslinien. They also found in
order to save themselves from being an unknown quantity they must
be organized, so consequently a meeting was held. At this meeting
the following officers were elected:
John Pearce to be head Clansman and to call his clan to-
Evelyn Greenly to conduct meeting when head Clansman
was not present.
Violet Nelson keeper of all legal documents and the seroll.
Helen Bloom to guard the large sums of money taken in
by the l"reshman Class.
To eheer them along on their way Edith Utendorffer and
Cecil Kilroy were elected.
lt was a great consolation to them when they found that the
lllisses Burns, Cushman and Rodkey were to pilot them through
their l"reshmau year.
After organizing they soon beeame very interested in the school
activities, their supposed enemies were peaceable people and had
invited them to a reception which was an enjoyable occasion. A
delightful program was rendered in which the Sophoinores showed
their ability as entertainers. An address of welcome was given by
Ralph Carlson, the President, after which the Freshman felt that
they had found good friends and a spirit of good fellowship has
existed between the classes ever since. This enjoyoble occasion will
long be remembered.
The other social event of the year for the lilreshman was the
class party ou May 9 at the gymnasilml. A track meet featuring
relay races, peanut races etc. was held between Lodi, Modesto and
Turlock. fln such a group it was not hard to pick the winner.
The Freshmen have found that they hold a place in Turlock
Union High School which none but a "Freshie" can hold, but they
will be glad to pass this position on to the class of '29-when they
become learned Sophomores. John Pearce. '28
FRESHMAN B CLASS
Freshman B Class
ITH a brave front but quaking heart, lest those much feared
Seniors should melt us with their looks of superiority, we, the
class of '29, entered T. U. H. S. XVe were forty four strongg a more
industrious, studious or loyal class never entered Turlock High. Push.-
ed from pillar to post, we had no place to call our own, until Miss
Sprague, Miss Hoeding and Mr. Lancaster came to our rescue and
helped us organize our class.
At our first class meeting Larry Engleshy, noted for his ability
as a leader was chosen President. To gi ve him the necessary support,
in case words failed him, 'Dorothy 'Beardsworth was elected Vice-
president. To Cora Mead was given the honor ot Secretarysliip, and
knowing the name sake of "the Father of Our Country" would fol-
low in his footsteps in honesty and truthfulness, the Treasurership
was given to George Clougher.
In athletics we have taken a Very active part, two of our niembers
having been Very fortunate in making the track teamg Joshua Law-
son in the long runs and Percy Busano in the hurdles. In the inter-
elass meet Busano was high point man tor the Freshman team. At
the County track meet at Oakdale April 18, 1925, the l:l1'QSll1112lH B
class made 12 points for the Turlock team.
'We shall try hard to keep up the record we have started and at
the end of the four years, hope Turlock High will be proud of the
class that entered in VVILLARD KIERNAN '29
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ERTAIN success has attained athletics in the Turlock High
School throughout the duration of the '24-'25 Season. This
success has been a direct result of a systemized method of coaching
installed by Leland G. Lancaster and the thing that makes most
everything a success, that of co-operation.
Turlock started the year with a successful football season winning
9 out of 1.2 games played. This might be considered as a. minor
factor in the success of the season when we consider the fact that
Turlock defeated Modesto in the 'Big' game of the season by a 10 to
0 score. The team in all the season's games scored a total of 359
points to their opponents' 67.
A tribute need to be paid to Captain Clarence Carlquist, of the
'2-L varsity, for his untiring devotion and spirited leadership in every
game played during the season.
Turlock 7 Oakdale 6
Playing in the first game of the season the Turlock team found
it hard to display any midseason football. Fumbling was ferquent
and many were the "bonehead" plays.
Turlock 46 Fresno Tech 0
This was the first game to be played on a Saturday and Coach
Lancaster's brilliant football machine was just rounding into form.
Fresno was helpless before the terrific line smashes of Busano and the
scintillating running by the remainder of the Turlock backs.
Turlock 21 I-Iughson 7
Merely a practice game but Turlock handily won after being
threatened several times. Some of the reserve material actually
functioned better than the varsity but the first string men were not
to be outdone and in the final moments of play went in and cinched
Turlock 40 Grass Valley 0
The first C. I. F. contest of the year featured Turlock and Grass
Valley on the home gridiron. lYith defeat of the previous year to
avenge, the men went in the game with certain grim determination.
Turlock 50 Livingston 0
Another practice game in which the first string men failed to
make much headway. The second team went in and literally slaught-
ered the less experienced Livingston Gridders.
Turlock 12 Sacramento 13
The second league game of the season and the first defeat for the
Turlock team. Turlock outplayed the Sacramento men from a stand-
point of grit but were handicapped through lack of weight. Turlock
scored first on a long pass to Critser but failed to convert. Sacramento
scored for the first time in the second quarter and then again in the
third quarter. -
Turlock 27 Woodland 7
Journeying out of town for the first time of the season the Turl-
ock Gridders fared well. Nlloodland threatened to hold Turlock after
they had scored first and proceeded to put over another one but the
local defense stiffened and the Turlock goal was out of danger.
Turlock 13 Lodi 14
The second one point defeat of the year was ineted out to the
Turlock football team by Lodi after one of the hardest football games
of the year. Jackson was the individual star of this -game with his
clever end running and off tackle plays. Turlock was again defeated
after failing to convert. A
Turlock 41 Oakdale 0
Oakdale came to Turlock for another hectic battle but the pre-
destined close affair turned out to be a mere walk away for the pow-
erful Turlock grid combination. The Turlock backs scored at will
after the line had completely shoved the opposition out of the way.
Turlock 10 Modesto 0
The big game of the season proved to be a thriller with Turlock
coming through in fine style to defeat their natural rivals by one
touchdown and a field goal. lndiridnal stars could not be segre-
gated, so compact was the play. Critser opened the onslaught with a
beautiful. field goal made soon after the game started. Turlock
failed to score again until the third quarter when a. touch-
down was made after line plunging supreme had taken the ball to
Modesto's two yard line. Busano and Virgo were the chief ground
gainers Via the line route with Jackson and Critser uncorking a long
end run now and then. The line worked to perfection both on of-
fense and defense.
Turlock 7 Stockton 21
The Modesto victory was too much for one helping thus a defeat
at the hands of the Stockton Tarzans. Xevertheless Turlock was the
first school to score on Stockton during the season, a distinction in-
deed considering the powerful line that opposed Turlock.
Turlock 85 Madera 0
To climax. the season Turlock completely smothered the Mader-
ans on Thanksgiving day by drubbing them S5 to 0. Turlock scored
at will and for a time it seemed as though a minature track meet was
at hand. The Madera players were fed to their hearts content after
the game and all wounds of defeat were healed with roast turkey.
Through his untiring efforts Turlock was
able to win from Modesto and make the sea-
son a success.
CAPTAIN "Fat" CARLQUIST, Guard
One of the best linemen in the confer-
ence. His old fighting spirit was ever lasting.
HAROLD ANDERS ON, End
As a new man he displayed enough old
pepper to cinch a position on the Varsity
squad. A good man.
ELMER BEAUCHAM P, End
"Bud" was out with his cleverness as a
hard hitting end and played one of his best
games in the Modesto encounter.
BACELIO BUSANO, Full Back
One of the hardest hitting backs in the
game. His speed in hitting the line and his
dogged determination made Bess.
RALPH CARLSON, Center
"Swede" Carlson defended to perfection
and marked himself as a dangerous contender
for all conference honors.
LOREN CRITSER, Quai-ner Back
It was "Crit's" speed and aggressiveness
that kept opposing tacklers on the lookout
for the little midget. Remember his drop
kick in the Modesto game?
HERBERT FERGUSON, Center
Although minus a little weight, "Ferg,'
tore in and proceeded to defend with plenty
ol' fight and that old pepper.
LeROY HOLBROOKQ End
"Holy," a real end with the character-
istics that make the best of football men. He
tackled hard and often.
LYLE JACKSON, Half Back 4
His elusive running of the ends won for
him a great deal of recognition and praise.
His best work was in the Lodi game.
CLARENCE JOHNSON, Tackle
"Red" had the weight and fight. He
proceeded to carry them out in the Modesto
game by sheer grit and determination.
JACK KIMZEY, Half Back
Jack came through with a gain when it
was necessary. I-Ie'11 be with us againnext
year to cavort in the Modesto game as he
did this year.
RALPH KNUTSEN, Capt. Elect and Tackle
So hard did he fight and so sportsman-
like did he play that the honor of the cap-
taining the 1925 varsity was conferred upon
RODNEY LILYQUIST End
Too good natured to maul the men around
but possessing the requisities for a. prime ac-
tor in years to come. '
NEIL PIMLOTT, Guard
Playing running mate to Captain Carl-
quist "Pim" was one of the grittiest players
to represent Turlock in the grid sport:
MALVIN STO WE LL, Tackle
Stowell was knocked "coo-coo" every now
and then but outside of that he was up and
going with a heart for any fate.
IRA WATTS, Half Back
I-lis first year in the back field but a ban-
ner year A hard hitter and a back with
plenty of speed to increase ability to break
opposing lines open.
JERE VIRGO, Half Back
So low that he just could not be stopped.
He gained yard after yard in the Modesto
game. Jere was a good little half for a one
H131 Turlock haskethall team under the capable guidance of Coach
Lee 'Lancaster played during the season 1921-25 a total ot eighteen
games, winning 'fourteen of them and losing hut a scant four. The
first hig game of the season came with Modesto on the latter's court.
Turlock tried in vain to run up points after so ably holding down
the Prmthers in the first halt' ot the tilt lint Modesto proved the victor
40 to 27. Again Turlock played Modesto on the Turlock pavilion and
the tables were turned, Turlock winning 31 to 20. The league stand-
ing was tied and the play otl' was held on the Modesto court and after
one oi' the most thrilling games ever witnessed Modesto emerged with
the long end of a 30 to 32 score and the county' championship.
Turlock scored on opponents throughout the season, 578 points
or an average of 32 points per man. Opposing teams were ahle to run
up hut 35-L points for an average of 19 points per man. Turlock was,
that is, collectively speaking 13 points hetter than their opponents
for the season. Roy Purdin was high point man of the year with 195
points. Loren Critser was next with 185 points.
Captain Clifford 3TCPllP1'1'G11, although not high point man of
the season was one of the hest players on the team and possessed
with that old fight that made him a leader among his 'fellow team-
The entire team was constructed around the triumvirate,
McPherren, Critser and Purdin. Kiinzev at center and Carlquist at
standing guard made up the remainder of the formidible combination.
Ira 'Watts was the center for the tirst few games of the season.
Ferguson and Lillvquist were on hand as well as Smith to inject into
the fray when competition became smooth enough to allow the regu-
lars to retire and take a needed bit of rest. Captain McPl1erren, Crit-
ser, Carlquist, Ferguson and Smith will retire from the first squad
via the graduation route.
The Seasorfs Work
Turlock Patterson ...... -- Turlock 17 Fresno Tech-.26
Tm-100k Merced Turlock 27 Modesto ........ 41
Turlock Madera .... Turlock 2-l Fresno Hi ...... 12
Turlock Livingston Turlock 2-L Lodi ,,,,.,,,r,',,, 28
Turlock Dcnair .... Turlock 35 Manteca ........ 21
Turlock Livingston Turlock -H Oakdale ,....... 29
Turlock Manteca .. Turlock 31 Modesto ........ 20
Turlock Hughson Turlock 17 Merced .......... 16
Turlock Oakdale .. Turlock 30 Modesto ........ 32
Turlock 578 Opponents 35-L
Played 183 1Von Hg Lost 13 Per Cent Accuracy
AN active year in tennis was imperative in continuing the
splendid spirit displayed in other sports.
Clifford McPherren and Roy Purdin won the first doubles in the
county tournament held at Modesto on May 2. Loren Crowell and
La Verne Johnson won the second doubles in the county.
Turlock lost all single matches after previously defeating the
same Modesto men in a practice tournament a few days before.
Swensen lost to Modesto 7-5, 6-4. Virgo also lost to Modesto in
straight sets 6-4, to 7-5. Tom lifhistler put up a brave fight against
Marvin Morris, of Modesto, after dropping the first set 6-3. Tom came
back and battled to a 14-12 score before finally acknowledging defeat.
Out of the above seven men, three were accorded the privilege
of competing in the state semi-finals at Stockton on May 9. Jere Virgo,
playing singles for Turlock, was eliminated in the second round of
play by McKee, of Stockton in straight sets 6-2, 6-3. McPherren and
Purdin, playing doubles, were able to mount to the afternoon
round of finals but lost to Lodi, score, 6-2, 1-6, 7-5. The Turlock
team had Won from Escalon in the first round by defeating them in
two sets 6-1, 6--2. I
Interest has revived and as years pass Turlock may be acting host
to the sport of the raquet and net. . , ' T
Turlock did not indulge in baseball to a Very great extent this
year owing to the tact that the previous year there was no active
work on the diamond and Coach G. 13. Senter found it hard to whip a
championship team into shape in a single year.
But seven games were played, four league games and three less
important practice tilts. Turlock placed second in league losing only
to Hughson, after having played a tie off with Hilmar and winning
the final game by an ovcrwlielming score. Turlock was defeated in
two practice games by Ceres but managed to nose out Livingston,
giving a tional standing of .500 per cent for the season, not counting
the tie game.
Captain Jolm Smith was leading moundsman of the team and per-
formed in a manner creditable to the national sport. He was relieved
now and then by Lyle Schmidt. Lyle, although jvoung in the game,
has possibilities of showing considerable stuff in years to come.
Heinrich was on the receiving end of things throughout the season.
The rest ot the team was made up of Sterner lb, tieer Qb, Virgo ss,
Carlquist Sb, Kraft llf, Thornburg cf, Carlson rf, and Taylor utility
intfielder and outfielder.
Turlock ........ 2 Ceres ................ 7 Turlock ........ 2 Hughson ,,,..,,, 11
Turlock ........ S Livingston ........ 5 Turlock ........ -L Hilmar ,.,,. ,,,,,, 4
Turlock ...... 17 Denair .............. 1 Turlock ........ 0 Ceres ...., ,,,,,,, 7
Turlock ...... 17 Hilmar ..... .10
Under the capable supervision and guidance of L. G. Lancaster
in the capacity of track and field mentor, the cinder sport has had
the most successful season in the history ot the school. Adding to
the success of the sport was the work of Captain Bacelio Busano,
a great leader and runner himself. His example of almost 'flawless
training throughout the season was remarkable.
To begin with, the Juniors won the interclass track meet in
which the competition was keen enough to hang up numerous fast
records. The Juniors tallied 127 143 points to win. The Seniors
were second with 11835 , Sophomores third with -L8 1-3 and Freshman
last with 5-6 points.
A dual, and home meet with Oakdale resulted in a complete
victory for Turlock in both class B and unlimited classes. The
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unlimited niargin was 64- to 49. After so handily trouncing Oakdale
in this manner the county meet happened alone' and Turlock re-
ceived its only real setback of the year when Oakdale ran up
enough points to win the annual meet, garnering 12315 points to
11315 for Turlock. The score was close hut Oakdale had numerous
first and second place men in hoth classes that offset the balance.
Lyle Jackson hung up a heauti'l'ul record in the broad jump with a
leap of 21 feet -UQ inches. Critser followed suit when he jumped
20 feet 1115 inches. Another jump record was hroken hy Harold
Anderson in the high jump when he jumped 5 feet SM inches.
Turlock came to win the C. C. 1-il. S. A. L. held on the local oval
the following Saturday by piling up a total of 55 points to -ll points
for Oakdale, Turlock's nearest competitor. Oakdale won the class
B meet held in conjunction hy massiug' 70 points to 5015 for Turlock.
Busano was the star of the meet when he negrotiated the -L-10 yard dash
in 52:4 for a new intersectional record. Turlock placed six men in
the meet eligible to compete in the north state meet at Sacramento.
The relay teami composed of Busano, Jackson, lllolhrook and Critser
won easily in hanging up a new record at 1:34-2.
The six men including' Busano, Jackson, Critser, lilolbrook, Novo
and Anderson journeyed to Sacramento the next Saturday and
crowned themselves champions of the N. S. C. 1. F. hy garnering' 37
points against the best in the north. Every man that made the trip
came through in fine style. Busano won two firsts in the -H0 and 220,
Jackson placed second in the broad jump and hurdles, Critser, Hol-
brook, Novo and Anderson were second in the 100, 220 low hurdles,
mile and high jump respectively. Chico was next to Turlock in points
earned with 17, after Turlock had taken the relay in the record time
of 1:33 flat. A
All of the six men that made the trip to Sacramento were eligible
to compete in the state meet held in the Stanford Stadimn at Palo
Alto on May 9. .
,Manual Arts High School, of Los Angeles won the meet after
Turlock had failed to take a single point. The competition from the
,southern part of the state was too stiff for the Turlock track men and
as a result no points were scored. Considering the fast times and ex-
ceptional. records it might be said that Turlock did exceptionally well
to even place in the heats, let alone the finals.
Turlock came back the following Saturday and won the fifth annual
San Jose Running Carnival with six men entered. A total of thirty-
three points, were scored by the six Turlock entrants, including Busano,
Jackson, Critser, lllolbrook, Novo and Hoohyar. Two handsome cups
were earned as a. result and the '25 track season climaxed in a most
dramatic manner. ,
his year rurcler the able supervision of Mrs, Kellum, our Physical
Education Department has been very active. In class work a
great deal of entlmsiasm was created by having each period divided
into sides, one Blue and the other Gold. Two Captains were elected by
Mary Kiernan '
Needham M CAl1HffB
the girls of each period and these captains chose their own sides.
Each captain picked a team of baseball, quoits, and so on to represent
her side. This idea of eonlpetition made class work much more
interesting and the girls always Sl'llf'li up for their side through thick
Basketball, as in previous years, was the main sport of the year.
We had a good fast team this year despite the 'Fact that the entire
first team last year was in the graduating class. iWe lost the first
three games but that is to he expected of a team of girls who had
never had much experience along that line.
The line up is as follows: Forwards, Gladys Swanson fCapt.J,
Marie Sullivan and Velma Needham, Center, Muriel McAuliffe, Side
Center, Elsie Pierrou and tlertrude Smith, Guards, Mary Kiernan and
On Qllecemher 5th we played our first game ol? the season with
Hilmar on our court. Our team was rather nervous hut managed to
pile up a score ot 14 points to llilmar's 19.
January 2, NVe journeyed over to Patterson and were again de-
feated. Score 21 to 1.
.Tanuary 3, we went to Madera but due to such a hard game the
night hetore we could not "get goingfl The game ended with a score
olf ll to 9.
On January 16, Ceres came to Turlock and showed ns a fast
hard fought game but Turlock could not sutlier another defeat so
emerged victors. Score 24 to 14.
The next game, January 31, was an overwhelming victory for
our team. Vie played Livingston here and sent them home without a
point to their credit. lVe managed to get 3-l points for T. U. H. S.
l"ehruary 19, we played the 1-liughson team on our court. It was
a 'l'ast game and ended with a score ot 29 to 12.
A, return game with Ceres on March 5 resulted in another victory
for Turlock. lYe worked hard and came out with '17 points to Ceres 11.
March 6, 'We journeyed over to Hilmar tor a return game and
redeemed ourselves. Hilmar had some splendid team work hut were
unable to get past our guards. Score 17 to S. This game ended our
A Girls' County Track and Field Meet was held this year at
Modesto on May It was merely a friendly meet, consequently the
Score was not kept. Our girls placed in every event, winning both re-
lays as well as hreaking the record in hoth of them.
There was a large numher of girls out tor tennis this spring.
Some ot them have proved exceptionally good and they showed up
well in the County Meet. The three girls who went to Modesto all
entered the finals and will receive block f'T's." They are: Marian
Senter, Margaret Siems and Florence Lowe. Gladys Swanson, '25.
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he annual Senior Play "His Majesty Bunker Bean" was present-
ed on Deeember 6, and was a tremendous sueeess, both financial-
ly and dramatically.
The part ol' Bunker was taken by Edward Benard whose humor-
ous part brought a great deal ot applause from the audience. Play-
ing opposite him was the Flapper, very well played by Freda Stubbs.
She was quite a eontrast to her Father ",Pops,l' portrayed by l-larry
Colburn. "Pops" and "Mops,' his wife, Gladys Thompson, disagree
over their daughters Gwendolyn and the Flapper. Gwendolyn was
played by Evelyn Rosen, who breakes her engagement with Ernest
lVhepple tPaul Odnealj and talls in love with the greatest lett handed
pitcher in the world, namely Loren Critser. Miss Mason and Max
Bulger, Evelyn Service and Louis Sweet, were two friends ot 'Bunker
and did their parts remarliably well. liianelle Craig tool: the part of
the humorous old lrislunan, Cassidy. One ol? the most striking parts
ot the play was taken by Muriel M'eAL1li'lfte who acted as Grandma.
A toueh. of the supernatural was added by Lygia Erdman, the Counti-
ess, and Alva Novo her able assistant.
Between aets Esther Green sang, and Ethel and Erma Brock danc-
ed. Much praise should be given to the director, Miss Lura Critser,
as well as the players.
"Seventeen" Junior Play
lliLlE Baxter Claeon Brierl was a poor boy of seventeen who had
many desires which kept his parents CViol.et Needham and Lyle
Jaeksonj on the alert watching him. But his misehevious little sister
Jane Olary Stresej was also ambitious and could tell everything
she had seen and heard either to her parents or Genesis CBilly
1Williamsj the good hearted negro servant.
lVillie falls in love with Lola. Pratt CMarjorie Swardj a lisping
young baby doll who was visiting May Pareher CBetty lVilliamsj,
and her father tStanley 'Wyinerj
Willie's friends who added to his troubles and who hindered his
love affair were: Joe Bullet-Alfred Swenson, Johnnie 'll'atson-
Robly Libby, George Kniper--.lack Kimzey, Mary Brooks-Donna
Gillrnan, Ethel Bock-Sigrid Erickson, lllallie Banks-lVilliani Fer-
The play was a suec-ess in every respect and much eredit should
be given Miss Critser, the director, and Claranee Ott, the manager.
UPPER- SENIOR PLAY LOSVER-JUNIOR PLAY
NE of the most artistic' productions of this year was the Gypsy
Rover. The first scene opened with 'fifty gypsies lying on the
stage. As the curtain went up a soft blue light was thrown over the
sleeping gypsy camp, gradually the blue faded into a pale rose, then
deepened into a dark rich red, which disappeared before the bright
light of day. During the play Mrs. Kellum gave a gypsy dance. The
directors, Miss Critser and Mr. fl-Iestwood, are to be highly congrat-
ulated oyer the success of the operetta. The east was as follows:
Meg-fRob's foster gypsy motherJ-Gertrude Smith.
Zara-The Belle of the Gypsy camp-Erma Brock.
Marto-Meg's husband -Herbert Ferguson.
Sinfo--Gypsy lad in love with Zara-Loren Critser.
Rob-Lost heir to the Sir Gilbert Howe Estates-Joe O'Brien.
Lady Constance--Daughter of Sir Martendale-Freda Stubbs.
Lord Craven-Au English top-Edward Benard.
Sir Martendale-An English country gentleman--Paul Odneal.
Nina-Sir George's second daughter-Esther Green.
Captain Jerome--Captain in English Army-Lyle J aekson.
Sir Toby Lyon-A society butterfly--Louis Sweet.
MeCorkle-a song publisher of London-lllfarold Smith.
The players were aecompained by Lygia Erdman, Mrs. Greenly,
Carmen Olson and Mrs. Effie Julien.
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HIS new Club was originated this year under the supervision of
ll-larold li. Hestwood. The Club was called Largo-Allegro tineane-
Olilficers were elected as follows: President, Ethel Brookg Vice-
President, .Marian Senterg Secretary, Gertrude Smith, Treasurer,
llelen Keithg Reporter, Erma Broclcg Sergeant-at-arms, hTZll'g'Z1l'Gl2
Progrrains were given in the music room. They consisted of all
kinds ot music such as violin solos, piano solos and duets, baritone
solos, and many vocal numbers. These per'lTormances gave the pupils
an opportunity to hear good music besides giving the inembesrs an
opportunity to perform before an audience.
The year 192-l-25 was a very successlful one for the paint and
Powder Club. At the 'First Student Body meeting of the year the
Paint and Powder Club introduced themselves by entering all made
up with cosmetics representing their name. They also gave some
original songs and yells characteristic of their appearance.
'Later on the Club had a party at the home of Mary Crane.
Evervone enjoyed the many pranks and games of the evening:
The Club grave several plays this year which were all very suc-
cessful. Some ot' the plays that were presented included: "NYhat if
They Could," "The Mantel Shelf," H lGverybody's l-lusbaud,', "The
Doctor in spite of il-limsel'l'," "Three Pills in a Bottlef'
Many business meetings were held at the school and financially
the Club experienced a very remunerative year. Erma N. Brock.
French Club Report-Savoir-Vivre
A great deal of interest was manifested in the French Club this
term. The object of the club was to study French costumes and
to increase our vocabulary by holding the meetings and programs
entirely in the French lang'uag'e. 'We met every two weeks at school
and from time to time we gathered at the home of our adviser, Miss
liraham, spending the evening telling French stories and singing
French songs. We presented a French comedy, La Poudre Aux Yeux
fPowder in the Eyesj at the home of Bliss Graham for the students of
the first year French class.
The Club was organized at the beginnning of the term and the
following officers were elected: Frances Mead, President, Yuki
Kuwahara, Vice-President, Mary Odisho, Secretary, and Florence
Lowe, Reporter. FLORENCE LOXVE '25
I Page 711
TIIRLOCK DEBATING TEAMS
HTS year the Debators ot Turlock High School joined three De-
bators Leagues, Central California, Stanislaus County and the
Due to the great amount of work our debating' coach, Miss
Sprague, was doinpg, in connection with the l3lng'lish Department, the
School Board deeided to seeure a debating coach to assist her. They
employed Miss Roediiigg at the begrinning of the second semester and
the faithful work of our two coaches made the results of our debates
the last semester more grratityiiig.
At the beginning' of the school term, those interested in Debating
formed a Debating Club. They chose for their name the "Nile lVrang-
lers Club." They asked, besides the two eoacflies, Miss Burns and
Miss Nllhitney to be their advisers. Our advisers were a great help
to the club. They elected as their officrs for the first semester,
President, Ina Olsong Vice President, Frances Nllittsg Secretary,
Charlotte Eastlack and Treasurer, Donna Gilman. For the second
semester officers were re-elected and the President and Secretary
remained the same, while Betty 'Williams became the Vice-President
and Fay Booth, Treasurer.
The different committees that were appointed provided interest-
ing programs for us. lVe have had two social events during the
year, including a hard time party and a formal affair. These helped
to keep up our enthusiasm and pep.
Several steps have been taken in order to interest tl1e lower
elassmen who have not previously participated in debating. One de-
bate was, "noviee" and another one was Hskilledt' and one "not
experienced." Then the Sophomore debate helped to interest the
lower elassmen and encouraged them to take up the course next year.
These steps having been taken we feel that next year will be one
of the most sueeessful, although the greater number of our debaters
are graduating from High Sehool this year. lVe will leave behind us
a large number of Juniors and several Freslnnan and Sopholnores
who are interested in debating.
The following people are eligible to a bronze pin having been in
one debate: Mildred Kurz, Star 'Westlake, Donna Gillinan, Alice Bad-
ford, llialker Tompkins, Billy lYilliams, Thayer Jones and lVilliain
The next group are those who have been in two debates and will
reeeive a silver pin: Ina Olson, Edward Bernard, Ralph Carlson,
Clifford lVolfe, Gilbert Moody, Verle Jones, and Clarence Ott. And
the last group have been in three debates and will receive a gold pin:
Charlotte lilastlack and Kenneth Daniels.
ll'e won four debates in the County League out of six, one in
Central California League out of six, and one out of two in Sophomore
Below is a list of the questions which were debated:
Stanislaus County Debating League. December 5th, Besolved:
That Capital Punishment be Abolished in California.
January Qilrd. Resolved: That Congress Should Pass the Sterl-
ing Beed Bill.
Mareh Gth. Resolved: That an Amendment be added to the
Constitution, stating that Congress should be allowed to re-eleet Leg-
islation by a 2-3 vote over the Decision of the Supreme Court.
Central California Debating League. February 20th. Resolved:
That the United States should recognize the present Soviet govern-
ment olf Russia without delay.
November 20th. Resolved: That the Part Time Education Law
of California should be repealed.
Sophomore Debating League. Question: Resolved: That Capital
Punishment should be abolished in California.
INA OLSON '25, Debate Manager.
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Thought I'd write and tell you all I've been doing in the last
year. I have surely been stepping some and having a fine time. The
Paint and Powder Club, you know--our Drama Club, on Sept. 19, gave
a big party at Mary Crane's home. Most of us went advertising the
name of the club and a few wore a beauty mark. XVe had lots ot' fun
that time and learned several new tricks. Of course eats were served
and we all went home hoping the club would soon have another such
lft's so long since I wrote you last I can't remember whether I told
you about the new schemes some of the classes were trying out this
year. Both the ones that were tried this year were great successes.
The Sophomores instead oi' initiating the Freshmen upon their en-
trance into Hi, gave them a reception. The entertainment was given
in the new study hall and was furnished by Miss Critser's drama
classes. It was very good and after that two lines were 'formed and
they all marched over to the new wing where refreshments were
served to about 200 students and faculty members. The color scheme
was carried out in our good old Blue and Gold.
The other success was the reception on Nov. 1, that the Seniors
gave to the Juniors. It was close to Hallowe'en and the decorations
were carried out in this fashion, so also was the entertainment. Miss
Critser helped with this and coached a play to be given that night.
After all this excitement was over we went to the gym for pumpkin
pie and coffee. That was the best ot all you know.
More fun was had over at Emma Leedom's on Nov. 3. The Girl
Reserves entertained the Hi Y boys with a taffy pull. Imagine the
boys pulling taffy. They did it any way. This was given so they
could all get acquainted. The first part of the evening they played
Bunco then all went out side and played games and kept all the
Just a few days later, to be more exact on Nov. 7, the Honor
Scholarship Society had their first party. I know if it hadn't rained
the party would have been more of a success, but the few there had a
good time and plenty to eat.
Our 'football team this year was certainly treated with due 1'e-
spect and several banquets were given in their honor. Cn Nov. 9,
the Domestic Science gave them a big feed of their own cooking and
as there were no casualties we can guess that everything was allright.
Then about two weeks later on Thanksgiving day the peppiest bunch
of girls in the school, namely the "Peppers" gave both the Madera
and Turlock men a big turkey feed after the game Dlayed that after-
noon. lt must have been good because they all ate enough to feed
three men instead of one. lVe can excuse them for that though, be-
cause they deserved all they could eat and more for what they did for
their school. Several fine talks were given by the coaches and cap-
tains of the teams.
Later Miss Graham gave the French Club a party, but you had to
speak French or it would have been hard to get along. French was
spoken most of the evening and Pit and French were the games
played. A few played Mah Jiongg but I don't believe they talked
Japanese to go with it. Lovely refreslnnents were served and they
all said they learned a lot more French by having to speak it that way.
Then came the Debate Club at Charlotte Eastlack's home on Jan.
10. Vie had some fine entertainment that night given by Miss lVhit-
ney and Miss Burns. Most of us were quite interested in the fortune
telling that night. You know it is always interesting to look forward
and imagine what will happen in the future and last but not least, as
the saying goes, came the refreshments. i
As a return for the taffy pull the boys of the Hi Y gave the G-.
H's. a party at the Methodist Church. For the enjoyment of the girls
the boys gave the play "Modern Melar Drama." It was very funny
and all the boys took their parts very well. Even boys can give a
complete party and finish with delicious refreshments.
Just a little while ago the Honor Scholarship Society gave an-
other party and as luck would have it it rained again but a better
crowd turned out to this one and no refreshnients were left over.
I guess that is about all of the real parties but there is one
coming that 1,111 real thrilled about. iWe have just been invited and
it is to be a very fine affair. This is the Junior-Senior Banquet.
Your loving friend,
'V - i 4 ' ' ' .-f" .I " . ' ig Q., ,Y TL1' '-'-E .-
Hi Y Club
"To create, maintain and extend thruout the school and commu-
nity high standards of Christian character," is the motto of the Tur-
lock Hi Y Club.
Our Club opened the 1925 school term with a membership of
fifteen. The officers were Paul Chapralis, President, Clifford NVolfe,
Vice-Presidentg Loren Critser, Secretary-Treasurer and Pedro Estrera,
S9l'g92t1'lt-Pail-:kl'l'lIS. For the second semester Kenneth Daniels was
elected President, Ross Mead, V ive-President g Dick Crane, Secretaryg
Merl Randolph, Treasurer and Ralph Carlson, Sergeant-At-Arms.
During the year the Turlock Hi Y Club has been one of the most
active organizations of its kind in Stanislaus County. It has had the
privilege of sending' one representative to the Mt. Herman Leader-
ship conference, eleven representatives to the Northern California
Older Boys' Conference held at Fresno, California, and two represen-
tatives to the Training for Leadership Conference held at Bakersfield,
California, as well as to entertain some one hundred and fifty men
and boys at a community Father and Son banquet.
The members of the local Hi Y Club feel very fortunate in being
able to have with them this year, Mr. Elmer "Doe" Perry, associate
Secretary for the Y for Stanislaus County. "Doc" has been their
leader to whom they may attribute much of the success of the organi-
zation, ' Kenneth Daniels.
T the beginning of school, the Girl Reserves of Turloek High
Sohool were glad to pgatlier again to continue their work under the
leadership of Miss Evans. The twenty faithful memhers of last year
won 10 new members to join their ranks, making nienxhership of 30.
Much welfare work has been done hy the elub. At Thanksgiving
time the girls donated food to poor families. Later they helped to
make a merry Christmas for nine poor children.
Three of the Senior girls, Avauelle Hubbard, Grace Gotohed and
Gertrude Smith received G-irl lleserve rings tor aeeoniplishing all the
Three of the eluh memhers, Grace tlotohed, Margaret Seim, Gert-
rude Smith and our elub leader, Miss Evans, were sent to Asilomar
to attend a Cali'liornia-Nevada Conference. Much knowledge was re-
eeived from this eonterenee which proved henetic-ial to the elub.
Margaret Seim, Grave Gotohed, Gertrude Smith, Avanelle Hubbard.
Velma Needham and Chaperon, Mrs. E. Siem, started to Porterville
to attend a district eoirfeifenee hut met with an aeeident and were
forced to return. '
During' the year the Girl Reseives have put on programs for the
'XVomens Club, the 'Woman's Relief Corps and also, for the High
Sehool Student Body to present to them some of the work carried on
by the club whose purpose is-'TO FIND AND GIVE THE BEST."
VELMA N EEDHAM '27
HE Bow lVows, a hipgli school organization composed mainly of
upperclassmen, was organized in l,923 for the purpose of stimu-
lating' "pep" and fostering' interest in school activities. They accom-
plished their purpose then, and now in their third year of existence
are still upholding' those principals.
At the first of the school vear several new men were taken into
the kennels of the 'Bow lYows', then with a total memhership of
twenty-two they started out to make the past school year a social
and educational success.
To make the Bow NVows easily distinguishable they bought pins
and gala colored hats with the hull dog' emblem on them. At all
school activities during the year 'you would always see a group of
Bow 'Wows loyallv supporting Turlock. Each Bow lVow is a true
school supporter for besides hacking' up all activities they each take
part in one or more of the different school activities.
Their social season was a marked success. During the year many
evening' meetings were held that were overflowing with entertain-
ment. Also an informal dance was held on Nov. 27, 192-L, and a
supper dance was given on Dec. 23, 192-L. On May 30, 1925 a formal
dance was held. During Easter vacation the Bow lllows took a four
day mountain trip to Confidence and enjoyed themselves in the snow.
The past year has been a very successful one for the Bow Blows.
E. G-. B. '2a.
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Bing! Bang! Zing! Zang!
NVe're the Peppy Pepper Gang!
Hot Stu'l"fl I?
These were the snappy words that introclueecl to the assembled
school the newly organizecl elub of Junior and Senior girls called
the "Two Dozen Peppers," one bright November morning. Their
purpose is to promote pep, honor, loyalty and interest in all school
Ten charter members who were, Dorothea Reinholcl, presiclentg
Mary Crane, viee-presiclentg Bernice Knutson, seoretary-treasurer5
Mary Strese, yell leaclerg Evelyn Rosen, reporterg Muriel McAuliffe,
Grace Gotobecl, Avanelle l'lubbartl, tllaclys Swanson and Catherine
Lawson Chose .fourteen other girls and Miss Critser, as aclviser, to
make their club eomplete with twenty-tour Peppers.
They have carried out their purpose by giving the football boys
a turkey dinner on Tlianksgiving' day. By entertaining' the Student
Body. By making' and selling eamly and popcorn at the C. C. Track
Meet. in orfler to raise money for the Alert.
The Peppers baeked all student affairs anal were present to
root and yell at every game.
I Page 791
for points, practically all the nienihers have gainecl inenihership hy
HE Honor Scholarship Federation was orgranizeil in 1921. Turlock
Union l-ligli School was achnitteml as Chapter 75 in the spring' ot
The purpose of this organization is to Foster a higher stanflaril
of scholarship and all-rouncl attaininent on the part ol' the students
of Turlock Union l-li,Qgh School.
The i'ollowing who were g.1'raelnatem,l in .Tune 1924 received Schol-
arship seals on their diplomas: Evangeline Carlson, Franklin Carlson.
Beatrice 'Fiorini, Tone Rapp, and Angelina Dias. Seals are awarded
to those students who have been 1ll01l'll.J01'S of the organization eleven
quarters or two-thirds of the innnher of quarters in the High School,
incluclin,fr any three quarters in the Senior year. These same students
may receive the official pin of the organization.
During' the third quarter of this year Mary Crane, Linnea Erick-
son, and Mabel Mastrnde received Scholarship pins. There are two
connnittees in the organization. First, the Honor Scholarship Coin-
niittee coniposecl of the President as Chairman, two ineinlrers of the
faculty who shall he chosen by the Principalg second, the Prog'arin
Connnittee with the Vice-President as chairinan, anal any other meni-
bers which he may choose.
Mr. Staley and Miss Smith have lieen the faculty advisers of the
organization this year.
The society has had two social affairs, the first in September,
anfl the last in April. Merry games were played, after which dainty'
retreslnnents were served. There was a good representation of the
society at the parties.
Our chapter was increased in size and in popularity among the
stnmlents as is shown hy the nieinhership ot the respective quarters
ot this year. The l1l01Ill,lG1'Sll11J ot the ifirst quarter was twenty-eig'lit,
second twenty-four, thirrl fifty-two, and lonrtli forty-eiglit. In order
to he a nienilier ot the chapter, a stnmlent innst have earned fifty
points, and inalze application for nienilmersliip within the first week of
the succeeding quarter. 1.'s count fifteen points, Ts count five points,
and the extra t'11.l'l'iC"lll1l1ll activities count from one to tive points. Al-
though the society offers the use oif the extra curriculum activities
offering grades for points anal not the extra ac
The ol'l7ice1's of the first three quarters ar
Pres. Gladys Swanson
V. Pres. Caroline Knutsen
Sec'y. Marian Senter
Treas. Homer Anderson
e as follows:
During the year ot 1.924-1925, the 'Following students have coni-
pleted at least 'l'our subjects with an average grade ot 1.
Esther Beaucllalnp Rita Allen
Mary Crane-3 years Caroline Knutsen
Linnea Erickson-2 years Mary Odisho
Ina Olson FI'6Sh1116I1
Sophomore Mary Shinnnon
Daisy Nelson La Vone Anderson
The fiscal school year of 192-l opened with a balance of four
hundred and titty dollars in the student body fund.
The receipts from the sale of student body tickets totaled approx-
imately tive hundred and twenty-seven dollars. There were two
kinds of student tickets this yearg the one dollar ticket which en-
titled the student to all school 'Functions at halt price and the three
dollar and titty eent ticket which allowed admission to all school
activities without extra charge.
The total. receipts 'liroin football games were 251,012.30
Basketball receipts were two hundred and ninety-'five dollars
and ninety cents for the season.
The operetta turned in a total of 214180 to the student fund.
During the year four hundred dollars of athletic equipment was
bought. Basketball and baseball suits were also purchased.
An amount of two hundred dollars is to be expended as the
students, share of preparingg the football field.
The balance for the month of March is Sl368fl.20. The Alert has
not been given its share of the money for publishing expensesg also
there are numerous track meet trips to be paid for.
By June the treasury will be very low in funds probably about
one hundred dollars.
Student Body Tickets .... 95 527.00
Football ,,..,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,.,,i, 1,o1.2,36
Debates ,..,.,.,,, U -17,60
Basketball ,.,. ,, 295,90
Uperetta ,,.,,.,,,, 189,00
Total ........................., 52,062.36
Total paid out ........ 551,378.60
Bal. Mareh,1925 ...... Eli 68-L20
Louis H. Sweet, Treasurer
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OUR years and seven days ago, we were graduated from grammar
school into a new life, conceived in manhood and dedicated to the
proposition that all men are worthy ot an education. Now we are
G11iQ,'Llg'GKl in gaining suvh an education, testing' whether that man or
anv man so endowed and so dedicated van well forfeit. NVe are inet
in a great hall of this school. lVe have come to designate it with a
last 'farewell for those who here studied that they llllgllt receive an
education. It is altogetllel' fitting and proper that we should do this.
but in a larpgei' sense we cannot designate this school properlv by a
fond farewell. The students, great and small, who have studied here
have designated it far ahove our poor power to add or detract. The
people will little note nor long 1'GTl'lG1TllJQl' what we did here, but we can
never 'Forget what we learned here. It is for us, the studious, rather
to begin here our unfinished edueations, which they who taught here
have thus far so nohlv advanced. lt is rather for us to he educated
and prepared for that g'reat 1'01l'l2IllllllQ,' before us:-that from these
resplendent teachers we take increased zeal in that cause for which
they gave their last full measure of devotion :-that we liigglllv resolve
that these teachers shall not have tllllgillt in vain, that this culture of
the individual, shall have a new birth of freedom and that education
of the people, hy the people, for the people, shall not perish from the
eayfh, E. G. BENARD '25
The Wo1'ld's Champion
HE last sounds of lusty, friendly vioces and resounding thwaeks
on the back were just dying' in Donald Hart's dormitory room,
but they left no triumphant flush of pleasure upon his face. Instead
it was darkened with an expression of morose brooding.
He almost wished they had booted, shunned or jeered at him.
Willy hadn't he the priceless self-assurance and confidence of his
demonstrative friends? They seemed to have no doubt as to his
ability to perform this great and honorable task successfully. But he,
he who knew himself and what he could do better than anyone, felt a
cold despair gripping' him.
His far-famed and beloved college had conferred upon him the
honor of defending' its record of having' the champion varsity sprinter
for a period of seven years. 'Rupert Channing' of a rival eastern col-
lege had eliallene,'ed it. The name of that athlete had occupied many
a blaek headline in sport columns. His wonderful achievements had
been heralded far and wide. So too, had Donald Hart received a
goodly share of publicity for one so young. But the dejected boy
thought nothing' of this now.
All his mind could grasp was the startling idea of himself actually
competing' with such a formidible opponentg a man older and much
more experiencedg a real champion. It was stunning, the very thought
of it. Channingg would easily defeat him. That word 'tdefeat"-its
full meaning'-bit into his consciousness as it never had before, for he
had never experienced it. Perhaps it was the dread of the unknown
that assailed l1i1n.
The distracted boy rumpled his hair with nervous fingers and
stared out the window miserably. Already he found himself visualiz-
ing that great day.
The enormous stadium would be banked row on row with the
eagerg the expectantg the critical, his friends, his enemies, and his
mother and father proud and confident. Blissful in the Confidence
that was not hisg expectant in that assurance which he needed vitally
to give him heart and courage. Lastly he saw Channing fearless and
confident, basking' in the sunlight of admiration. Though Donald
had never seen him in the flesh, he visualized the corded rippling'
muscles under the clear skin, the finely sculptured body and, most
wonderful of all, the indomitable self--assurance that would shine in
Next he pictured himself coming' before the eyes of the same mul-
titude. lliould he evoke the same admiration? But that was imma-
terial. Could he win 5?
His heart would seem a lump of hot metal, searing' his vitals. At
last they would shoot away, and he would run till his lungs ached.
Then he would hear mighty cheers from alien throats as light bound-
ing foot-steps drew nearer. lin vain he might increase his speed.
Channing would shorten his distance inch by inch till he was beside
him and ahead. Then in a moment more it would all be over.
Cheers and shouts would greet the championis victory, while he-even
now he eould see their faoesg his ll10tllGl'lS and father'sg his loyal
friends'-would find great disappointment upon them.
This would all happen if he was defeated. Even worse would be
the blot upon the records of his college.
ln a frenzy Donald sought some way of escape. Sickness T? "NOW
That was too risky. Bad weather? Improbable and to no avail as it
would only postpone the event. No, there was no avenue of escape
except by that of the cowards-to run away.
Finally he attempted to rally common sense to his aid and was in
a small measure rewarded. Again he tried to imagine the ordeal
with himself as victor, but always that relentless fear of defeat crept
in, slashing and tearing at his morale till he groaned in despair.
The next three days he spent in workouts upon the track and at
times his old confidence asserted itself as he heard tl1e applause of the
bystanders. But more often, that irrepressihle fear would creep in
whisper dishearteningly, "Channing will probably beat you any-
way. Everyone eventually meets his equal and superiorf'
On the last day before the great test, even Donaldis friends began
to notice the worried expression of apprehension elouding his face.
Jocularly they would slap him on the back and exclaim, "Don, you
old horntoad, whatcha' lookin' so worried about? Afraid that lizard
from the east has the Indian sign on you '? Not much. Take it from
me, gentlemen, l1e1'e is the coming worldts champion."
Momentarily comforted by their banter, Don would brighten and
laugh carelessly, but after a time the dark look would sneak back.
Their confidence made it harder for him. That was merely a sample
of the faith they held for him.
lt was only the constant cheery support of his associates that
made it possible for Don to maintain his seemingly confident aspect.
iWhen the great day arrived, it was clear and warm-ideal for a
race. The track was as smooth as a ribbon and fairly invited a con-
test. Rapidly the stadium filled with swarms of laughing, shouting
and eager people. Ribbons, flags and buntings billowed and fluttered
in the gentle breath of the spring day. The whole atmosphere seemed
eharged with expectancy.
In his dressing room, Don was being fussed over and rubbed
down like a race horse. Advice came freely from every corner. He
grew dazed and his feet felt as though weights had been attached to
them. His cheeks burned in sympathy with the pounding of his heart.
To those about him he scarcely knew what he said.
iWhen at last the gong sounded and he started for the track it
seemed to him that he must be tottering like an old man. In a blur
he saw the fine figure of his opponent and heard the fitful cheers. It
was all like a mighty kaleidoscope of exotic coloring and excitement-
the same that his fearful imagination had conjured up weeks before,
and even now that fertile sense pictured to his excited mind the poor
figure he must present before such an audience-cowering like a
shivering dog, fearful of the lash-yes, that was just about a thrilling
figure as he was cutting now.
As a familiar vioce shouted to him in well-meant hearty support
"Eat 'em alive, Don" he felt almost resentful, but he forced a crooked
smile as he bent in the starting crouch. Vaguely he hoped that the
starter would not notice his twisting muscles and trembling fingers.
For a moment he tried to resist a curious impulse to cast one last
glance at the stadium-to ascertain his unfounded promotions in the
expressions mirrored upon telltale faces. Even as he waited for the
starter's warning before the speaking of the gun, his eyes swiftly
swept over the restless crowd. They came to an abrupt halt.
lt was not only a girl's pretty face that arrested his frantic
glance but two pairs of eyes-the same eyes that had always watched
him, with such an infinitely tender light glowing in their depths. And
now their gaze seemed to enfold llllll in such a sensation of serenity
that this strange, despicable feeling of defeat which had beset him so
stubbornly now fled like night before morn. But before Don could
analyze his emotions, the starter's voice broke in.
"Readyl'-Donald's muscles had stopped twitching-
Htiet set"-his taut fingers hed ceased to tremble-M
HBZIIIQJ7-illltl away he leaped, rising from his crouch start with
the grace of a bird. Gone were the weights from his feet as he sped
along, matching step with the champion. As they completed the first
fifty yards Don noticed tl1e terrific effort Channing was making and
gritting his teeth in glorious determination, the younger athlete ran
the most spectacular race of his college career. Once it seemed to Don
that Channing must win, so relentlessly did he maintain the pace, but
the boy hung on desperately. Allis reward was the breaking of the
tape a fifth of a second before Channing and incidentally the break-
ing of the college record for two fifths of a second he had clipped
from the previous record of ten and one fifth seconds for a one hund-
red yard dash.
As his friends rushed out to congratulate him, reminding him of
their predictions as to his being the world's champion, they wondered
why he only shook his head and pointed toward a gentle, unobtrusive-
appearing old couple and said with a queer smile, "They are the
champions." Esther Green, ,525
tApolog.g'ies to Kiplingj
lt you can play the game XVllG11 all about you
Are losing' confidence aucl faith in you,
If yo11 can take tl1e ball when the tea111 mates doubt you
But make allowance for tl1eir doubting too.
If you can tar-kle hard and not play "1lirty,,'
Or being' Qli0llll-ill mlon't llllillll! foul plays,
Or being' erabbecl at donlt go to HC'1'2llJlJl11tS3,',H
And yet yo11 4l0I1,t act too good, nor talk too wise.
If you can play and not make sports your master,
If you can iill'Q21ll'l-Hilti not make rlreams your aim,
If you can meet with Victory and Disaster
And treat cleilfeat or glory just the same,
If you can bear to hear the words you've spoken
Twisted by foes to make a trap for you,
Or wateh the team you gave yo11r strength to weaken,
Anil root for Alma Mater just tl1e same.
If you can "buek,' tl1e fiehl 'For g'l,'E1lI1l11g2Q
A1111 risk it all upon a forward pass,
Anrl lose, anal start again at the B6QlI1lllH,Q',
And never say a worcl about the loss,
If you can fight with heart and nerve and sinew,
To serve the team when rooting Spirit's gone,
Anil so figlit 011 when little !4tI'Ql1g'tll is left you
Except the lYill, which says to you "Figrl1t on."
It you can talk with people without boasting
Gain their goocl will-yet keep the common touch,
It neither friends nor enemies can hurt you,
If team mates count with yo11 but not too much,
It you can fill the 111i1111te that meant clelfeat,
NV.ith sixty seeoncls worth of distance run
Yours is the galue and everything tl1at's in it,
And what is more youlll be an atl1lete, 111y son.
The Missing Jewels of Haba Dasha.
l.iA l3astar lolled leizurely on a silken sofa and contemplated the
smoke from his bowl as it rose in .liacinating curles, circling up to
the ornamented ceiling ot the Royal chamber. He hardly noticed and
heeded not at all the sluggardly brown servant that had ceased swing-
ing his plumage fan to steal a sip ol? the S-ultan's best oriental wine.
There was a dreamy expression on the young princels face this
warm humid afternoon. Perhaps it was that beautiful 'Princess that
he had seen on his last jourey to the neighboring province with his
caravan. He fancied that he could see her yet in all her maidenly
splendor as she leaned out the window to watch the passing of the
The air was oppressingly hot and humid. Ala shifted restlessly
on the sofa with result that the impudent slave hastily caught up his
fan and commenced swishing it to and fro. The current of air awak-
ened the prince to the realities of lite. For a moment he inusedg then
turning to the slave he ordered curtly: 'tBring the jewel box, and
hurry thou unsightly black wretchf' The slave obeyed with alacr-
ity as he fully appreciated the result to his person in case he should
procrastinate. Ala took the elaborately decroated case and opened it,
revealing a wealth onli golden ornaments set with rubies, pearls, sapph-
ires, and emeralds. ll-le examined them exultantly, "If I only had
a gift like this to bestow upon the beautiful princess!" he thought.
But his father and the Sultan,-what would he say to his son and
heir to the kingdom taking the daughter of his hated enemy and
competitor in the rug business for his queen. This was to say nothing
ol? presenting the daughter of the Sultan of Sandad with the Royal
jewels of Haba Dasha! Ala contemplated the hopeless situation.
Then, with a sardonic, yet determined smile within himself:
"Let relations between the Sultans of Sandad and Delhi be as
they may, the princess shall have these jewelslu
Thereupon he hurled a word at the attendant, who in turn betook
himselt to a distant part of the palace.
After a moment, a swarthy man with a deep scar across his right
cheek entered the room. There was something evil and sinister about
his expression as he made a rather reluctant salaam in recognition
of the presence ot the prince. "Did you send for me, your highnesstl'
"linda Ql-landad," spoke Ala, Mlfhe caravan starts at dawn for
Sandad. I shall make you responsible tor seeing that ample prepar-
ations are made for the journey. Among other things see that food
suitable to my taste is provided. I would especially desire a jar of
pickled olives. Send a slave with a jar of these that I may test their
quality before they are packed. That is all.',
"Your wishes shall be tull'illed,', responded the searfaced Unda.
the caravan shall be in readiness at the dawn. I will send the ser-
vant with the olivesf, NYith these words he repeated the salaam and
backed from the room.
illfhen Unda had disappeared the prince hastily reopened the
jewel box removed the jewels and concealed them in his frirdle. He
s C gs
then closed the chest 'ust as the servant rea 'J smeared bearine' an earth-
. f A 6
en Jar ot the best olives. "Set them here that I may test their
quality. Then restore this box to its proper place." he was ordered.
Wlhen the servant was gone Ala did not stop to sample the olives
but quickly took the jewels from under his girdle and immersed them
into the contents of the jar. The servant again reappeared. "Very
well," said Ala, "Take these back to Unda and tell him that they
Unda Handad received the servant's message and nodded assent.
Then, when he was again alone in the room he smiled and ugly sinister
smile and searching within his raiment extracted a small vial which
he opened and cautiously emptied into the jar of olives. The deed
was done. Ala Bastar would, out of courtesy, be the 'first person to
eat of the olives. Then when this self-important half brother ot Unda
Handad was out of the way, he, Unda Handad himself would be tl1e
future Sultan of Delhi.
Ala Bastar was up before the dawn to prepare himself for the
journey to the province of Sandad. He put on his richest garments
and ,Qjirdled about him his trusted sword-The prince himself saw
that the precious yet fatal jar of olives was safely placed in tl1e pack.
Linda Handad, attired and equipped as the head camel driver.
pronounced QVGl'yiLlliI1,Q,' in readiness for the journey, and if it was "the
most honored wish of the Noble prince," they might proceed immed-
'tVery well, the sooner the better, let us be on our way," re-
sponded the prince as he drew up his cloak to protect himself from
the chill morning air.
At an order from Unda the camels rose to their feet and the
caravan made its way to the gates of the city in the semi darkness of
the early dawn. At the gate, they were halted by the guard, but upon
a word from the Prince, they were not further questioned and allowed
About the time for noonday repast, the caravan came upon a
small oasis tfor Unda knew well the way.j The camels were allowed
to tether on the luxuriant foliage, while preparations were made for
"Here your highness, are your much requested olives," suggested
the deceitful Unda Handad with an air of pride, "They have carried
Ala Bastar pondered in his mind. lYould there be any harin
in eating some of the olives from the jar? They were fine olives.
But then. if he should eat some, it would be only just and according
to custom that he should give some to his attendants and, in so
doing, some one might discover the hidden jewels.
"I believe I will save them for another time," he announced.
"Not having' any for a while, I would then enjoy them all the better."
'Unda Handad cursed inwardly. If the eating: of the fatal, olives
should be postponed, somethingg inight turn and his murderous plot
would be frustrated. "Ile shall eat those cursed olives if I have to
lead the caravan astray and starve him into it." he determined.
In consequence of his plans, when the caravan was again under
wav , he proceeded to take them off the course. No one would real-
ize the difference but himself, in this trackless desert. He had C011-
cealed enough 'food to sustain himself when there was nothing for the
Prince Ala Bastar to eat but olives-deadly poisonous pickled olives!
That cruel smile again flickered across his ugly face. As for the
camels, they could endure for days after his hated half-ln'other was
IYhen the third day of the journey came to an end and the sought
for city nowhere in sight, Ala Bastar became doubtful. He turned
and .frlared upon the slinking Unda Handad.
"You deceitful villian!" he exclaimed, "You have led us astray!
And to think that I trusted you for a guide!
However there was nothing' to do but make camp for the niglit.
Ala was lllllI,Q'l'YQ the men were starved, there was nothing' to eat but
olives--deadly poisonous, deceitful, luscious pickled olives! llfell,
hidden jewels or no jewels, pickled olives would have to suffice to
stay off starvation . So when the tent was pitched, Ala with his jar
of olives, seated himself on the one velvet cushion and ordered all
hands out to tend to the camels while he himself prepared the meal.
He took an empty water jar and slowly poured the olives out into it,
all the while anxiously watching for the pgleam of the hidden jewels.
But alas, there were no jewels to be found! Onlv a few dull pebbles
rattled in the bottom of the jar. Prince Ala Bastar gasped in sore
amazement. 4'Some unscrupulous cowardly thief has stolen my prec-
oius jewels!" he bellowed.
lYith a vivacious kick he knocked over the jar, sputtering' pick-
led olives all over the floor of the tent-pile of bedding, water jars
and everything. But who had stolen the jewels? And the pebbles,
had the villian tried to form some sort of an allusion with those peb-
bles? I-le took one of thein in his hand and examined it ininutely.
He 'Found it surprisingly regular with carefully shaped facets. lVhat
could it mean? He laid it on the bottom ot the overturned jar and
struck it with the heavy handle of his sword without effect. It was
beastly hard. After a repeated ettort he shattered it. The broken
pieces shown with the blood red ot a perfect ruby! lt was the set, now
dull and broken, of what was once a priceless ring. NYhat had be-
come ot the gold? There was none to be tonnd among the olives. He
noticed an itching, stinging sensation of the 'Fingers in which he had
held the olives, he had not noticed it betore. Those olives must have
been doped! fln perplexity he put his sword back into its sheath, and,
in so doing, dislodged a small vial which he had seen Unda illillltlilll
drop when he was packing the camels, he had tucked it beneath his
girdle and forgotten it. Ah! that must be it! l'le smelled it. lt was
the same odor that he could now distinguish in the olives except that
it was a hundred times stronger. Nllhatever it was it had completely
devoured the golden jewels. The coward had tried to poison him!
In a burst of irrepressible rage, Ala grasped his trusted sword and
went charging forth from the tent to wreak vengeance for the plot
that had nearly cost him his lite.
llnda llandad saw Ala issue forth from the tent in a tit ot anger.
He perceived that the plot was discovered and he knew that Ala
Bastar's vengeance would be death. His 'first impulse was to avoid
his now terrible half-brother and run tor the tent to procure his con-
cealed rations, then hide out in the sand until wav into the night
when he could steal one ot the camels and flee to the city which l1e
knew to be close at hand. 'Hastily he stole away and sately reached
the tent. lie dived for the pile ot bedding and, reaching into a cert-
ain supposedly emptv water jar, snatched a handful of food of which
he took one great bite as it nearlv tarnished. Something strong
burned his throat. Looking at the morsel of which he had taken the
bite, he turned deathly pale. It was fairly saturated with poison olive
juice! The world turned black before his eyes and, with a halt mut-
fled hysteric groan, he tell, face downward over the empty olive jar,
a victim of his own murderous intentions.
Morning came and the halt starved men prepared to move on-
whither they knew not, but any place would be better than this ter-
rible spot ot desolation. They had been on their way a tew hours,
years it seemed to them, when one of the men cried in a hoarse whisp-
er through his parehecl throat, "Look a caravan!" Ala Bastar looked.
Sure enough, there was a. large caravan crossing the horizon in front
of them. t'Come on," he managed to shout. "XVe must catch up
with them." They were almost within shouting distance of the other
caravan when one of the other group, happening to turn and see the
pursuing men, exclaimed in alarm, t'Bandits!" At this the whole
caravan started racing off as if for life. It was a race between life
and death, but their exhausted camels were steadily losing. Ala
Bastar's animal fell headlong and after one snort lay still to breathe no
more. Ala, thrown off onto the scorching sand, lay ready to die with
The other caravan, seeing that the pursuers were lost in the race,
stopped to consider. lt was clear that the chase had been given up,
but being still doubtful as to the intentions of the other party. sent
a bunch ot armed men hack to reconnoiter. On seeing that they were
unarmed they approached fearlessly, offering aid.
The exhausted prince, after expressing his gratitude, told of how
they had been lost and gave his identity.
t'The Prince of Delhi, the son ol? the arch enemy of our beloved
Sultan. Kill him, kill him!" shouted one ot the armed men as he drew
his great knife with a flourish.
"Hold, hold there a minute." interposed the leader of the group.
"Our beloved Sultan, now living no more, has no enemies, and his
daughter, the Princess, would be grieved to have us deal so harshly
with a st1'anger in distress."
Accordingly the prince and his men were carried with the cara-
van to the city of Sandad where the Prince, Ala Bastar, was tenderly
cared 'For and brought hack to health by the Princess.
"How can 'I' every thank you for your kindness and mercyln
exclaimed Ala the next day when she brought him a bowl of the finest
wine for a bracer.
"Oh, thatis all rightf' she responded with a smile. "Since my
fatherls death 1 have been so lonesome that it gives me pleasure' to
help someone in need." A
"I could live under your care forever!" exclaimed the Prince
overcome with emotion.
.lt might interest the reader to know that the Prince's father
was so pleased to have the province of Sandad added to his kingdom
that he forgave the Prince for marrying the Princess of Sandad. To
the day ot his death the King thought that a slave, who had run away
the same night as the Prince, had stolen his precious jewels.
It was on the their tenth wedding anniversary that the Sultan
ot the united kingdom olf Delhi and Sandad was talking to his queen
about the romantic way in which they got acquainted.
"One thing, dearest," said the queen, "was the fact that you
never did offer me a hunch of gawdy jewels. I hated them so. My
father made me wear so many of them!
LMA iM'ntor, loved and cherished,
XVe thy loyal sons and clau1g,'l1'fers
Pleclgo our vows anew,
Thee to honor, thee to cherish,
NYhile the days go hy,
In thy praise we lift our voices,
Turlock Union High.
Tliough the yours may 'find us stmxyiiig,
Fair beyond thy lfold,
'ln our liezirts will live forever,
Turloekk Blue and Gold.
Gold lfor love, Blue lor honor,
iWhile the years ,ego by
Still we praise with liearls and voiees,
Turlock Union High.
7 66 77
For Turlock s Blue and Gold
ONE folks, get togetlier,
And give 21 three times Three,
A eheer for Turloek's heroes
Amid ai Turlock vietoryg
'lYe know ai cheer will help them
To fight like warriors hold-
To 'ilf"lli, For Turloc:k's honor,
And for T'L11'lOCk,S "Blue and Gold."
Modesto umy be inighty,
O:ilcdale's line ai wall,
But 'the men who 'figlit for Turlock
Are the finest men of all.
So one more cheer to aid them,
And when the tale is told,
You'll find they've won for Turlock,
And for Turloek's "Blue and Gold.
Marjorie Lane- L.
I-IITE hair! I-,low I hate even the thought of white hair.
Questions! How I hate questions. Especially questions about
white hair. They all bring back such horrible, awful memories.
It is true that I am distinguished looking. My face is young, my
eyes a deep intense blue, my brows heavy dark lines, but n1y hair is
snow white. There is not a single brown hair in my head. I know,
for have I not examined it minutely and scrutinized closely every
'lt is all due to a spirit of bragadocio which possessed me one
night at a party. I was, perhaps, indulging a little more than I ought
in the contents of a perfectly innocent appearing punch bowl, and
feeling pretty good as a result, I expressed my disdain for the sup-
ernatural rather more than was discreet. One of my friends suggest-
ed that I spend the night in a certain house, supposedly haunted. I
adopted this suggestion with all enthusiasm.
That night was terrible. I shudder even now when I think of it.
The house was a substantial, two story affair, built about 1860.
Rumor had it that at one time the building had been used as a mad-
house, at any rate the doors and windows were heavily barred. The
house was unfurnished except for a few old boxes and a massive, old-
fashioned bed, therefore for my comfort I brought along plenty of
bedding, a favorite rocker, and an interesting novel.
The story was fascinating and absorbed all my attention until
a persistent rustling in the direction of the fireplace attracted my
attention. I glanced up, impatient at any interuption, but my impat-
ience vanished, leaving in its stead astonishment, which
gradually gave way to horror, for there, standing in the flames was an
old bag of most disgusting appearance. She was holding out her
clawlike hands toward me and I noticed that they were dead white
except where great pulsing blue veins ridged them. I staggered to
my feet but the apparition had vanished.
Laughing nervously at this strange trick of my imagination, I
threw a great log, rich with pitch, on the embers. It immediately
burst into a roaring flame, but my satisfaction was snatched away in
a second for, without warning, the entire contents of the fireplace
disappeared. I felt the stones. They were cold.
I had very little desire to go on with my story and still less to re-
main in this strange chamber, so thinking I might' be able to sleep I
approached the candle with the intention of carrying it to the room
where I had made my bed. As I extended my hand toward the candle
a hand-a long bony hand dripping with blood grasped the candle
and started for the door. I followed. There was nothing else to do.
They, the hand and the candle, mounted the stai1's and entered the
open door of my bedroom.
I saw upon the bed the struggling form of a child and another red
hand was tearing quivering strips of flesh from its body and care-
fully placing them between the covers.
A hoarse cry escaped my lips and l fled down the stairs to the
door which had been left unlocked when I first arrived. It was lock-
ed with a huge blood-stained padlock.
Suddenly I felt detached from myself and strangely composed.
Calmly picking up a candle without giving a thought to where it came
from I boldly mounted the stairs from which I had fled in such a
decorous manner a few minutes before.
Of that awful struggle not a sign was visible. I approached the
bed and examined it carefully. Not a quilt had been disturbed and
pillowcases were spotless, yet some intangible something seemed to
pervade the room with its presence.
IVith unbelievable self-possession I removed my coat and shoes
and climbed between the sheets. My flesh crawled and a chill ran
up and down my spine as Ithought of the gruesome spectacle I had
seen there but I pulled the covers up to my neck and lay still.
I must have fallen asleep for when l opened my eyes the room
was dark-a deep, velvety dark that enfolded me so closely I seem-
ed to be smothering. My heart was beating like a trip hammel' and
my breath was coming in painful gasps. 'Wfhat was in the room with
me? It was here, there, everywhere. I could feel it all about me.
I could not penetrate that awful darkness. Its breath came hissing
at me like a knife. But was that its breath I? The skin on my fore-
head, prickled, my flesh crawled, something was approaching my face.
I could not move. I could not make a sound. My heart seemed
to stop. Then it happened. A cold, clammy terrible thing touched
my lips, my cheeks, then rested on my forehead. A heavy weight
was on my chest . Then I saw. The room was illuminated with a
ghastly green light. Upon my chest sat that horrible hag. Her lips
were parted in a terrible, mirthless grin. One ol' her hands, before
so white, but now dripping red, was resting on my forehead. The
other held by the hair the mutilated body of the child, its eyes staring.
Those eyes-they haunt me yet.
Qld screamed---a blood curdling scream, a terrible scream and fled.
Then all was darkness.
IYhen I awoke I was in my own bed. Anxious friends were
standing around. They had found me that morning asleep on the
porch. The door was wide open and nothing in the house had been
disturbed. But my hair was as white as snow. Ethel Strother.
The Articles of Agreement
H141 Student Body is glad to make this special mention ol? the
Articles of Agreement now existing' between Modesto and Turlock
At the sug'gz,'estion of Modesto and with the hearty concurrence
of Turlock the two schools cooperated to establish a code ol? ethics.
At our invitation the representative executive committees supple-
mented hv 'faculty members representing the various scholastic ac-
tivities ot the two schools met in our domestic science dining room.
After enjoying' a sumptuous repast and a social time Princi-
pal Nichols was asked to act as chairman and the convention was
called to order. Following' some discussion a special committee from
each school was appointed to draft the Articles of Agreement. Miss
Sprague and Miss Painter acted as chairman 'For their respective
schools. This joint committee met and composed the desired agree-
Accepting' Modestois invitation the g2,'eneral committee l:l"O1l1 Tur-
lock then journeyed to Modesto for a 'final session with Principal
Faught acting as chairman. A few minor revisions were made and
the Articles ol? Agreement were then unanimously accepted. The
committees then adjourned to an elahorate hanquet prepared by the
Domestic Science Department of Modesto.
The standard set forth by this code ol? ethics marks an epoch of
understanding' in high school interscholastic rivalry. The code was
immediately put into operation on being accepted hy the two student
bodies and a special effort was made to educate students to a proper
appreciation of the items in the ag.g'reement.
Nile are mutually proud of our achievement. The Articles as
they follow are self explanatory.
The Student Bodies of the Modesto high school and the Turlock
Union high school, realizing' the importance onli good sportsmanship
and l'QCO,Q:lllZl11Q,' that the purpose of school contests is to foster good
sportsmanship and high standards, approve the following:
I fDe'l7inite education hv the faculties and student officers as to
flfll Emphasis upon constructive rather than upon destructive
III Definite disapproval by students and faculties of all acts ot
lawlessness and rowdyism.
IV Mutual understanding' and friendly spirit to be fostered by
the student publications.
In order that these aims may be realized, the Student Bodies of
the Modesto high school. and the Turlock Union high school hereby
adopt the following code of ethics.
Good sportsmanship, courtesy and school spirit shall be observed
at all times between the members of the two schools. These demand:
1. That each school shall do everything in its power to promote
a 'friendly spirit between each other and the teams representing the
2. That courtesy be shown to members of other schools at all
3-3. That students respect the opponents' colors whenever dis-
played, including decorations for contests.
l. That all attempts to arouse or exhibit unfriendly spirit shall
5. That unauthorized acts of rivalry by individuals or groups
ot students betore and after contests shall not be tolerated. This
shall include detacement or destruction of property, disturbing prep-
arations for rallies, games, etc.
G. That members ot teams shall be courteous to their opponents
at all times.
7. That while playing to win is to be encouraged, to win fairly
must be the rule in all contests.
S. That in all games the following rules be recognized:
a Courtesy shall be shown to officials at all times. This shall
include remarks to officials and objections to their decisions.
b All yells intend to discourage or ridicule the opponents shall
e Feature plays on either side should be applauded.
d Every ettort shall be made to suppress unorganized yelling
showing an unfriendly spirit.
e There shall be no cheering when opponents are penalized, as in
yardage penalties in football and foul throws in basketball, etc.
it There shall be no yelling while signals are being given.
g Schools shall cheer for injured members on both teams and
applaud when they resume play or are taken out ot' the game.
h The spirit ot contest shall end with the game.
i Both teams and rooting sections shall indicate definitely that
friendly feelings have replaced the spirit of contest at the close ot
The Executive Committees ol? the two schools signed the Articles
Calendar of Events
9-Admission Day. N0 school.
10-Regular classes. Half day of school.
12-Mcflee appears avec bride, avec brindle pup, avec
limousine, avec mustache.
September 15-Miss l-lohenthal lost something
and Miss Evans
acquired something ffl lVonder what?
September 19-Our first student body meeting,
September 22-Sophomores decide to welcome
a good one too.
Freshmen by re-
ception instead of initiation.
September 30-Our first "Honey Dew" is out.
October 8-Mrs. 'Kellum evidentally wants some new tennis nets.
She stavs until six o'elock.
October 17-lYe have a new addition to our football team.
October 22-The girls are becoming quite professional, ballet
dancing in the gym.
October 23-The "Divellers of the Desert" entertain us.
1-Senior-Junior reception. A howling success-for
3-Some one appears with a new ring. 'Who is it t? ! l
fi--Nllliats up among the freshmen. Too many meet-
ings for the babies.
S-Honor Scholarship party. Don't you wish you
10-Grades, the awful things.
November 15-Miss Lura Critser, accompanied by the rest of the
High School attended the foot ball game in Modesto to day.-Turlock
November 15--Again Modesto meets defeat. The final score 10-0.
17-The football boys can speak as well as play football
25-lVh.v all the noise '? Margaret Siem is back.
28-VV e rest after all the eats.
2-lllhats the matter with Tommy? He's all right fill
-l-Eddie makes a fine mummy.
10-lYhat's going to happen? Holy and J ere visit
12-Christmas vacation until the 29th.
31-Tommorroxv a holiday. Happy New Year.
January 2--Chemistry students have an extra Week of vacation.
Senter with a broken arm.
January S-Hllessiet' elected captain of the track team.
January 9--Student Body meeting. Several new captains an--
January lil-First scholarship meeting this quarter. Officers
Jaiuiary l9-Many victims in t.lie Biology room today as bandag-
ing is being demonstrated.
January 20-t'Fat." has a new sweater. Pretty blue looking,
January 2-L-tgilee Club gives their first perforinance. Pretty
good for the first time.
January 28-Code ot Ethics explained in gym classes. lVe want
good sportsmanship at our Modesto game.
Jianiiary 29-Examinations. Some are lucky. Others have a hard
January 30-Modesto Basketball game. Nile lose--Fat at Ceres.
l+'ebruary 2--Report cards again. ,Half the year is gone. Some
new "Freshies" enter.
February 3-The Judges must "prepare" to have their picture
taken. 'Wonder why?
February 6-1-low do the new 'lfreslimen like High School by this
February 9-A Ht'Ul'iY-ll2lll'Gti,7 visitor entertains tl1e first period
February ll.-Good student body meeting today. Junior Play
February 12-Girls sporting "sweat shirts" too. Clifford and
Speed seem to be the victims.
February 16-We miss the twin of a familiar face around here.
February l7-You see the Biology students cli-isine' HiJl10'SH
around. Beware Chester.
February 19-Leo comes out for track.
February 22-Thank goodness 'Washington was born on a holi-
" 6 Z3
day. Vie get vacation.
February 24-Faculty have their pictures taken today. Mr.
Hestwood combs his hair.
February 25-Miss Sprague has a new t'Shrivel-Up." Sure is
March 2-lVhy is Jere so dressed up the last few days? lVe
ean't understand it all, J ere. Going in for banking?
March 5-Quite a few tennis stars coming out now. Tliirty-love.
Mareli 7-- Dee Kimzey visits school at noon. He must have a girl
up here. .l--low about it, Freda?
March 9-Jack and Roy develop coughs in 5th period study.
March 1.1-The Sophomores have an awful time gettingzg their
pictures taken but, at last! !
March 12-'Phe Music' Club comes to life again. Allegra-Pronto.
Marr-h 123-'lllie 0ooki'ng' class entertain the Boarll of Trustees.
The Boarrl still survives.
Marvh lti-'Whose birthclay toclay? Does L. C. know anything
Marvll 17-The '6Peppers" are lJOC'0l'llll'lQ,' Cannibals, eating other
llarcln 19-lVe missed a very familiar face arouncl yesterday and
toclay, "Nick" has the flu too.
March 23-3-Nic-k's back to keep us company again. Seems to be
in pretty good humor until 1lEll'lQQtl1'Qt Siem is tarcly.
Nareh 2:30-Seniors can be silly once in a while. Hobo Day-
blonmle lll,'I,Q,'0I'S, painted rowilies 'n everything.
April I-The golf Muze hits Herbert.
April -L-Vacation for a whole week this year. Report cards too.
A happy thing to end with tor Harley and Robley.
April 13-Loney leaves-witli Nr. l'liQStNV00l'liS assistance.
.Xpril Il7--The "Gypsy Rover" tonight. Say, Joe, what made
Freda lose 'her balance?
April 20-2-l-NVhy is Miss lflvens extra busy shopping this week?
Is it going to be pretty soon, Miss Evans?
April 27-liaymonml Fosberg still eontinues to cfhase the girls.
NVhy cloesn't some one go to his aid anal help him?
April 30-Raymoncl has sueeeecled. Eilla lVilson.
April -L-NYalker Thompkins brin,Q,'s his Latin book to vlass.
May 15-Girls Glee entertains again. Non-breakable flolls.
May 22-Invitations for graduzrtion being' talked around. Sehool
is really coming to an encl.
June 1-Eleetion of Student Body Otliicers 'We hope next 'year
is as successful as this has been.
June G-Junior-Senior banquet. Mary Strese and Fay compete on
June 7-Baccalaureate Sunday. Reverend. Hood preaches the
June 10-Exams. Every one craniing except some of the lucky
June 12-Colnniencement. The End of everything. Goodbye,
Marian Senter '27.
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Apologies to Longfellow
The shades of niffht were fkllllllu' fast
As Harlon Siimnons stepped on the gas
A erasli in the dark, and poor Halrlon was dead
lllhat did they find when they opened his head
! ! Excelsior ! !
Miz Staley, "If you don't mind Grace G. lf should
like to hold 'you a few minutes after class."
Kenneth Daniels by his car.
Raymond Fosberg by his broken field runs.
Herbert Fergusoii hy his hashfuluess.
Lygia. Erdman by her bob.
Sigifid Ericson hy her popularity.
Jael: Kinizey by his ability to shoot baskets.
Leo Aknlian hy his tlieatrical talent.
Flunlc me not, O gentle teacher,
'Tis my Senior year,
Of all the others thou art flunking,
Pass me teacher dear.
"lVhat is an oyster?"
"An oyster is a fish built like a. nut."
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Can You Tell Me
'What makes Geilliert Moody?
Is H eleu Young?
Anil is lllstliei' tlreeii?
If Anuisv Burns?
lloxx' mloes 1XlYi1l'Q'ill'QI Siem?
Is Kzittiv Little?
llvlmt mulkes I'llOl'Gl1CG Lowe?
Anil YYllY is Tommy A. lVliistle1'
Is Clifloi-ml A. 'Wolfe?
ilvllkll' ure Balpl1's I?JG2ll'tlSNV0l'lfll'?
Why mloes George Neel?
Is Cl i'l"l'oral Stornei' ?
Does l'l?.ll'0l1l.S C'ollrui'11?
Anil does Cinco Gotolmeml?
Vflnere does Estlie1"s Beaiuclnump?
'Wliere is Alice's Foote?
C2111 lilruiik Martiii?
,Nucl is Mary A. Ci'zme'?
Is lifveii. LX. Ci11111i11g'l1um'?
Can Stella B. Fair?
Dill Dun Kili'o5'?
Xvlltlll clues leleleu Bloom?
Does Mlawy Bacluis?
Is Maxine Fziiliiig?
Ylfliere is Alic'e's Foul?
Is Cllarles A. Newmzui?
IWW is Gladys A. Pope?
Anil is Paul A11 Otte1'sliu.ok'?
Does Clz11'e11cfe SIOVIIIII
llvllere is 'lll1ui'ma11's lVoocls"?
And Etl1ai's Beach?
And iIUtll'LllS Booth ?
IVllQI'P is Ba1'ton's Hill ?
.Anil De Ette's Lake?
Is Otis Qlghule?
Is Vernon A Drake?
X'VllC1'6 is C1'eigl1to11's Geer?
Is Hoy Long?
VVl1y Bernice Shotwell
XVllGlf'G is Rl1tl1,S IrVill?
Is Tlielmzi A. Post?
And is Louis Sweet '?
Or Beatrice Goode?
I... ' Y- 1--1
, f., ..,A. --
lst stuclent, Gee, that yell lQi1tlG1",S hair is bloncl.
21141 stullent, Yeah. AI' suw him in the bleachers
be'l'ore the gzjzune.
Creig.:hton ti., Nluy li occupy ai part ot your haun-
Evelyn S., You muy occupy ull of it, lCyerett final
T ure going' to at llunc-e tonight.
A Vegetable Courtship
A potato went out on ai mush
Anil sought un onion heal,
Thats pie for nie then suitl the Squash
Anil all the beets turnecl rell.
Go 'way the onions weepingly cried
My cherished bride youill be
You are the only weepin' maid
Thats eurrunt now with nie.
Anal us the wily tuber spoke
He gruspecil his bushtul prize
Anil goiviiig' her un artichoke
Deyourecl her with his eyes.-Sea Urchin.
He culled upon a teacher
To ask her tor her hand
His heart was all a-flutter,
'He nearly lost his Sand.
He dropped upon his knees
On this eventful night,
She looked at hini and said,
'tPlez1se rise when you recite.
lt a senior sees a Senior,
Flunlcing' in a quiz,
lf u senior helps a senior,
ls it iQ0ilf'llOl',S biz?
Roy-"This match won't light."
Fe1'g'y-"Thz1t funny, it clitl a minute ago."
Here's to the joke etlitorg nmy she live to be as old as hei iollee
The neck of the waist and the hem of the skirt will now join in
LPage 1 U41
"XYhere do we go from here?"
Say, thei'e's at woiiderlful gznno named after you.
Dat so, what is it? Ulillllllllfni
llllulicfis D., "Oh, l wish the Lord hud made me :1 man!
Jac-k K., lle did, l'm the mun-"
She was leaning' on the rail
And was looking' deadly pale
Weis she looking' tor ai whale?
Not :it ull.
She was u 1nissionui'y's dziughtei'
Castilig' bread upon the water
ln u way she hudn't orter
'llhut was ull.
"Haul am zufc-ident up nt our house the other nite."
' Yeh '? Anybody hurt ?"
4'Nz1w, the old man wus just about asleep when the pillow
sli ed, the bed sneud he fell tliu'ou0'h the lll21l'f1'GFS and almost
I 7 F9
drowned in the spring."
Louis, "Girls are prettiei' than men."
Deta Dell, "XVhy, llElllll'illly.H
Louis, "No, eosuietioallyf'
Diner, il' don't like ull these lilies ut the tuhle.
Fresh NY2lltl'GSS, NVell, it 'ya-r'll just point out the ones yer don't
like I'll chaise them out.
Says Della. Ware
. "Are you l'lillllg2,'i1l'Y ?'l
"Den llussizt to the table and lfll Fiji."
"All 1'ig'ht, Swenden my coffee und llenmurk my bill."
Full of Sound and Fury
The il'liOSlQt?SS-HTllk111li you so much, Mi. llestwood for voui'
beautiful playing. XVhut do you think ol? the piano?
Miz l-lestwood-"Ah, madauue, il, do not, in Qlilnglish, know how to
politely express, but it it were un automobile, it is what they call it in
kX.ll'1Q1'l0iL the .llllizzibeth of tin."
Teaioliei'-il-l'ow would you make u stove pipe?
JOllll--lllillifl ai long hole and wrap tin around it.
. .. if R hen I get
In N, 7550- IF'
Lb W EB as
YQ SZ KZ Edclty Eenurcl.
,L wfx cover C OP!
'IFN i 'S ---up f
EE KKNIQK "+ef'jc,?-
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'W em X yi ,ill
w J YE- Y 4,
WW Jack Kunz?-Y
'l71'amping up and down the hall,
Yells echoing' from wall to wall,
Gets a Slip because l1G,S late,
Iflvery clay the same old fate,
Teases girls incessantly,
Sometimes you, sometimes me,
In the class room making noise,
Dubbed the noisest of boys,
Doing' things few others can,
The high school Fveokless in the man
NYhen you heal' of noise or oi'n1'iness
You nee4ln't worry for its jes'
E. F. R.
What Does it Spell?
F-elt too tirecl to Stiuly
L-ost my lesson on the way to School
'U-sed up all my paper
N-o I really c-ouldn't say
K-new it once, but have forgotten.
Xoifval Knutsen-I eould die dancing with you.
Verle Jones-Oh, I can think of a lot more pleasanter deaths
than being trampled to death.
IRI walk a mile for a "Camel"
Saicl the Arab lost in the Desert.
Eifina Brock, Cat 'Football g'HIl'1O,J Itlolml ,em Loren, I know you can.
Miss I-Iestwood, Cin biologyj
Now class, name some of the lower animals starting with
NYe laugh at teachers' jokes l
No matter what they say
Not because .tllQf',1'G funny -
, But because its policy.
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The Newlyweds were fiuisliing'
The first meal Evelyn laidg
The ll0llt'f'lllO0l1 was over
The first months rent were paidg
And Reggie ate the biscuits too
For little Evelyiik sake
They are Very niee, he said,
But not like mother used to make.
Did little il'lYClj'll imurst in tears
As mother would have done,
Oh no--She hroke into ai laugli
As it :1 gJ,'Zl'lll0 were won.
flrleiueinher llegrgie she sweetly said
lVe've got to give and take
For dearie you don't make the d
That daddy used to make.
FG1'g'j'-1'lV0NX' many fools are there on earth?
She-Just one more than you think there are.
Miss Grant-fin sliortlizindj---that eliaraeter is incorrect. It
should be Written with a hook.
Donna Gaylord-l.Vell, no wonder-'l wrote it with a pen.
A Chemical Romance
Said Atom unto Molecule,
"WVill you elope with me?"
And Molecule did quiek retort
"There's no afiiiityf'
Beneath the 'lectric light plant's
Poor Atom hoped l1e'd meter,
But she eloped with a rascal
And her name is now saltpeter.
The Seven Ages of Woman
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Vfilla Mae K-I 11'o111ler how old our English teacher is.
Another Freshiee-She must be pretty old. They say she used to
Ralph B.-I once loved a girl who lllililfi a 'Fool our of 111e.
,:hlClQLll1-Xxvllllif a lasting' llll131'GSSlOll she macle.
Ruth S.-Oh he-1'e's a11otl1e1' atrocity 11'l1iCh you Call art!
Art Dealer+Oh 110, that's only a 1llll'l'O1'.
"I thouglit you said last night that Je11's complexioir was 1'Ull1Gkl..l
"So I did."
Ml' referred to her last 11iQfrl'1'f's coiiiplexionf'
Santa Claus is the only 1112111 who pays any alteiitiou to cl1iffo11
stocfl:i11g's when there is lliltlllllg in them.
Even if Wo111e11 do have lllOl'O sense than 111e11. a lllilll never
has to XVOl1LlG1' if his knees are sl1o11'i11g.
Two pretty girls kissed when they lllkxt in the post-offive The
other clay. Two 111011 were Slllllfllllg near.
Lyle--Opposed to Wliat?
Fergy-XV 0111911 doing ll1G1l,S work.
Mrs.--lVl1at a gossip you are! I hear you've been telling people
that 1,111 very expensive.
Mr.-Absurd! I 111erely told llliilll that you are very clear to 1110.
Asked by her S11111.lay school teacher to give the Bible Verse for
that dayls lesson, a little NVQSfl31'1'1 girl recited:
"G-o ye into all the worhl and spread the gossip to all the people."
Little Frances had been Sfl'llgg'lll1g' to learn the Lo1'cl's Prayer
and her gl'3Cl1T1O'lllG1.' asked her how she was gQftl1'1g 011.
"Pretty well, g'1'i111il11lil,H said she. HI eau say clown to the eating
part already. ' '
The S3lGS1llil11 approaeliebl the g'G11Q1'Z1l agent, saying:
"NVell, boss, lIl1G1fC-2,3 o11e tliiug certain: lLll01'QlS a lot of 11'o111e11
who will l1Z1VG't0 pay a big' p1'QllllLlll1 for fire i11s11ra11ee!,'
"YVhy, how c0111e'?', '
"Shinglecl roofs' '
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llziy I print :1 kiss upon your lips
She nodded sweet permission
So they went to press and l rather guess
They ran ei whole edition .
I-Ie gently took her in his 2lI'1llS
.Xnd pressed her to his hreust
The lovely color left her cheek
And lodged upon his Vest.
Miss liodkey is always giyi11g' us eatin
Miss IYhitney makes us groan with pain
And the way the other teurfliers treat us
lt surely is u shame.
A Senior says the lizieulty is ai huneh ol? men and women who are
hired to help the Seniors run the school.
flt is ai ,voor town thzit ezumot houst of somethine' to the stranger
u 1 n T
wlthin its gates.
"This one of our greatest sliow-places," said this resident,
while he wus eonclueting' ai guest about the town.
HIYIW, its only u yaezint lot!" replied the friend.
HCQl'Illll1lf', hut it's where the circus allways performs when it
comes to town," responded the proud citizen.
First Cliorine-XYliait's eutine' the 'irimzi donna?
f u 2.5 Q
Second Ditto-Oh. she got at couple ol' houquets tonifrht.
F11-st-oil vw w1+' - - M
. W Qs. 13, I d he tickled to death 11. I only got one.
Second-Uh, no, not it you paid for three like she did.
Fashion Magazines remind us Ladies poekets are the hunk
So that dute und dzinees find us loaded down with all their junk.
.luck 'Kinney is so dumli he thinks that Celluloid is the sister
of Harold Lloyd.
A Country hoy was spending u duy in the eity. Ile dropbed a
nickle in u pay telephone. o
"Number please?" mime Fl yoiee 'lfrom the other end ot' the line.
'4Numher, Heck. I want my Quin," he replied angrily.
Sister- sinfring iRlfJt'lI-il-BY'-B?1l!X' in the tree to J
rs . . . I
Baliy-For the loyu mike keep quite, I m trying ter go to sleep-
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UHOW do you sell those apples, little girl ?" asked the tourist of
the fiU'lll0l'iS ehild.
' lVell," replied the girl, "we puts the hig ones on topf,
Smith-Cdeserihingg' yaeationj "It's really marvelous the wonder-
ful foree Niagra has. lilo you know, when we first san' it, for a full
minute my wife eouldn't speak.
The teacher in an East Side sc-hool sent one of her hoys homo
with a note to his mother to giye him a hatli. She received the follow-
"Miss Smith, when il' send Johnny toisehool, I send him to he
learnt and not to he smeltg he ain't no rosef'
The doetor was examining' sehool children.
One youngster was under weifrlit.
t'You tl011,t drink milk?
"Live on a 'farin and donlt drink milk at all?"
"Nope we :1iu't got hardly enough milk for the hogs."
The doctor rushed out ol? his study.
"Get iny bag at once," he shouted.
'lllhyv what is the n1atte1'?" inquired his wife.
Some fellow has just telephoned that he eau't live without me,"
gasped the medieal man as he reached For his hat.
,His wife gave a sigh of relief. "Just a moment," she said
gently. "ll think that eall was for our daugliter, dearf'
Cake-eater-flf hope you like ine, little girl, I aim to please.
Flapper-'Well, you are a rotten shot, from all appearance.
IVhat is the i7rustruni of a eone?
The part you hito oI'l'.
Little spots of wisdom,
Hidden on the desk
Make some little Freslnnan,
Wiser than the rest.
Ed.-t'lIow many people work where you do?
G-eorpge-"How many people work wliere I do?
George-"Oli, about hall? of them."
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Stanlev-"1'Ve oot ill loud s weaker."
F . A P1
Dick-"1 d1dn't know you were divorced trom your first one.',
Soph-t"XVhen dating with a stage star, you meet her at the stag
door. What do you do when you're dating a movie star?"
Senior-"Meet her at the screen door, of course."
Fresluuan-''Wfhere Can I find a haystack ?"
Junior-"XVhat in the world do you want with one of them '?
Fresh---"A Sophomore just sent me for a needle."
Him-"How much do You weifrll V'
1 n h u
She--'4Oh not enoufrh to s Doll the crease in tvour trousersf,
I ?" . -
Mistress-"Did the fisherman who stopped here have frog legs.
Nora-"Sure, mum, I dinnuw. lfle wore pants."
Little oval figures,
Formed hy t0ilCl101',S hand
Blake the guileless student
Flunk to beat the band.
What Every Boy Believes
That all girls are attracted to him.
That he 's as strong as Jack Dempsey.
That he is the main topic ot., conversation among the girls.
That "kiss me again," is just the name of a song.
That his host girl could not get along a week without hiin.
That he's the eagle's ice-skates.
That men rule the world.
That he is a snappy line.
That he glides a Wicked ballroom.
The sofa sagged in the eenter.
The shades were pulled just so.
The 'Family had retired,
The parlor lights hurned low.
Then came a sound from the sofa
.As the Clock was striking' two,
And she slammed her text-book
TYith a thankful, 'Wlfell Fm thru.
Mary Strese '2G.
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