Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 134

 

Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1927 volume:

ENE? EK USR! , Af, f f 561 1 fl -f THE ALERT 1927 f- -1 1 TURLOCK UNION HIGH SCHOQL Zin rzqareaziinn uf nur hum regarh fm' illlliza Svuphia Binahale nur tzarlyrr, rnumaelur Huh frirnh me, The rlzuau nf 15127 hrhirate this numhrr nf Uhr Alrrt mb MISS SOPHIA DINSDALE 'V WNW WMIIWMMWK ' ll .Y If 4Ii19J"' i,f lILWh "'M W a Foreword QTME passes rapidly, and mem- ory unaided fails to record many of those pictures of school life which We are most anxious to remember. This Alert is a per- manent record of the school year, 1926-1927. May history here presented he a credit to the name and honor of Turlock High School. M VAVAVMY VAYV.VAWVfzVfzCMYN ' VNNNAYNAWVAVNNAVAWQ rf' Hit WMIWTWWNW HU5!'7lWllI1Wrf1i"7WTlL4WlUf1IlfiWi!iW5iF Table of Contents ' Page Our School - - 9 Literary - - - 4 7 Organizations - - 61 Activities - 75 Humor - - 97 'Q' AMY VAVAVNV V WMVAWMYAWYAYAYIMVNLVNNAYAWVKVAVNNAVAM lx F I2-El :figs 15E.'1 'LHS I V" m L7-J 1 FSEWURMF9 +1 mmxwmr p Q KELLH , . -. lliwqflil Nllwwmfmwwlliiwhllmwl w, TRUSTEES Mr. W. R. Service Mr. A. W. Oberkamper In-. G. WV. Grannis Mrs. Lura Littler Mr. A. G. Crowell Y the school has been making Wonderful strides During f the past year the Administration unit Cexcept the 'Yi furnishing of the upstairsj has been completed. The funds to finance this uncompleted part have been provided in the year's budget and are now available and work will start as soon as school is out in the summer. The grounds also have taken on a new aspect and have changed from sand dunes and weeds to beautiful lawns and shrubs. Curbing has been put in, and a sprinkler system has been installed. The maintenance cost per pupil has been the least of any high school in the country, while the building fund is expected to be kept very low hereafter. The board members: D1'. G. W. Grannis, Mr. A. C. Crowell, Mrs. Lura C. Littler, Mr. A. W. Oberkamper and Mr. W. R. Service, are to be congratulated on the splendid service they have given to the com- munity. g NDER the management of the present School Board Y .P Q . 0 QL JOYCE CROWELL '26. MmVnVfMYnVA' .!Z:m7.W.l?AVsNWxYAVMUAVfYNNMVNLVNNYAVAYA A C91 4 1 Mr. J. C. Staley Miss Laura Barnett Miss Lura. Critser Mr. Leon V. Etnyre FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. LeRoy Nichols Mrs. Daisy Brockway Miss Sophia. Dinsdale Mr. Lars J. Erickson 1 1101 Miss Gertrude Adsit Miss Catherine Cushman Mr. Benjamin De Wees Mrs. C. G. Fry FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Mary Riley Miss Adelaide Graham Miss Ruth Hestwood Miss Helen I-Iohenthal Mrs. Carl Sward Miss Bertha McCallum Mrs. D. H. McCullagh Mr. Leonard McGee Mr. Orin Nay Mr. John Pitman Mr. Curtis Pollock Mr. J. C. Ray 1111 Miss Estha. Rodkey Miss Ina. Smith FACULTY INIEMBERS Miss Alvix-da Rutherford Miss Mae VVhite Miss Dorothv Peterson 1127 Miss Viola Siebe Miss Dorothy Whitney l l P ' STUDENT BODY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Top Row-V. Needham, L. Moon, G. Wolfe, E. Smith, E. Klint Seated-C. Geer, Vice Pres., H. Boies, Pres., M Siem, Sec'y, E. Utendorffer, W. Colburn, Treas., H. .Anderson X l I y' 1.69.52 1 ITH the financial backing left from the previous year, the Student Body of '26-'27 started with a great deal 1 ml of enthusiasm and pep. Student Body sales excelled 0 those of previous years, the juniors and seniors going ,lf if over one hundred per cent during the first two or ' ' x three weeks of sale. Wayne Colburn, treasurer, report- ed on April 22, 1927, a balance in the checking account of S551.79. Besides the money in the checking account the Student Body has 55600 in the savings account. Assemblies and Student Body meetings have been made interest- ing by local talent and by outside speakers and entertainers, provided through Mr. Nichols and others interested in the schools progress. The Student Body officers, Hugh Boies, presidentg Creighton Geer, vice-presidentg Margaret Siem, secretary, and Wayne Colburn, treasurer, and the executive committee, in performing their duties have had the support of the Student Body, making this year a success. l MARGARET SIEM '27, 'V z ' , Q , JVV VN. WQYMWYS V fi C133 WMWQMHWJWWWV ," llll 'lill ll1!1 Q "w ,WMV WH l i l , STUDENT BODY COURT Harold Quigley Earle Smith Josephine Houser Elsie Pierrou Edith Utendorffer ment IS the court This court has ordinarily played ,ir an important part in student government but due to Z 7,3 the splendid enforcement of the Merit System the Pg, QQ -x l court handled fewer misdemeanor cases. As it has in the past, it will continue, however, to uphold and in- terpret the Constitution of Turlock Union High School. The faithful members of the Judicial Body for this year are: Harold Quigley, chief justice g Josephine Hauser, Edith Utendorffer, Walter Zimmerman and Harold Ackerman, associate justicesg Elsie Pierrou, clerkg Ermal Gaddy, bailiff, and Earle Smith, prosecuting attorney. Judicial Department of the High School govern- Q .P , JOSEPHINE HAUSER '27. iWAVAVAWVAYAYAWWWNAWVNAWVAVW C143 all ' 1 S' K llll l lilll illll flfllllli Wlllrfwdllllili' Wil? V Y - .. 1 UL- 1 ,-,. - -- - -,- - - --,l- THE CLARION STAFF Xvalker Tompkins Vvilliam Taylor Wallace Johnson Lindsay Arthur Star Nvestlake Stanley Hoyt Stanlev Tnzndahl Roberta .Tones 'Velma Needham Muriel Hauser Edith Utendorffer Evelyn Klint gr MQGLQTSSQ MORE journalistic publication and a better coopera- W, tion with the departments of the school have been the aims which the Clarion staff have endeavored to carry Q ,G Jo Q, -'Ls Asif? out this year. A change in the size, the name, im- fe gf'-, 4 ' provements in make-up and the addition of several feature columns have marked the advancement of the school paper during the year 1926-'27. The staff for this year consisted of: Walker Tompkins, editor, Bill Taylor, business manager 5 Lindsay Arthur, news 5 Star Westlake, personals, Steve Carkeet, jokes, Stanley Hoyt, sports, and Stanley Lundahl, advertising manager for the first semester. Lindsay Arthur, editor, Star Westlake, associate editor, Wallace Johnson, business inanagerg Stanley Lundahl, advertising manager, Roberta Jones, newsg Edith Utendorffer and Muriel Hauser, make-upg Velma Need- ham, features 5 Steve Carkeet, exchangesg Evelyn Klint, girls' sportsg and Stanley Hoyt, boys' sports for the second semester. Appreciation is extended to advisors: Miss Carr and Mr. Kunz, and to the senior and freshmen classes for contributing to the paper. LINDSAY ARTHUR '27. MY VA' V W AVAYAYAWYN WAWVAWUWAY VPY VAYNNN E 1157 THE ALERT STAFF J 1 Evelyn Klint Raymond Lindahl Edith Utendorffer Wilbur Larson Star Westlake Wallace Johnson Violet Nelson Creighton Geel- .Tohn Pearce Muriel Hauser Stephen Carkeet Margaret Siem Xvanda Mjoberg Dorothy Bearclsworth Marvel Meade Mildred Kurz Harry Nystrom Grace Allman Fred Paulson I 16 J 1 l WilllllfW'iillWlIll'N'lllll3WllQ!iWllI1l'Wlilllwllltlwltmlf5' Editor ----- Assistant Editor - Business Manager - Raymond Lindahl Assistant Business Senior Editor - - Literary Editor Activities - - Organizations - - Girls' Athletics - Boys' Athletics - - Alert Staff - - Evelyn Klint Snaps - - - - John Pearce Edith Utendorffer Jokes ----- Stephen Carkeet Art Editor ---- Wanda Mjoberg Manager - - Assistant Art Editor - Mildred Kurz - Wilbur Larson Assistant Art Editor - Marvel Meade Assistant Art Editor ----- - - - - - - Dorothy Beardsworth Calendar ----- I-larry Nystrom - Star Westlake - Margaret Siem - Violet Nelson - Creighton Geer Typist - ' - EVBIYH GFGSIIIGY - Muriel Hauser Typist - - - Grace Allman Wallace Johnson Typist - - - Fred PFLUISOY1 ' g year the Alert staff is faced with the problem of . . . 3 P V 0 his making its Alert a different and better annual than those of the preceeding years. Last year's annual contributed two new ideas to the book, the division page and the border. This year we have emphasized a better cover and an Indian art theme representative of the name of the book. A campaign for the sale of the books was put on by the business manager which carried out the Indian idea, each class being an Indian tribe. 'By this contest the sale of books was brought up to 525. Ray- mond Lindahl, business manager, and Wilbur Larson, assistant busi- ness manager, are to be congratulated for the efficiency in the busi- ness direction. - We wish at this time to express our appreciation to the patrons who have made the more expensive cover on our book possible, to Mr. Shoob for his splendid cooperation with us in taking the picturesg to the Commercial Art and the helpful advice Company for its work and Engraving Company for its good work of its representativeg to the Weber-McCrea on our coverg to the California Publishing House for its excellent service in printing the book 5 to the English department for its help in the literary workg and to the Art department for the good work it did, despite the fact that its progress was hin- dered by the loss in the mail of two shipments of mounting paper. Much praise and credit is also due to the advisor, Miss Hohen- thal, and the art advisor, Miss Siebe, for their tireless efforts in making this book a success. EVELYN KLINT '27. MWVAWMMVAYAVMMWYAYAWYNAVAVNAWWI YAVNVAV AVAVAYM tl'Il f ' H HILIWWH lWlllllVlWHliWflll3'2K1lIUl,lW1ll117'YZNUliWll1IlW The Alumni 155 ' HIS year has also come to a close and with it nearly ily 100 students are added to the alumni of Turlock High A School, making a total number of 814. It is not pos- sible to tell what success they will make of life, but it is certain that this class will not be lacking in prom- - inent members, who bring back credit to the school. While the school can only give what knowledge and education the student is willing to get, tl1e successful careers of its graduates testify to the excellent foundation received. A list of graduates representative of the whole alumni, has been chosen to prove this point: In the musical field we have Wells Hively '19, and Doris Olson '20, who are already well known for their piano concerts, and Chrissie Woolcock, whose voice has won her high honors at the College of the Pacific. In medicine we have Otto Schattenberg '13, who is now a doctor in the Queen's Hospital in Honolulu, and Earle Henrikson '23 pre- medical student at the University of Nevada, who has already made a name for himself in the medical world, Florence Ratzell '20, who, until her recent promotion to Lane's Hospital in San Francisco, was assistant supervisor at the Emanuel Hospital, and Carl Rapp '12, a successful dentist in Turlock. In educational work we have Montana Delbon '19, a teacher in Manteca High School, and Crystal Klein Brown '09, Supervisor of Standard Instruction in Stanislaus county. In Newspaper work there are I-Iarold McMurray '17, a department editor of a San Jose paper, and Arthur Newman '18, who is working on the Turlock Journal. In business there are John Bates '14, an architect in San Francis- co g Brooks Berlin '16, a lawyer in San Francisco, Clare Rose '15 an electrician in Turlock, Clifford Lee '13, a members of Lee Brothers stationery firm g Edward Peterson '20, a civil engineer, Esther Beau- champ '25, and Rita Allen '26 stenographers in Turlock. Harold Fiorini '22 and Forest Fiorini '23 are successful farmers in the vicinity of Turlock. n Samuel Stagg '15 is a missionary in the Philippine Islands. These, and many other alumni members, have proven that a high school education is a good foundation for every line of work. ' EVELYN KLINT '27. N VNAVAVAYAV V eYMVAWi7NfkWYfaYzVfN!NNfNNWNfMWYNVMNAM C181 X. Numwtwuwmunwni l uwllill ixwllilwmwaumlwn X X' -1 ., X XXV, ,fx X3 . ' x ,p .J ' 1 l - l g rj, SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Homer Anderson Chester Andrew Velma Needham Harold Quigley Pres. Vice Pres. Sec'y Treas, '1-fieliglj NTERING Turlock High School one hundred and fifty 2 W strong on September 17, 1923, the Senior Class of '27 leaves the school June 11, 1927, their ranks thinned down to ninety-five: Miss Rodkey, Miss Dlnsdaleland Mr. McGee, as advisors of the class, were especially V' ' l - helpful through the last year, lll assisting the seniors in their many activities. Following the school custom, the seniors gave the juniors a reception at the first of the year. "The Prince Chap" was the play which our class presented on the night of December fourth. The seniors planned an unusual day when the members came dressed as they thought they would look twenty years hence instead of hoboes. Following the advice of the Board of Trustees, the senior class decided to complete the fund started by the classes of '23 and '25 for a fountain to be placed in front of the main entrance to the new building. Thomas Moscato, under the direction of Miss Siebe, de- signed the statuary of the fountain. The Juniors proved their ability as hosts when they gave the Junior-Senior Banquet in May, where eats and fun reigned supreme. Baccalaureate was held in the High School auditorium on Sun- day, June 5, Rev. Irons preaching the sermon. The final rites of the class took place on Commencement night, and ended the career of the Class of Twenty-seven, that leaves with the hope that the other classes will get as much out of their high school life as it has, and in time enjoy the advantages of a completed high school. M. SIEM '27, MVAXVAVIAVAXYAVNAWMYAMYNAWYNLMYAVNAYWAYNIAVMVAYN VAVAVM H99 Q.. .Y -.X-V. , -,x xx MIN xl ..b if Fx T VK 1. IN, 'L-1 -Q7 Vg, A'-.XY Y 'T' J SENIORS 'H' ff' g Clara. Adams Lucile Adams Homer Anderson ' mf! Lindsay Arthur Ellen Bergstedt Audra. Booth Alice Azhderian Delia, Bettencourt Virginia Bostrom C201 Kenneth Benser Hugh Boies , Clifford Carlqulst . X1 fu f- , xmflgb SENIORS 'Wayne Colburn - Virgil Crowell Arthur Dahlgren Adabelle Davis -E Ellen Erickson George Eshoo Dorothy Fallis M.. Esther Fallqulst Ned Fonda Ermal Gaddy XQ7 Creighton Geer Ethel Gomez T Qi.. J' C211 r- 9? 'Cl' Sr? N w ll AN '-SL 'x of lf E f E 1' in L 101 . Qfyx , ,f 1 X5 1 XA K 'ijxk' J 'Mfg X ., J! Alice Foote Lorraine Hottman Dorothy Johnson Helen Johnson 1227 K 1 ,Bu qw.. r ' 3' 1 fl ills ,J H A. . .fi J ff? R 4 .Ii Q- ls 91 :V ,Y .si ,f f 1 1 , 4' 7"7 f - -- Q If , . SEN IORS Evelyn Klint Ralph Knutsen Mildred Kurz Katherine Langille Agnes Larson Elmer Larson Florence C. Larson Gladys Larson Lawrence Leedom Raymond Lindahl Amelia Lindbeck Roy Long N N C233 p X x if N A fi W UX Q5 ,T 3-f5.i'f55'I1IS'sfvo W' N. Q , vw' sw x V A Xl A Ayk If 9753, ,fw. fxfpd x W7 f -w W, f 1 .,, x.:- f , rf C Dgjfj F0111 KEf1i1E Elf C241 Cifw' ! i Y Q I. X , Kxvq' QTININKYH--N i i 3 Y J A E9 Q i SENIORS Arne Ornberg Rexford Palmer Silvia. Pelliccia Elsie Pierrou Harold Quigley Etta, Sanders Hazel Segur Mary Shimmon Daisy Shimmon Bernice Shotwell Helerme Sonntag Fred Siem i251 2 1 Al fl 1 To 4 L 5 . SENIORS Margaret Siem Marie Sullivan Evald Swanson Aznes Thompson Jerry Thompson Nelle Thompson Helen Trieweiler Felix Trigueiro Beulah Tyra Carroll Weddle Mabel Vvells Martin Wedin 4261 IL .x R'T"'f7 J ,Q , 'e,-,J 'N x 3 v" ' gg v -' Y I x x SENIORS Star Westlake Gladys Wldeberg athleen Windsor Mervin Winkie Gilbert Wulz Henry Utter Anna. Vieira William Vierra. Chester Andrew Steven Carkeet C 27 J gi WillllllWlMllV 'Wlllll" "' f' lV . ' , V - "'iML Senior Records ADAMS, CLARA New York City Majors: Eng., Math., I-list. Honor Scholarship Society C11 qrs.J Debating Team '27 Drama Club '26 Girls' Reserve '25, '26, '27 Baseball '26 ADAMS, LUCILE Vvatertown, S. D. Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. Transferred from Sacruimento '25 Honor Scholarship Society C5 qis.J Soccer Manager '27 Girl's Athletic Association '27 Mathematics III Club '27 ANDERSON, HOMER Sutton, Nebraska Class Pres. '24, '27 Bow YVOW '26, '27 Executive Commitee '26, '27 Manager Class Play '27 Hi Y '26, '27 Christmas Pageant '25 Honor Scholarship Society C1 qr.J Rifle Club '25, '26, '27 ANDREW, CHESTER Turlock, California Majors: I-list., Eng. Class Vice. Pres. '27 Bow YVow '26, '27 Hi Y '25, '26, '27 ARTHUR, LINDSAY Turlock, California Majors: Eng., 1-list. Honey Dew Staff '26 Clarion Editor '27 Hi Y '26, '27 "X" Club '27 Drama Club '26 Business Manager Junior Play '26 Football Manager '27 Christmas Pageant '26 AZHDERIAN, ALICE Cairo, Egypt Majors: Hist., Eng. French Club '26, '27 Honey Dew Staff '26 Drama Club '26 Art Club '27 BENSER, KENNETH Hoskins, Nebraska. Majors: I-Iist., Eng. Hi Y '26 Clarion Staff '26, '27 BERGSTEDT ELLEN Clear Lake, Vvisconsin Majors: Eng., Hist. Honor Scholarship Society 18 qrs.J BETTENCOURT, DELIA ROGERS Turlock, California Majors: Hist., Eng. Girls' Glee '24 BOIES, HUGH Guide Rock, Nebraska Majors: Eng., 1-list. Class Pres. '26 Student Body Court '26 Junior Play '26 Senior Play '27 Drama Club '26 Student Body Pres. '27 Executive Committee '27 Hi Y '28 Bow Wow '27 "X" Club '27 Track '26 BOOTH, AUDRA Bronson, Kansas Majors. Eng., Hist. Class Treas. '24 Class Sec'y '25 Junior Play '26 Senior Play '27 Drama Club '26 Palette and Brush '27 French Club '27 Peppers '26. '27 Honor Scholarship Society Q6 qrs.J BOSTROM, VIRGINIA 'Wahoo, Nebraska Majors: Eng.. I-Iist. Basketball '25, '26, '27 Girl's Athletic Association '27 Typing Contest '25, '26, '27 Baseball '24, '25, '26 Track '25 CARKEET, STEPHEN San Jose, California Majors: Art, Eng., Hist. F tb ll '25 oo a Basketball '24, '25, '26 Clarion Staff '27 Alert Staff '27 Senior Play '27 Operetta Bow VVow '25, '26, '27 CARLQUIST, CLIFFORD Turlock. California Majors: I-list , Eng. School yell leader '25, '26, '27 Class yell leader '24, '25, '26, '27 Football, 26 Operetta '26, '27 Boys' Glee '27 Bow Wow '26, '27 COLBURN, WAYNE May. lfVest Virginia Majors: Eng.. Hist., Science Student Body Treasurer '27 "X" Club '27 I-Ii Y '26, '27 Photography Club '27 Debate Club '27 CROWELL, VIRGIL Turlock, California Majors: Math., I-list., Eng. Class Treasurer '25 Tennis '26, '27 Basketball '26, '27 DAHLGREN, ARTHUR VVilson Creek, VVashington Majors: Eng., Hist. Basketball '25, '26, '27 "X" Club '27 Drama Club '26 Class D Coach '27 Aggie Pres. '27 Tennis '27 DAVIS, ADABELLE Santa Fe, Kansas Majors: Hist., Eng. Transferred from' Merced Shorthand Contest '26 Volley ball '25 ERICKSON, ELLEN Moline, Illinois Majors: Eng., Hist. Transferred from Moline, Ill. '26 ESHOO, GEORGE Canada Majors: Eng., Hist. FALLIS, DOROTHY glacoma, Vllashington ajors: Eng., Hist., Math. Glee Club '26, '27 '25 '26, '27 Basketball '25 Honor Scholarship Society 42 qrs.J MAVAVAYQWYAYAV VA VAVAY !7f1WflYA V VNIIWAYAVA 'WVAV V VPYK -A C287 n , i i SENIOR FALLQUIST, ESTHER Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Track '25 FONDA, NED Genoa, Nebraska ' Majors: Eng., Science Hi Y '26, '27 "X" Club '27 FOOTE, ALICE Keyes. California Q ' Majors: Eng., Hist., Math, Science i Honor Scholarship Society Q11 qrs.J French Club '26, '27 Girl's Athletic Association '27 GADDY, ERMAL Los Angeles, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Tennis '27 "X" Club '27 Photography Club '27 Rifle Club '26, '27 ' GEER, CREIGHTON Turlock, California i i Majors: Eng., Hist. Bow Yvow '24, '25, '26, '27 Basketball '25, '26, '27 VVelght Basketball '24, '25 Football '24 Junior Play '26 Drama Club '26 Vice Pres. Student Body '27 Executive Committee '27 "X" Club '27 ' French Club '26 Tennis '26 Baseball '25, '26. '27 Photography Club '27 Alert Staff '27 GOMEZ, ETHEL Walnut Grove, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Drama Club '26 Honor Scholarship Society C1 qr.J Operetta '26 Glee Club '26 GUSTAFSON, DAVID San Francisco, California Majors: Eng., Math. Aggie Club '27 Rifle Club '27 HAUSER, JOSEPHINE Strome, Alberta. Canada Majors: Eng., I-list. Property Manager Class Play '26, '27 Peppers '27 Student Body Court '27 Honor Scholarship Society 15 qrsj HOTTMAN, LORRAINE Red Bluff, California Majors: Eng., His'. Transferred from Red Bluff ' French Club '?6. '27 HOYT, STANLEY St. Louis, Missouri Majors: Eng., Hist. ' ' 2' RECORDS, Continued JOHNSON, EINAR Minneapolis, Minnesota Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. Clarion Staff '27 JOHNSON, ERNEST Clovis. California Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. JOHNSON, HELEN Hilmar, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Transferred from Hilmar '25 Girls' Reserve '27 Meat Story Contest '26, '27 Spanish Fiesta '27 JOHNSON, LILLIAN Hilmar, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Clarion Staff '27 Drama Club '26 Peppers '27 Girls' Reserve '26, '27 Basketball '27 Baseball '25, '26 JOHNSON, WALLACE Cambridge, Minnesota Majors: Eng., Hist. Clarion Staff '27 "X" Club '27 Baseball '26, '27 Hi Y '26, '27 Band '27 Class D Basketball '26, '27 KLINT, EVELYN Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Executive Committee '27 Peppers '26, '27 Clarion Staff '27 Basketball '26, '27 Track Manager '26 Volley Ball '24 ' Baseball '24, 25, '26 Spanish Fiesta '27 Honor Scholarship Society 18 qrs.J Editor Alert '27 Girls' Athletic Association '27 KNUTSEN, RALPH Norway Majors: Eng., Hist. Football '24, '25: Capt. '26, '27 Basketball '24, 25,' 26 Bow 'XVOW '24, '25, '26, '27 "X" Club '27 Basketball Manager '27 KURZ, MILDRED Delta. Colorado Majors: Eng., Hist. Debate '24 Class Play '26 Girls' Reserve '25, '26, '27 Largo Allegro '25, '26 Alert Staff '27 Art Club '27 Girls' Glee '27 Drama Club '26 Baseball '25 Drama Cluh '26 LANGILLE, KATHERINE , Clarion Staff '27 Turlock, California JOHNSON, DAISY NI.2.j0?'SZ Engti, Hist., SCi6rlCS , Elk Grove, California g1.rQEnaGzg?1b":i26 ii Majors: Eng., Hist. . i , . . Christmas Pageant 26 , i Girls League Pres. 27 GUN, Reserve .26 .97 I i French Club '26, '27 Fregch Club ,97 ' " 4 f3i'g5C2.:i't1lLeE5'f EQ51b,gi5,27 Girls' Athletic' Association '27 1 i Drama Club '26 ' Penners '27 LAR-SON, AGNES i Honor Scholarship Society C7 qrs.J Turlock, California ' Apollo Club '27 i'gajors:2Eng., I-Iist. L Al 2 racc ' 6 argo legro ' 6 aors: "nga ist. , - ' Transferred from Phoenix, Ariz. '25 Turlock, California Honor Scholarship Society I6 qrs.b Majors: Eng.. Hist. , , - ia lr A' ,Q ,f - ,li !fx.'-.D.a..tiL'NyA.12NAWvi'v i A f29l m ir-: im 1 ' Ill . i Q SENIOR RECORDS, Continued LARSON, ELMER. ' Turlock, California Majors: Eng., I-list., Math. Track '26 Senior Play '27 Operetta '27 LARSON, GLADYS Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist. A Largo Allegro '25, '26 LEEDOM, LAWRENCE Del Rosa, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Bow NVOW '25, '26, '27 LINDAHL, RAYMOND Berwyn, Illinois Majors: Eng., Math. Hi Y '25 Honey Dew Staff '26 Manager Alert '27 "X" Club '27 LINDBECK, AMELIA Oakland, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Clarion Staff '27 Girls' Reserve '26, '27 LONG, ROY Fresno, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Football '27 French Club '27 LUNDAI-IL, STANLEY Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. Basketball Class C '24, '25 Class B '26, '27 Hi Y '24, '25, '26 Clarion Staff '27 Bow Vvow '27 Operetta. '27 MARTIN, FRANK Sonora, California Majors: Eng., Hist. MARTIN, LLOYD Morgan, Utah Majors: Eng., Hist. Clarion Staff '27 MOON, LAUREL Woodlaiid, Idaho Majors: Math., Eng., Hist. Transferred from Woodland, Idaho '25 Largo Allegro '26 Hi Y '26, '27 Drama. Club '26 Operetta. '26, 27 Christmas Pageant '26 Football '26 "X" Club '27 Music Manager '27 P Executive Committee '21 NEEDHAM, VELMA Corvallis, Oregon Majors: Eng., Science Class Sec'y '24, '27 Peppers '26, '27 Basketball '25, '26, '27 Girls' Reserve '24, '25: Pres. '26, '27 Executive Committee '27 Junior Play '26 Drama Club '26 Alert Staff '25, '26 Clarion Staff '27 Girls' Athletic Association '27 NELSON, DAISY Majors: Eng., I-list. NICEWONGER, LEVI Majors: Math., Eng. Senior Play '27 Track '27 Drama Club '26 NOLAND, BYRON Omaha, Nebraska Majors: Eng., 1-list. Track '26 Junior Play '26 Senior Play '27 Christmas Pageant '26 NWEA, ELIZABETH Atlantic City, New Majors: Eng., Hist. Operetta '26 Glee Club '26 Drama Club '27 NYSTROM, HARRY Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Clarion Staff '27 Operetta '26 Orchestra '27 Debating '27 Alert Staff '27 Class Pres. '23 Honor Scholarship Society iS qrs.J OLSON, KENNETH Los Angeles, California Majors: Eng., Science Aggies '27 OLSON, ROBERT Turlock, California Majors: Eng.. Hist. ORNBERG-, ARNE Turlock, California. Majors: Eng., Math, Science Honor Scbolarsliip Society fl qr.J Basketball '26, '27 PALMER, REXFORD Vvausa, Nebraska. Majors: Eng., Hist., Science , Hi Y '25, '26, '27 Rifle Club '26, '27 Photography Club '27 PELLICCIA, SILVIA Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Drama Club '26 French Club '26, '27 Girls' Athletic Association '27 PIERROU, ELSIE Worcester. Massachusetts Majors: Eng., Hist. Peppers '26, '27 Basketball '24, '25, '26 Honor Scholarship Society Typing Contest '26, '27 QUIG-LEY, HAROLD Turlock, California Majors: Math., Hist., Eng. Student Body Court '27 Bow Wow '26, '27 "X" Club '27 Class Debating '24 SANDERS, ETTA Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Transferred from Oakland SEG-UR, HAZEL Portland, Oregon Majors: Eng.. Hist. Glee Club '27 Drama Club '26 Basketball '27 Girls' Reserve '27 Girls' Athletic Association '27 SHIMMON, MARY Jersey Math. 48 qrsj Pres. '24 Persia A Majors: Eng., Hist. Drama Club '26 Debate '26, '27 Honor Scholarship Society C11 qrs.J Oneretta '26 Girls' Reserve '25 Senior Play '27 Glee Club '26 Oratorial Contest '26 VN V V V V WXV .tVfMYflV1MMNAVAYNNAYNIAVAVAWYINAYRVNIRVXAW 1303 llWllllllW'llllWllLll1WH1liWl1lllwllllllwllhflwlmlwllil SENIOR RECORDS, Concluded SHIMMON, DAISY Persia Majors: Eng., Hist., Language Transferred from New York French Club '26, '27 Drama Club '26 SI-IOTVVELL, BERNICE San Jose, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Spanish Fiesta '27 SONNTAG, HELENNE San Francisco, California. Majors: Eng., Hist. Glee Club '25, '26 Largo Allegro '26 Operetta '25, '26 Orchestra '26 Pianist Boys' Glee SIEM, MARGARET Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Math., Science Tennis '25, '26, '27 Operetta '25, '26 Girls' Athletic Association '27 Student Body Sec'y '27 Alert Staff '26, '27 Apollo Club '27 Drama Club '26 Largo Allegro '26 Executive Committee '27 Peppers '26, '27 Girls' Reserve '24, '25, '26, '27 Senior Play '27 Christmas Pageant '26 Typing Contest '26, 27 Glee Club Accompanist '26, '27 Honor Scholarship Society 611 qrsj SIEM, FRED Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Orchestra Band SULLIVAN, MARIE Chicago, Illinois Majors: Eng, Science Basketball '25, '26, '27 Executive Committee '26 Girls' Reserve '26, '27 Peppers '26, '27 French Club '26 Drama Club '26 Operetta '26, '27 Christmas Pageant '26 Photography Club '27 Girls' Athletic Association '25 Baseball '24, '25 SWANSON, EVALD . Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. Band '27 TAYLOR, WFILLIAM Oakland, California Majors: Eng., Hist. THOMPSON, .TERRY San Dimas. California Majors: Eng., Science Drama, Club '26 Baseball '26, '27 Football '26 Rifle Club '26, '27 THOMPSON, AGNES San. Francisco, California. Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Girls' Athletic Association '27 THOMPSON. NELLE Albany, Oregon Majors: Eng., Hist. Girls' Reserve '24, '25, '26, '27 Peppers '26, '27 '26, '27 TRIEVVEILER, HELEN Upton, California Majors: Eng., Hist. TRIGUEIRO, FELIX Fairfield, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Track '24, '25, '26, '27 Operetta '26, '27 Christmas Pageant '26 TYRA, BEULAH Orofino, Idaho Majors: Eng., Hist. Christmas Pageant '26 Spanish Fiesta '27 Honor Scholarship Society 110 qrs.J WEDDLE, CARROLL Willits, California Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Rifle Club '26, '27 Photography Club '27 Operetta '26, '27 Christmas Pageant '26 WEDIN, MARTIN Osage City, Kansas Majors: Eng., Hist., Math. Christmas Pageant '26 Drama Club '26 Basketball Class C '26 Clarion Staff '27 WELLS, MABEL Modesto, California Majors: Eng., Hist. Peppers '26, '27, Largo Allegro '25, '26 Girls' Reserve '24, '25, '26, '27 Drama Club '26 Typing Contest '27 Spanish Fiesta '27 WESTLAKE, STAR San Jose. California. Majors: Eng., Hist., Language Debating '24, '25, '26, '27 Oratorlal Contest '24 Honor Scholarship Society Q10 qrs.J Junior Play '26 Senior Play '27 Alert Staff '27 Clarion Staff '27 French Club '26, '27 Largo Allegro '25, '26 Peppers '26, '27 Drama Club '26 Girls' Reserve '26, '27 WIDEBERG, GLADYS Turlock, California Majors: Eng., Hist. WINDSOR, KATHLEEN Olympia. Washington Majors: Eng., Hist. Honor Scholarship Society fl qr.7 Palette and Brush '27 WINKIE, MERVIN Middleport, New York Majors: Eng., Hist. Tennis '23 Track '22, '23, '24 Basketball Class B '22, '23, '24 WULZ, GILBERT - Tra.nsi'erred from Hunter, Okla., '27 Basketball '27 Hi Y '27 UTTER, HENRY Wheatland, Yifyoming Majors: Eng., Hist., Science Transferred '25 VIEIRA, ANNA Concord, California. Majors: Eng., Hist. VIERRA, VVILLIAM Santa. Clara, California Largo Allegro '25, '26 Drama Club '26 Majors: Eng.. Language Trrmsferred from Hughson '24 MMV.WNAVAVAVAYQSKYAWMWAVENAVAWVNAYNAYNAWWYNNAYNA.7 f3ll WlhllWMUWi'lllli WJiWlil lll1liB?N " Senior Class History '1-59 . O YOU remember when the stately ship '27 sailed into 2 W port, a.nd set forth upon the land of knowledge the present senior class? When the last passenger had been landed, the captain said to them: "Remember, I will return for you in four years, and those of you ' ' 'X who have overcome the giant, Ignorance, and have gained sixteen recommending units, shall set sail with me again, and shall venture with me upon the sea of life. With you I send three trusted servants to advise and help you." After saying this the captain bade them goodbye, and the ship sailed away over the horizon. The passengers then took up residence in the city of School. In order to provide a way for overcoming Ignorance, the class organized themselves into a body called Freshmen and placed at their head Harold Quigley. Many were the trials that came upon them, but they were steadfast and in due time became known as Sophomores, with Ralph Carlson as their leader. Little by little they won the respect of the other inhabitants of this land, so that under their Junior leader, Hugh Boies, they were known as the most feared opponents of igno- rance. With their faces ever set toward the goal the captain had spoken of, the Juniors pushed forward until they earned the right to be called Seniors. The four years were drawing to a close, and the Seniors, led by Homer Anderson, waited at the shore for their ship. At last it came, and the captain looking down into the bright and happy group asked what they had accomplished. Their herald step- ped forward and announced in a clear, ringing voice: "We have sent from our ranks scholars, athletes, dramatists, musicians and debators. "We have given worthy contributions to the school paper and annual. V "We have left a lasting token of our regard in the form of a fountain. "We have upheld the honor and tradition of this city of School. "And," the speaker's voice rang out in pride, "We have gained our sixteen recommending units, and defeated the giant Ignorance." The captain hesitated no longer. The gang plank of "Gradua- tion" was placed from the ship to the shore and one by one the Seniors passed over it. After one last look at the place where they had had so many joys and sorrows, they turned their faces to the east-and bravely set sail upon the sea of life. STAR VVESTLAKE '27. M.VAVMMWZNAVAWYAWVNAWUNNNMVAYNAYWMVNNNINMM I C321 T Z .' S 2'i ! WW 'll!l ZfX,'l' f'V'lIil Kl'l lll!Ii ..lfl2Wl1Ll "'1. Twenty-five Years Hence l 1 ' 2556353 FTER an absence of twenty-five long years, I returned Y to my native heath-Turlock. Alas, what changes -llll had been wrought during my absence! But enough! ,wfgpz Let us think of the bright side of life. As I stood in Nl : sl' X59 - - I Mtffaf the depot I observed a beautiful blonde regarding me J intently. Her face was somewhat familiar, but I could i not place her. Suddenly she came over to me and said: "Don't you recognize me?" At the sound of her voice I started. "Why, Clara Adams, but-" "Ssh! Hydrogen peroxide. ls it not wonderful?" I assented mutely. u "Come with me, and I will show you the town, that is, if you V want me to." l "Did I want to?" We walked slowly down the street with the ' hope of meeting old friends. One of the first things that attracted my attention was an enormous billboard advertising Lucile Adams, world-famous pianist, and Bergstedt and Fallis, Californians greatest clog dancers. My companion's voice broke in upon my thoughts. "Do you re- : member Homer Anderson? Well, he certainly has gone up in the - world. He is chief street cleaner in Modesto." - As We walked down South Front Street I saw a huge sign, which l read, "Andrew and Boies, Blacksmithsf' "Chester and Hugh?" I asked. ' "The same." I happened to look up at the First National Bank Building, four windows of which announced that the office of A. Foote, attorney- at-law, was located there. l Reading my unspoken thoughts, Clara told me that Alice Foote ' was one of the best lawyers and orators in the county. , I 2 About that time a rather austere looking woman approached us. i "It's Alice Ahzderian, head of the woman's police department." A I My attention was somewhat distracted from this statement, by , the appearance of a rather important looking person. i "And who is that?" , "The Right Reverend Kenneth Benser. He was always such a religious boy." ! Turning down an alley we came upon three typical "toughs" who E were shooting craps. Much to my surprise I recognized Henry Utter, l Stanley Hoyt and Ray Lindahl. l' 1 Q V F mv. . viva! vafi'fmYiv,ivi.v.' vm vivm vfsavw v 6331 rin ' m e a n y t f' As it was growing dusk Clara suggested that I spend the night 1 with her and that she would tell me, to the best of her ability, what had happened to my former classmates. On the way home I noticed a group of people gathered around a "Soap box" orator who was crying savagely, "Down with the govern- . ment. On to Mexico." Looking closer, I recognized Evelyn Klint, she had always been very radical. I True to her promise, Clara told me what had befallen my former I comrades. Although I am old and my memory fails me I will write what she said as best I can: Stephen Carkeet-Head of the Latin Department of Turlock Hi. Clifford Carlquist-He became so interested in chickens during his H. S. days that he is now foremost chicken raiser in Ballico. Wayne Colburn, Virgil Crowell, and Arthur Dahlgren-Carefree bachelors. Adabelle Endleman Knee Davisj-Housewife. Ellen Erickson and Esther Fallquist-Listed among Hollywood's foremost stars. Ermal Gaddy--Author of the Book, "Picking up of Philosophy by a Political Physiogliomistn. Creighton Geer-Head of the Delhi Theological Seminary. Ethel Gomez-Aesthetic dancer. David Gustafson--Chairman Anti-Cosmetic League. Josephine Hauser-Physical education teacher. Lorraine Hottman-Snake charmer with Ringling Brothers. Daisy J ohnson-Barnum's star contortionist. Dorothy Johnson-Metropolitan opera singer. Ralph Knutsen-Tailor's model. Lillian Johnson--Secretary for firm of Einar and Ernest John- son, "Master Plumbers". h Harry Nystrom-Author of revised edition of Webster's Dic- tionary. Silvia Pelliccia-Traffic officer. Wallace Johnson-Professional football player. Mildred Kurz--Traveling saleswoman. Helen Johnson-Hot dog vender. Katherine Langille, Daisy Shimmon, Bernice Shotwell, and Agnes I I Larson-Ziegfieldis Follies. I Laurel Moon-Died of an inferiority complex. Gladys Larson--Chiropractor. Beulah Tyra and Kathleen Windsor-Head waitresses at a lunch counter. Margaret Siem-Nun. YQVAVAVAVAMYAV V Vi . 11Vi'AV AL -- . VAV W. W VN f i343 ' Wllilllmlllllwilllllmlll 'Wllll IllNHl ll llln1WlllliWlll Fred Siem-World champion heavyweiglrt boxer. George Eshoo-Inventor of "Sure Cure for Sneeze". Anna Vieira-Musical comedy producer. Roy Long, Levi Nicewonger, Wm. Vierra-Board of trustees of T. H. S. Gilbert Wulz-Fil1nland's handsomest man. Marie Sullivan-President S. F. Ladies' Aid Society. Mabel Wells-Caretaker of School for Mentally Deficient. Nelle Thompson-Efficiency expert. Wideberg and Weddle-Manicurists and marcellers. Elsie Pierrou and Virginia Bostrom-Evangelists. Mervin Winkie-Physics professor at Delhi. Evald Swanson and Jerry Thompson-Died from over-studying. Lindsay Arthur-Printer's devil. Florence C. Larson-"Miss America of 1940? Kenneth Olson-Shakespearian impersonator. Helene Sonntag-Took part of "Little Eva" for fifteen years. Rexford Palmer-Head instructor in the "Bluff-'em-a-lot" school. Agnes Thompson-African explorer. William Taylor-Editor Hickville High Life. Hazel Segur-Discoverer of the origin of "heebee jeebies". Etta Sanders-Destiny unknown. Harold Quigley-Chicago gunman. Arne Ornberg-President of Harvard. Mary Shimmon-America's foremost comedienne. Elizabeth Nwea--Dietian and gambler. Lloyd Martin-Female impersonator. Stanley Lundahl-Grave digger and undertaker. Amelia Lindbeck-Missionary. Byron Noland-President of the United States. Velma Needham N oland-First Lady of the Land. Helen Trieweiler-High diver at Neptune. Even as I write this my hand trembles, a mist comes over my eyes and I must close. STAR WESTLAKE '27, MVAYAVAVAYAV.VAWMVAWYAVMYNAWAWYNAVAWAVAWWYNY NAM 1351 H361 ' 'I l 1 Senior Class Will l E, THE members of the most illustrious class of Tur- W lock High School, before passing out into the next world, being sound in mind, decrepit in form and 1 alias-wishing to dispose of our wordly goods do 1 hereby willingly, and legally, bequeath the following Q - to the following: To the Junior Class we will our impenetrable economic books. To the Sophomores our inexhaustible energy and aspiring hopes. To the Freshmen, our unsurpassed intelligence. And, to that body of trials and tribulations called Faculty, our optimism and good will. In order that St. Peter may not frown upon them at the pearly I gates these individuals do most solemnly will the following: l 1. I, Alice Foote, will unto Red Atherstone my loudness and l forwardness. 2. I, Alice Azhderian, will my artistic tastes to Marion Fosberg. 3. I, Kenneth Benser, do will unto Roberta Jones my journalis- tic ability. 4. I, Audra Booth, will my interest in mankind to Ruth Slate. 5. We, Virginia Bostrom and Elsie Pierrou, unwilling to see . them fade with us, bequeath our blushes to Ethel Rudin. l 6. I, Steve Carkeet, do generously bestow my intellect in eco- nomics to Joe O'Brien. 1 p 7. Seeing fit and muchly needed, I, Stanley Hoyt, leave my com- g l mon sense to Larry Englesby. ' 8. I, Daisy Johnson, bequeath my congenial nature to Kezia i Rudin. s 9. I, Fat Knutsen, leave my welletrained band to Mr. Nay. E 10. I, Byron Noland, bestow a portion of my care-free life to , Miss Critser. I 11. I, Fred Siem, bequeath my constant supply of pencils to Edith 1 . Utcndorffer. A 12. I, Harry Nystrom, my supply of ever-ready wit, to that most solemn personage, Robert Mahon. 13. I, Lloyd Martin, will two feet of my great length to Percy Robinson. , In the presence of the class of 1927, we feebly but firmly sign and seal this will on this tenth day of June, in the year of our Lord nine- teen hundred and twenty-seven. DAISY MARY SHIMMON '27, fSealed and signedj. DAISY MILIK SHIMMON '27. I f ' f lL A'A "y l1iYiMY VAYAV37AVAVfMWyNf.W VAN .TU N IOR CLASS willlmllllllTw!llWlllllWllllUWllIliWlls'IP5W1lll'lWllflWUll1JWl'llFlV Junior Class President - - - - - - John Pearce Vice President ---- Edith Utendorffer Secretary - - - - - Dagmar Nelson Treasurer - - - - Earle Smith Yell Leader ------ Clifton Taylor y ll winning the Student Body Ticket Con- tig' A test. They were the first to go over one hundred percent. One of the most important decisions of the Junior Class was to have a Class Day every alternate Tuesday. This was a new idea in Turlock High, but from the first it was a success. At the first Class Day, the class advisors, Miss Whitney, Miss Cushman, and Mr. Pitman furnished a delightful program. ' The enthusiastic support given the Senior Play, is Worthy of mention. "Support all School Activ- ities" was one point the Juniors aimed to carry 'out. February 18, the Junior Class successfully pre- sented as its class play the comedy, "The Young- est". The class cleared enough money from "The Youngest" to put over with triumph the Junior- Senior Banquet. The banquet, in honor of the departing Seniors, was given in the Masonic Hall on May 14. In all activities, from the football team to the Honor Scholarship Society, the Junior class was enthusiastically and earnestly represented. The Juniors won the inter-class track meet. School performances, such as the Operetta and the de- bates Were not Without Junior participants. The Juniors were also the ones who put out the T. H. S. Song and Yell books. In every pos- sible vvay they have tried to be loyal to both their school and their class, whose yell is: W HE Juniors started the year "right" by Clean Slate Never Late Junior Class '28. ALLEINE BROCKWAY '28. QWWVAVKMMNAYNQWVAWWYAWYNA'XA'AVNNNNAVAWVAVJLVAVAVKAYRUS f39l SOPHOMORE CLASS Sophomore Class President - - - - - Ellsworth Sterner Vice President - - - Larry Englesby Treasurer - - - - - - Ruth Hale Yell Leader ------ Allan Hallstone I T 1 I year. The first social event to be held in " -" ft the auditorium was the Sophomore- Freshman Reception, October 1, which proved to be one of the biggest social affairs of the season. The Sophomore class is the only class that has had its own dramatic organization this year. This organization, the Drama Dukes, presented two snappy plays in Assembly. At the beginning of the second semester, our class was enlarged, as our invitation to the Sopho- more B's to join us, added fifty more to our ranks. Our class has been well represented in all activ- ities. Boys' football, basketball, track, baseball, and tennis have had Sophomores on their listsg while on the girls' teams We were equally repre- sented. The girl's soccer team is the school cham- pion, having successfully defeated all opponents. One of the biggest interests of the Sophomore class was debating and our star debators Were: Catherine Hauser, Delight Swanson, Frances Jones, Ross Carkeet and George Dahlgren. The Sophomores claim fifteen members of the Honor Scholarship Society. On April 8, the girls were given a party by the boys, as the girls were the winners of the "Pay Your Dues" contest. We owe our gratitude to the members of our advisory council for the Way they have loyally supported us. They are Miss Siebe, Miss Adsit, and Miss Hohenthal. Class of '29 has been very active this li l MILDRED GREIVE '29, FUVE257V17Q?i2fT-, fff i7, '7 S la:ik fEp.l'K .7a V5i iiK K .i .AVV '37 'M C413 r' P" l! lLl l.iE9 '4Ql1iK' tlllfllfifllilill fs H1 LN? -r FRESHMAN A CLASS NWN Will1'WillLEWHMUWIHIHWHllimlwllwlllllwlllnlwlflhkllllf Freshman "A" Class President ------ Harold Erickson Vice President - - - - - Jack Geer Secretary - - - - - Alvin Sonntag Treasurer ------- Billy Bowman ADVISORS Mrs. McCu1lagh Miss McCallum Mr. Pollock thirteenth Saw about 120 new "Freshies" in the halls, wondering what to do and where to go after they had arranged their schedules. We were soon en- lightened that the Sophomores were intending to entertain us, but we had our doubts as to what kind of entertainment it would be. However, cus- toms seemed to have changed, and we left that night with a load off our hearts. It took us some time to get enthused with the spirit of organization a11d progress, but October dawned to find us ready for the worst. We managed to weather the storms of the first half in some miraculous manner, and, having gained some wisdom we looked forward more hopefully to future events. Freshmen receiving highest scholastic honors this' year are: Regina Dunkin, Gunnar Hagglund, Dorothy McCombs, Harold Ackerman, Weller Johnson, Benjamin Nordeen, Joel Shimmon, Don Smith, Hazel Vierra, Isaac Worcester, Gerald Wolfe, Edna Harlan, Ruby Hoskins, and Carrie Peterson. Little happened to disturb our serenity except a few such exciting events as our winning, the Class B inter-class meet, and thus we arrived at the period of spring fever, spring colds, and spring vacation. HAROLD ACKERMAN '30. MWVAVAWMNYINAYQYQVKNSMWWYZYNAYIAWVN'WNNAVAVAVAVAVAVNAWM 1431 . 'lI ?l,1V Y'll1li" lF FRESHMAN B CLASS President ------- Curtiss Johnson Vice President ---- Stanley Willeford Secretary -4----- Muriel Langille Treasurer ------- Virgil Johnson N ' 155 5 HE midyear Freshman class has fifty members. Under W, the able supervision of our advisors, Mrs. Fry, Mr. 4 '3 4 ffl Kunz, and Miss White, we organized the second Week NH ef. . we were here and elected the above officers. Upon our arrival in High School we were given a welcoming J' - A party by the Honor Scholarship Society. Those mak- ing the Honor Scholarship Society Were: Jean Ferguson, Curtiss John- son, Channing Krantz, Pauline Rapp, and Robert Kitching. Stanley Willeford was the only member of our class who tried out for debatingg although he did not make the team he showed his debating ability. I-Ie also tried out for the Oratorial Contest. Ray Slankard, Berthol Davis and Gerald Robinson Went out for track. Ray Slankard was high point man in the Class "B" meet. We were represented in baseball by Ray Slankard and Curtiss Johnson, who was mascot of the team. We hope that when we graduate Turlock High will be proud of the midyear Class of '27, LUELLA WOLFE '30. MVAVAVAWIQYN . V AWY V , . AM' Y V V YAY V . r ef C443 fikwlilh tli"'Z'WWWllllW1h1lWHlliWPlIl'Wlll'4WlIVlN1'vW' fi Turlock Evening School A Furlock High School in the 1922 when ' Hi fo' classes were organized for teaching Eng- lish to foreign born adults. This year classes in Art of Basketry and Typing have been added. Miss Adsit, Miss Siebe and Mrs. Riley assisted Mrs. Brockway in conducting the night school. The A1118TiCEL11lZ3.tlOll work, given by Mrs. Brockway consists of teaching English to foreign- ers, and preparing applicants for naturalization. Class work is in the nature of an open forum. Local officials and patrons have contributed lec- tures and entertainment of a patriotic nature. That our foreign-born appreciate the advant- ages received by this work, is evidenced by the following nationalities represented in the enroll- ment: Armenian, Assyrian, French, Greek, Portu- guese, Japanese, Swedish, Filipino, Swiss, Ital- ian, German, Spanish, Norwegian, Hungarian, and Canadian. Many American women are taking the courses in basketry and typing. Adult education is a new field, but the popular- ity of its courses proves that it is to be a perma- nent institution. education was first introduced into y MRS. DAISY BROCKWAY. WAWVAVAWVAVNMYMYXAWYAVAWYNAYXSLVNMVNXNNVAWVAVIAVNXAVXNM 1453 WWlWQiiHliIWSil'llIWIIWWHHUWHIUWMllfwillliwlinwlwlwwlhfif I To Those Who Serve Us Best We've got the bestest janitors Around this here new schoolg Let's praise our building's caretakers, For merit is our rule. Well, they just cleans and polishes Until the whole place shinesg And to show We all this relishes I'm Writing these few lines. And those who drive the busses We thank from all our hearts, For without their services In school we'd have no parts. For in the early morning Before the sun is high To catch the big grey school bus We very nearly fly. To all who have a part with us In our school life so free- Remember us with kindly thoughts Whoever you may be. u ALMA TAYLOR '30, 'VV Y WMV YN WWW V Y VAVYNYN VfY'M'V'Y'Nf V Y'V'V Y"VtYfN!'V makin Afi!.fB4m1i!lfXmmn. Allmux LAAAAXA Afixa-'AXA A A new V , , NNW-7liiiWW55ii'iiWdilW+'WWI!IiWli4iWflliWlii1riliQSi5iiim4 " A Modern "Rip" !Slightly revised with apologies to Irvingi 'QEEVKUQSE VAN WINKLE rubbed his eyes, sat up and looked ' V, about him. In the valley below he beheld not the little A Q village he was expecting, but a city, whose towering smokestacks sent aloft such a volume of smoke as to ii bf hide the sun. In the narrow streets that ran between ' - high buildings he beheld the strangest sight of his life. Carriages ran hither and thither without horses hitched to them and-yes, sure enough, there were railway cars like those he had seen in pictures, actually running about without the aid of engines. Rip thought that certainly would be an ideal place to spend his life. Arising he started, as fast as his aching joints would possibly permit, toward that magic city that had sprung up overnight. He had gone but a short distance when he was accosted by a man who thought he had a perfect right to charge Rip for the privilege of crossing a. bridge. Poor Rip tried to reason with him but ended by fishing out his last rusty coin from his pocket. He was rather dis- heartened and would have gone back if he had had another coin, but, as he had none, he started on, leaving the man still looking at the coin, distrustfully and muttering something about, "the cats whiskers," which of course Rip had never heard. Rip hurried on, and when about to cross a grassy stretch of turf, was brought to halt by a big, red-faced man in a blue coat, who an- grily called his attention to a sign which read "Keep off the grass." "What! Not allowed to walk on the grass?" asked poor Rip somewhat weakly. A "Oh so's yer ol' man. Say, brother, better toddle on or you'll sleep in the can to-night." Again Rip was flabbergasted, but he had walked only a few steps further when a huge bird-like thing with a man in it, made such a noise that he thought it meant to attack him. Jumping into a hole in the street Rip sought safety only to just escape being run over by a subway train. At last he found his way out, then thought of turning back, but on remembering the bridge he started on again. P After many great misfortunes and being frightened almost to death he found himself in a huge building which they told him was the postoffice. Here he tremblingly asked if there was anything there for "Rip Van Winklef' The clerk eyed him rather curiously but handed him two thin, rather smutty envelopes fwhich of course were intended MM IAWRWY''YQURYZYQMZWVAVAYLVAYRYQUAYRNVAVAVRYAYAYLVivfiwMMRVAY C473 X NWN W WHMWWWMUBNHlliWll!li'Wllll!lW1il1lWlfllWlllli"' for his son Ripj and a bystander was kind enough to read them and explain that they were the monthly bills for water and gas amounting to the sum of 31580. At the thought of having to pay for water, Rip, fwhose throat was already so dry he could not swallowj turned in despair into a street, which he thought would lead him from this terrible city. He had gone only a few steps, however, when he passed what he thought was a stable for the horseless carriages, and noticed a large sign in front. I-Ie rubbed his ragged sleeve across his eyes, then looked again. Yes,-there it was in big black letters, "Free Air to Customers." "Oh Lord! The socialists were right," groaned poor Rip of '27 and leaning on the muzzle of his rusty old fouling piece, he-pulled the trigger. M. GREIVE '29. The "27th" Psalm Oh, woe unto me! I have wandered through these halls for four years and yet know not whith- er I go, nor how I cometh. Even tho' I mindeth mine own business, tl1e scornful Junior scorneth me, the wily Sophomore seeth me not and the very Freshman eludeth me. There is no place wherein I may hideth from the dread faculty: Even though I ditcheth school, they findeth me and bring me back. I dareth not curse my hard course, for they will demeriteth me. Even in my dreams, a dread vision appeareth unto me and sayeth in the voice of Nichols: "Verily, verily I say unto you, if thou passeth not thy examinations, there shall be weeping and gnashing of teeth, and thou shalt be cast into darkness." Oh, woe! Woe unto me, a Senior. STAR VVESTLAKE '27, wfivm m mvfi v flvm fiv mvi fi v.vmf mvm 1483 NilMilllwiillilliwlllllwllulwll1llWllll'1?Nlf!lHNl11Whllllhlmlil if The Croaker Once on the edge of a pleasant pool, Under the bank where 'twas dark and cool, Where bushes over the water hung, And rushes nodded and grasses swung, Just where the creek flowed out'er the fog, There lived a grumpy and mean old frog, Who'd sit all day in the mud and soak And just do nothing but croak and croak, Till a. blackbird hollered, "I say, yer know What's the matter down there below? Are you in trouble, er pain, er what?" The frog said, "Mine is an orful lotg Nothing but mud and dirt and slime For me to look at, just all the time. It's a dirty world!" so the old fool spoke, "Croakity, croakity, croakity, croak!" "But yer looking down," the blackbird said "Look at the blossoms overhead, Look at the lovely summer skies, Look at the bees and butterflies, Look up, old feller. Why, bless your soul, Yer looking down in a muskrat hole!" But still with a gurgling sob and choke The blamed ole critter would only croak, And a wise old turtle, who boarded near, Said to the blackbird, "Friend, see here: Don't shed no tears over him, for he ls low-down just 'cause he likes ter beg He's one er them kind of chumps that's glad To be so miserable-like and sad, I'l1 tell yer something that ain't no joke, Don't waste yer sorrer on folks that croak AGNES LARSON 27 MWVAWRWVAWYAVQWWWWVAWYN AWYAVLYAVAVAV Vsvfvhv Vfsvfiviw 1497 NMIIWWJUWMWW IWWBWWIIUW it Springtime In Turlock ' AM resting in a secluded fairy wonderland, on a mossy x ' bank, drinking in the beauty that nature has graci- 'N' if ously bestowed upon it. Before me is a paradise. Twisting before me is a rustic path, the type that has been almost erased by civilization, and, dropping abruptly, the bank becomes an irrigation canal in which water-liquid gold to the farmer-trickles musically, runs rapidly on to the breakwater, and there, splashing forth like a mini- aiure waterfall, resumes its placid course. Beyond the canal stretches a verdant meadow, rich in knee-high grass, interspersed with golden poppies, glistening in the glory of a valley Sun, and a huge cottonwood, wise and mighty in his accum- ulating years, towers majestically, breaking the monotony of the undulating plane. Nearby a sleepy cow is grazing, moving only now and then to whisk eff a fly. As far as the eye can reach everything is green, glistening, happy-welcoming the advent of Spring. Plants and flowers, unable to hold their measure of joy, burst forth in blooming picturesqueness, and birds proclaim to all the world that they are back again to do their part. The solitude is not depressing. The clang of the city is conspicu- ously absent, but here and there an insect or a bird tells you that life with nature is glorious, and over there a woodpecker swoops up from the concealing foliage to a tree trunk, and begins his rat-tat-tat in search of his dinner. It is a pity that this must end, but as I sit here, dreaming and fancying, enraptured by these beauties of day, it reluctantly gives way to the mistier shades of night. Slowly the pale blue horizon turns orange, and then scarlet red, slowly darkness takes its place over the world and envelops the fairy wonderland in a robe of black. Now, all is silence, save here and there a cricket chirping a throaty melody, and a big-eyed owl hooting. Now all is still. Farewell. . - ,, i HAROLD ACKERMAN '30. .NQVIAVAWMWNZMNAVQWYAYAVAVINAVNAWNAYAWYNAYNNNNAYMNAVM 1505 ml lWlll.A'!lllITV7Y'1lllTlNlll1l .Ilif4NIlWl ilmlilrlywlllmlff Just Before Dinner 'i-6919183 LARENCE oscoon was driving along it smooth high- W way. He was good looking. His fine features, his X firm chiii and nrioutli, niladef one agdinge him. A1 plleas- , -wig, 56? ant smie sprea over is ace, or e was t in ing of the last time he had driven this road to the W Clintonis country home. A year's absence abroad had not lessened the friendship of his friends, for just a few days after his return, the Clintons had invited him to spend the week end with them. Soon Clarence found himself hurrying up the gravel path. EX- pectantly he rang the bell. The butler ushered him into the living room. Clarence glanced around, it felt good to be back again and there was the same big cozy couch piled with pillows. There was the large piano invitingly open. The beautiful floor lamp cast a soft reflection through its orange-colored shade. A feeling of comfort came over Clarence as he took out a cigar and lit it. He looked at his watch. He was early. Well, he would rest, but why didn't his friends come to greet him? He paced up and down the hall. A few minutes more passed. He heard footsteps, he caught a glimpse of someone tripping down the broad star-case. A fairy-like creature thrust her pretty hand into Clarence's. She greeted him with a friendly smile and then danced through the room to the couch and nestled among the cushions. Clarence followed her and sat in a convenient place where he could look into her beautiful eyes. "Week-end parties are delightful, aren't they?" said the fairy- llke creature. "Yes indeed they are," was the reply. "And I'm glad I Was lucky enough to be invitedf' 'Tm glad you were too," declared Miss Florence Clinton. "And I crept down ahead of everyone else so we could talk by ourselves." For that remark Florence came nearly being kissedg instead Clarence squeezed her hand. "Somehow," said Florence, "I think you are quite different from other men, yet I don't think you are like you used to be." "Oh," Clarence exclaimed, "Certainly a brief eight months of married life has not changed me?" "I think that must be it," said Florence. "I don't like you to talk that way, Florence. I've always wanted you to love me." n I vivlvfv vfmvmvmvmviv v vivivfsmvavw C511 ...I Mllwxwlwlwwllw Wlllillwlilliw Florence bent her pretty head. "I'll always love you," she whispered softly. Then, regardless of footsteps on the stairs, Clarence kissed her. -"Oh, Clarence," exclaimed Mrs. Clinton, who had just entered the room, 'Tm so glad to see you. Has my little daughter been flirt- ing with you again?" Clarence smiled and gazed lovingly at beautiful, five-year-old Florence. EVELYN BLO OM '30. Remembered joys It is not in the joy of this day alone That we gain when a bliss comes by, But we harvest sweet memories to be our own Long after these bright hours die. Oh, the joy we clasp is a lovely thing In the fashion of dreams come true, But the dearest joy has the swiftest wing, And this gladness will vanish too. j It will pass as the glow of the rain pales To leave only dull clouds in its wakeg Drift away like the leaves on the Autumn gale, When the dry brown branches shake. But remembered joys of these fleeting days, Though the joys themselves are brief, Are a cherished store to abide always, Glowing green as an April leaf. AMELIA LINDBECK '27, i mnvixvflvmvfivwvmwmwfx www flvfvmvfxvsnvfvfmf VAYN C527 'Iwllilwlllllm IHWWNMWWHIlWNllllHWlllllWlllsi1WXWlllWll1lW Seniors, Heed This Warning How soon forgotten is the hero Of our football game or track, As the host of newer athletes Crowds old time records back. Do you ever stop to think about The heroes of other plays, Or the comedies that held you awed, In your Freshman days? Little enough is said to you About '23's politicians- About the meetings of the court, And the judge who gave decisions. It is true, we all admit Though we sometimes hate to say it, fBut look straight at the facts, And act, ere you delay it.J That with each passing class of Seniors, With members, famed and great, They soon Will be forgotten Unless they remedy their fate. And now, Oh Idling Senior, Grab your last chance slim, And, Lest Ye Be Forgotten, Write your name upon the Gym! MARGARET SIEM '27. l 'eYAVAVf1XV!A'WYAVAVAVAWVAWYNMYNAVAMXVAXVNNLXYAVAWWLVN VfkVfAW.' i I max - f WhwillIWWliwilliwiilliimillliWli1l!'W1iILWWiI111?iWUHiUlNliW Chronicles of the Famous Year '26-'27 ' T CAME to pass that a certain alliance of many great 'v 5 W tribes, Pueblos, Mohawks, Sioux, Crows, and Aztecs, " Wifi encamped upon the verdant plains of Turlock Hi. Now there was in this great encampment of many powerful nations a certain mighty chieftam, Leaping ' - Nichols. His powers as a Warrior and wisdom as a sage excelled the several abilities of the greatest chiefs and his fame had been breathed in suspense at innumerable council fires. And when the tribes assembled, under the mighty chieftain, he arose and spoke of the "Rule of the Merits" and challenged its obedi- ence, and he gave promise of reward to everyone who would conquer his adversary in the imminent battle of "Learning" Now as time passed on, the tribe of Mohawks prepared an abundant feast for their neighbors, the Pueblos, and it began in Indian summer of that year. The thus honored tribe of Pueblos, their guests, vowed never to forget the feast, but to remember it always in their minds for they had never before had such a congenial reception or honor bestowed upon them in this wise. And it came to pass that on October 13, a tall, nearly invisible messenger, Geoffrey Morgan, the Totem Pole, rushed into the en- campment bearing tidings of great import. He was an exceedingly witty courier and, inasmuch, he provoked much painful laughter among the many who heard him. Now a certain tribe fCrowsJ was jealous of the hospitable Mohawks, having observed how bountiful a feast they had preceed- ingly rendered to the Pueblos. They proceeded to prepare one which should excel it. And they spread it eight days later for the Sioux. And in this encampment there were certain athletes skilled in football playing. They ventured to challenge the nearby friendly tribe of Modestans. So, at the close of Indian summer when the last rose faded on the bush and when the horizon of the ominous south' west was troubled with many phantom clouds, they made ready to journey north to the village of this neighboring tribe, four leagues distant. The night before the morning they would depart, a huge bonfire was ignited upon the plains to announce the great event to follow the next day. But when the sun arose and the game was being played, their fortunes were rebuffed by the Modestans who became victors in the melee. Now as time passed on, behold, wary lest their glory depart from smvmvmvMsfmvmvfyfmwsmmxvivsswmmvmvfmfhm H341 will Nai:w.imWiuWiuW lll' in'lll'mlllli llt1Wvll? 1"'V them and be forgotten upon the earth, the Crows lighted their council fires. It Was rumored in the camp that the Crows had Waxed exceed- ingly dramatic. Many prophesied that a great event was upon the verge of coming to pass in their midst. Some doubted, others were alarmed because of the Crows. On November 7, Lo, the Crows came to a high place and gave a great play. The entire camp Was astounded at the spectacle and praised the Crows for many days thereafter. And it came to pass on December 10, in cold, cheerless mid-winter that, behold, Leaping Nichols, the great Chieftain, came forth from his place. And he stood and proclaimed With a loud voice that there- after none should continue their activities until fourteen days had come to pass, until December 27, the month which he deemed Worthy for the purpose. Immediately his mandate was obeyed, and a great stillness and solitude prevailed in the lonely encampment for two whole Weeks. There Was not even a fire kindled. But when those days were fulfilled smoke again issued forth from the chilled Wigwam. And there chanced to be a certain number of young warriors in the camp who were exceedingly light of feet and quick of mind and they played basketball, the traditional ancient game of their departed fathers, who had one by one safely passed into the realms of the happy hunting grounds. Now it happened that they lifted up their eyes to the wilderness and remembered the defeat the players of football had suffered many suns before by the Modestans. And. their thoughts were sore vexed because of it. So they counselled among themselves and vowed an oath that from that time thence they would partake of no sweet meat or pleasant food until they had procured the Wampum of victory from the Modestans in basketball. And on February 11, yea, the Wampum was in their possession. And it came to pass in the fullness of time that in the same year, time made it become imperative for the Crows to depart from their encampment-whence they knew not. Their sojourn had been very pleasant up to that time. They had dwelt peaceably in a bountiful land, among congenial neighbors. Though loath to leave them, yet, irrevocably, destiny called them with power irresistible. They must go-they would go-whatever their fate or fortune. A pall of sadness settled heavily down upon the encampment, which hitherto had been happy and which oft had resounded with joyous carolings of lithe maidens and lusty shouts of young warriors engaged at play or mer- riment which cast due reproach at langour. On June 10, the night of the day in which the last cord had been severed from the stake and the last Wigwam taken up, the Crows once more gathered to- gether-but in solemn assembly: It was their farewell. ' HARRY NYSTROM '27. AVAMVAVAWVAVNAWMYAWWYAWYNAVINNNAVNAYAVAWVXVAQVNAVWYQW 4553 !W1l1lWl1ll"7NlllIlW l lllIlWllIHWi'IlJWNlWWWlliT1Wll ' Wifi Friendship There are times when the winds from the rose bush Come to me murmuring low, "I am a friend and you need me Catch me, and don't let me go!" But I cannot hold them and keep them- Winds linger awhile, then go away, I want a friend, a friend to the end- Who needs me and by me will stay! ALMA TAYLOR '3o. 'Pile 4596? sh The Pool It is the pool of a flower garden, but for me it is the wide-leaved book left open in the shade of the trees. For, while the spring flows into it, it makes readings in a sad, monotonous tone. But what kind of readings could they be? Psalms, a love story, or a tragic tale? I wish you would tell me, Oh Spring, the name of those writings, which you are reading day and night, sobbing under my window. A. M. AZHDERIAN '27, AWVAVAVANMVAYJNAVAYAYMWVN VNAVXVNIVJMYAWVMV VNNIA , Q56 3 W' ' 1 IYl1ll .1l 'T2Ri1llLlmll?fUW'li IWW A Fantasy 'a-Glam. I-IE sea ny1nphs are doing Father Neptune's Washing, X W, for the bay is white with suds. But they have been careless, look, they neglected to take his diamond shirt studs out of his shirt front. See, they are float- ing in the bay." I-low strange it was that those words ' - should come into my mind now. When I was but a child, I had asked my father why there was foam on the ocean, and why, on sunshiny days, there were so many diamonds in the bay. That explanation had sufficed then, but now that I was seventeen years old, it did seem somewhat silly. Seated in a cozy nook in the rocks by the sea shore, with the sun shining down upon me, with the ceaseless lap-lap of the waves in my ears, I thought of my father's Words- Suddenly I wakened from my reverie. What was that I heard behind the big gray rock? lt sounded like someone crying. "Oh, sister, what shall we do? We are lost, lost." "Ah, yes, we are lost. Why didnit you take out the diamonds as you were told to?" "Why-there-oh, it's no use to ask why, now. We are ruined? I had to find out to Whom these voices belongedg subconsciously I knew that they were the voices of the sea nymphs, but I wished to make sure. Cautiously I climbed to the top of the rock, and peered over its rim. On a little beach below were seated three maidens, one dressed in palest green, another in vivid blue, and the other in gray. They were fascinatingly pretty, with features Which, under ordinary circumstances would have been bright and vivacious, but which now portrayed the utmost desolation and woe. The one in blue looked across the sea-"Look, the waters of the basin are becoming rough. Neptune is sending his housekeeper for the laundry." I looked in the direction she had pointed. Sure enough, out of water came striding a militant-looking old woman. Coming up to the sea nymphs she said, "Is the laundry ready? It is time." "Yes," they answered in chorus, and they handed her an enorm- ous basket filled with snow-White garments. The housekeeper took them, but her gaze was fixed somewhere else. Suddenly she turned and confronted them. "There are N eptune's diamonds. You did not remove them from his garments." The expression on their faces mutely confirmed her assertion. "You know the law. Whosoever loses the diamonds will become WaW2f4a.V.' YM' VRYAVXVAWVAV YN ,MV 1575 Mhz' llWQ3TTllN1llll?'iWlIIllWW!t1li!'W'llllllW . W a hermit crab unless she finds them within twenty-four hours." With these words the housekeeper shouldered the basket and disappeared under the waves. "There is no way by which we can pick up the diamonds. Once lost they are gone forever," sobbed the nymph in gray. "Not lost forever," said another voice, and from a crack in the rocks there emerged a tiny hermit crab. "There is one way by which you may be saved. I know. I was a nymph, even as you are, until one day-I grew careless. The law is merciless, and now I am-", and the crab was silent. "Oh, tell us. Speak before it is too late," cried the nymphs. "The only way by which the diamonds may be restored to you, is for a mortal to stand as close to the sea as he dares, and call upon the sea-goblins to gather the diamonds. Furthermore, he must do it before the sun sets, for such is the quality of the magical diamonds, that they can only be found while the sun shines." Saying this the crab retired into a crack in the rocks. The nymphs looked at each other desparingly. "If only there was a mortal who believed in us, and to whom we could talk, all would be well,', said the nymph in green. Forgetting everything else in my excitement, I stood upon the rock and cried, "I believe!" Then, running to the water's edge, I cried out in as loud a voice as possible, "Sea-goblins, come to me. The nymphs are in dire misery, and you must find the diamonds." Immediately a strong wind arose, and I could see, coming toward me on the waves, myriads of sea-goblins, their white caps bobbing merrily above the waves. "We come, O mortal," they cried, "and hasten to do your bid- ding." Soon I could see their white caps all over the bay. Each one of them was picking up the diamonds and placing them in a bag made of mother-of-pearl. The sun was going down, but the diamonds had disappeared from the surface of the basin, and were now in the possession of the nymph in blue, who regarded me gravely. "I have no way of thanking you, for mortals are different from sea-folk, the only thing I can do is to give you this piece of magic sea-weed, which will always protect you from harm, as far as the sea is concerned." And she was gone. It was dusk, and I stood gazing at the ocean, a bit of sea weed clutched in 1ny hand. There was no one in sight, but just before I left, a tiny hermit crab scurried across the rocks in front of me. STAR WESTLAKE '2 7. nw.WMMMyfivfyfmmmmtvfylmkvNKYMYNFYNAYwmvNIWMV VM t5S3 Wiiwiiu in Wmwiuiwniwiiwluiwmiiwuiwifif In Plut0's Realm vhfglgli EL mezzo del cammin di nostra vita-but I'd better Q speak in a more comprehensive language than this- lg in English. So-, yesterday, I made a visit to the Inferno in company with the great poet and philos- opher, Virgil Crowell, who acted as guide in those ' - infernal regions. We made our way through an un- derground pathway to a fiery gate, whence I heard a weird noise which made me shrink with horror. "Ah, tawdry maiden, be sufficed to follow me in reverend silence to Pluto's realm where the faculty of Turlock High now dwelleth," said my guide. "Pity the distressed, and let me not vainly sing my lay of the doomedf' These chiding words of my master fell on my bewildered under- standing like drops of hot rain. Then with my heart beating like the over-heated radiator of some antiquated flivver, we dared to tres- pass the flaming threshold of the gate. There we beheld most of the noted criminals of history. And then-oh pity my eyes that saw the faculty members tortured in cruel punishment for their sins. The poet's flowery language blossomed forth. "Ye wavering shapes, again ye do enfold me. Shapes fondly loved appear, the souls to whom in my earlier days I sang praise." "Oh, master, look, there comes Mrs. Riley wearing her green hat." I smiled at her, but the smile froze on my lips, for she had adopted a "Sphinx" attitude and did not say a word. "Poor woman, she has the most cruel punishment of all," said Virgil. "She is not permitted to say a word. You know the reason." In a corner of the hall stood Mr. Pollock swatting a fly which always came to life again. I looked, with a questioning look, at my guide and he said- "Before you make a preposterous remark I will tell you that Mr. Pollock took too much time in class entertaining the fly, so he is condemned to kill that invulnerable fly forever. Then 'he led me to a great hall where the other members of the faculty were staging a party. "Oh, there's the gay bunchli' I shouted as I viewed their coun- tenances. Delicious plates were served but as soon as they reached for them everything turned to its original form. "Now watch coach Etnyre," continued my guide. 'iSee how his mouth waters? There he is taking some corned beef and cabbage." But just as he neared .WWVAWMUAYAVAWYQYAWHNAWYNAYPMVNLVN mYNiYiV2YMXV!NVfiYi t59l 'I f I -qv' fL' WVTaEfll,'?'lnEr'.s'l 'ff' " .Ji W IXL lmlfffjwil. if I1 IJ' I XE' i the fork to his mouth-lo, the cabbage turned raw, the beef became a live animal and the beef ate the beautiful cabbage. "Three members of the faculty are missing from the condemned party. They must be elsewhere among the ruddy flames," said my guide. "Let us step thither." On our way back, we met a man who was chewing gum with undignified zeal. "Don't you know him?" asked Virgil, the poet, "He is a part of the power which still produceth good whilst ever scheming evil." "Oh, certainly," I remember. "That's Mr. Staley of the Merit System." A few feet away we saw a gentleman with a gigantic pair of shears. He was tense, giving great gasps in order to be furnished with sufficent supply of oxygen. "The way you look at him makes me think you're non compos mentis. Don't you remember him, you demented one?" said Virgil. I tried very hard to remember, but he interrupted. "Here, damsel, the indolence of your mind is maddening! I will have to tell you that man with the shears is Mr. De Wees, who tried to find a device by which to explain to his economics classes the relation between price, supply, and demand. And now he is con- demned to explain an unexplainable principle of economics to eter- nity." "We haven't seen Mr. Nichols yet," I protested as the poet urged me to go back to earth. "I looked around, I seek him as I passj' saith he, "in vain I look aroundg his form I nowhere behold. Tempus fugit, we must be on our way. You take this road and I'll take that, and perchance one of us might meet himg thus we depart. Adieu, I'll meet you at the gate? My master was gone. I was left all alone in the Inferno. His magnanimity was like an oasis in a desert. And then, it happened what inevitably had to happen-I saw Mr. Nichols, the sudden apperance of his pitiful looks quite shocked me and I fell at a distance from him. "Woe's me! I cannot bear thy sight. Speak, how come thou here 5 how findest thyself in the raging fires of this inferno?" "Thou has compelled me to confess, and I will reluctantly do, for it grieveth me to think of it. While on earth I repeated the joke about the monkeys and the little boys-'twas innocently done, but when the day of the judgment came, it was pronounced an unwashable, unpardonable sin." And thus, I left the Inferno, sad-eyed and chagrined, with the joke about the little monkeys still playing in my mind. ALICE AZHDERIAN '27, MVA AVAVAVAYQY VM! 'NAV WY "fVB7 '7 fx I C601 1 mafi a: Illll'lWQWWlllWl"f Honor Scholarship Society CHAPTER SEVENTY-FIVE, CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION BLA 517 Total enrollment this year has eb ff been one hundred forty-five. Fifty were seniors, thirty-eight juniors, twenty-nine sophomores, and twen- ty-eight freshmen. The following GI ggiffj gg have held membership all this term: E lb Clara Adams, La Vone Anderson, El- Q len Bergstedt, Edna De Young, Re- Q 0 gina Dunkin, Alice Foote, Gunnar Hagglund, Dorothy McCombs, Elsie ' Pierrou, Ethel Rudin, Kezia Rudin, Cyrus Sergis, Mary Shimmon, Yoshie Shiraishi, Edith Utendorffer, Star Westlake and Lana Worcester. Others who have been members one or more quarters are: Lucille Ada.1ns, Harold Ackerman, Ethel Bernard, Audra Booth, Gladys Crowell, George Dahlgren, Maynard Decker, Jean Ferguson, Freda Fordyce, Evelyn G-reenley, David Gustafson, Ruth Haine, Edna Har- lan, Catherine Hauser, Georgina Hensley, Ruby Hoskins, Lorraine Hottman, Carrie Johanson, Ellen Johanson, Roberta Jones, Curtiss Johnson, Daisy Johnson, Dorothy Johnson, Florence Johnson, Weller Johnson, Robert Kitching, Evelyn Klint, Channing Krantz, Agnes Larson, Wilbur Larson, Viola Maxim, Cora Meade, Wesley Nelson, Benjamin Nordeen, Harry Nystrom, Evelyn Olson, Arne Ornberg, Carrie Peterson, Hazel Pike, Gladys Pope, Carol Rapp, Pauline Rapp, Joel Shimmon, Margaret Siem, 'Don Smith, Delight Swanson, Beulah Tyra, Hazel Vierra, Mabel Wells, Doris Wickstrom, Esca Windsor, Gerald Wolfe, and Isaac Worcester. Franklin Carlson, the first president of the local Scholarship Society and valedictorian of the class of '24, was elected to member- ship in Phi Beta Kappa at the University of California at the end of the first semester of his junior year. The following who were graduated in 1926 received seals on their diplomas and the official pin of the Scholarship Federation: Rita Allen, Raymond Fosberg, Caroline Knutsen, Olga Nelson, and Ebba Sjogren. Those receiving pins previous to graduation this year were: Clara Adams, Margaret Siem, and Mary Shimmon. 4, l Q' . . "xx EDNA nn YOUNG '28, V WYAWA AV VA' V W VMVNAVN VAWY YVAVAWY VV VN C611 GIRLS' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE COMIXHTTEE First Row-V. Needham, M. VVelIs, B. Lilyquist, J. Brier. M. Kurz, E. De Young Second Row-M. Matson, G. Crowell. D. Johnson, W. Mjoherg, V. Nelson M. Siem, M. Hauser U J 'HE Girls' League of Turlock High was organized in were hostesses October, with the guidance of Miss Lura Crltser, Dea11 of Girls. Margaret Siem and Daisy Johnson were sent as delegates to a conference of the Girls' Federation of the San Francisco Bay Counties on October 30. On November 12, the girls of Turlock at a tea for their mothers. A candle service for the installation of the first officers of the league was held, and a program was given. On January 13, the Girls' League secured Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt, president of the Women's University Association of America, president of Mills College, and one of the foremost speakers in the United States, to speak to them and to the public. The last social event of the year was the Girls' Gym Jinx, held on the evening of April 9. The girls came dressed in costumes, similar to those worn on Hobo Day and a merry time was had by all. The first year of the Girls' League has been a great success, and We hope that it will continue to be so. DAISY JOHNSON '27. f 62 J ' vY'lIllWilIll?"7W3ltW "1illWwlllllWH1!nNL'a1iWWlHllWiWlll41lV Wllml ill CLUB FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER President ---- Homer Anderson President ------ Earle Smith Secretary ---- Lindsay Arthur Secretary ----- Laurel Moon Treasurer ---- Creighton Geer Treasurer ------ Jack Geer ' 155 k .E HE Exchange Club of Turlock, during the last semes- ter of the 1925-26 school term, helped a selected -fill, group of high school boys to organize a club. The W3 purpose of this club, which is similar to the business men's organization in town, is to foster school activ- ' - A ities. During the past school year the club sponsored a lecture given by Geoffrey Morgan, and helped in selling tickets for the "Children's Play Ground Program." The "X" boys have also aided in ticket selling and gate keeping for many high school games. The club enjoys a weekly educational talk by some speaker from a business house. Coupled with vision and foresight the club expects to be of greater service to the school in the coming year. HOMER ANDERSON '27. mv WAVAKVAVAVAVXMVAXNHVIAVIAWYNAVIXVN'V'MW vwmvfv ' VVXAVAW 4633 W 1 ' M A' - 'af M 'flf5VY?"'llJV"i"llFZ'l' ' Ml Im lI 'fi1l"V.:r' f.S?l1'l?f,t 31+1fvlli,,sllQ1f A 'altlfgtllwltwmi l W w 1 l I I 4 N V r l i l l ' I PEPPERS President ---'-- Velma Needham Vice President - - - Audra Booth ' Sec'y-Treasurer - - - - Mildred Kurz gfg organization, composed of twenty-four of the vi most active Junior and Senior girls in Turlock High, sam lin has backed every school activity with great enthus- NG gh . . . WED iasm. Several parties were held during the year. The fxwffx-' ss n ' ' ' f green peppers were mitiated at the home of Mar- ' - 6 garet Siem on November 24. Then a return party was given at the home of Violet Nelson on December 9 for the old I Peppers. Star Westlake entertained January 15 at a, "kid" party. A Helenne Sonntag showed us a good time at a bunco party given February 28. A St. Patrick's Luncheon given by Miss Critser was unanimously agreed by the Peppers to be the best party of the year. She was presented at this time with a box of candy as a birthday gift. Among other activities, the girls served a dinner to the Seniors and faculty on I-Iobo Day. Much credit is due Miss Critser for her splendid supervision of the club. VIOLET NELSON '28, .v-xv -.-'r,.K -' -. v MW 'WV u , 4? 5sZfY1?fS.f'E'Et7Aw ,M-,l,'i7.5l MMXVAWYAYN. are , C647 ff' 1' " l A MII PW1 W Wi W WIHIFW WWHIWVJQJ timid 7K"i.HiWil!f' 1 BOW-VVOYVS President -------- Joe O'Brien Sec'y-Treasurer - - Clifford Carlquist up and accepted a new constitution Twelve new members were voted into the order bringing the quota up to the required number. The Bow Wows annual dance, given early in the school year, was voted a success. Many of the members have placed on the football, basketball, track, baseball, and tennis teams. We are proud of their record. The bonfire rally, held preceding the Modesto-Turlock football game under the direction of the Bow Wows, proved to the team and the coach that the school was loyally supporting them. The aim of the Bow Wows is to support the athletics and other student body activities in Turlock High School. We stand for good sportsmanship and school pep. I SJ i 'T THE first meeting of the year the organization drew V P Mil K ' 9 6, 1 I ' 9 M93 gi y CREIGHTON GEER '27, WWNAVIAVAV V VAYWYA Y C .W.YNAv1'.NfV.ixWYN'lUAVAViVfYfiNV v VKXVAWE t65l ffZBf1.L1.' ' 'i "W" Will! HI Y I President - - - - - Harold Hedman Vice President - - - Ross Carkeet Secretary - - - - - Clarence Oldfield Treasurer ----- Chester Samuelson ' URING the past year the club has been composed of twenty-four live-wire members who have been doing 4,121 active work around the school. Through the courtesy of Mr. Nichols, the club has secured the old library as a club room. Coach Etynre kindly consented to ' - let the boys have the gym on Tuesday nights, Where they practiced basketball. The team defeated the other county Hi Y organizations and the local Bow Wows but they were defeated by the Aggie Team. During the spring vacation, members of the county Hi Y Clubs spent some time in Yosemite where they enjoyed all the pleasures the valley could afford. Our Motto: "To maintain and extend throughout the school and community a higher standard of moral character." CHESTER SAMUELSON '28. MVNMVAVAVAVAVAVAVAWVNM M .' fmCfmV 'nW5fflV ' C661 rsh , 's ""i+l1lV WWMWWWIIUllWi3PllliWBibfWlllLHWlWl1fUWUtt?W'l1lV i PALETTE AND BRUSH President ------- Joyce Crowell Vice President - - V - Alice Azhderian Secretary - - - - Gladys Crowell Treasurer - - - - Ruth Haine ' 'HE Art Club of 'runock High School, organized at the beginning of the school term under the direction of Miss Siebe, chose as its name "Palette and Brush." The club is the art division of the Girls' League. The girls made Christmas cards and sold them to the towns people dtu'ing the Christmas seasong this was a real success, financially and otherwise, as the members obtained experience which will no doubt prove valuable. Then, basket and batik Work began, all girls taking part and enjoying their work at school and at the various parties given during the year. Next, came the Gym Jinx. Of course, the club contributed, pre- senting the attractive play, "Out of the Picture Frame." "Palette and Brush" is the first club of its kind in Turlock Higli and certainly is an example of pep and accomplishment to other clubs. GLADYS CROWELL '28. fvebf' - ff? if " f y V WVl' lNVY ' AV'XWMWNNAW.VAW'NY2Q71'V um V C695 V " I WWIUIIWW1 WHlllWHllU1WHllid 1U1WfllHWQ1lHfl'WlllHWllllUl,V DRAMA DUKES President -------- Ross Carkeet Sec'y-Treasurer - - - Florence Johnson Serg't-at-Arms - - - - George Clougher Advisors: Miss Adsit, Miss Hohenthal, Miss Siebe. Y ITH their usual pep the Drama Dukes put on the first 'fy play given in assembly. The play, "Sir David Wears Yjkxw n . 9 - ,ia a Crown, was a sequel to last year s play. This event By? over so big that they began working on a new stunt 4, , xv and on February 23, they put on a program for as- sembly, which consisted of two comical skits and a play, "A Case of Suspensionng this was considered the best play put on at assembly. . They also started the profitable plan of selling candy at basket- ball games. As this is their last year, members of the organization put all their pep into their work and topped it off with 1003 success. ROSS CARKEET '29, NAYAVAVAVAVAVNAVAVAVAMMVMWNAVNAYNNNIAYNAWVAYININAVNAXf 4 C701 GIRL RESERVES President -----' Edith Utendorffer Vice President - - - Dorothy Beardsworth Treasurer - ----- Nelle Thompson YEGQQRQ ALL girls, short girls, fat girls, thin g Girl Reserves takes them all ing you don't need money and you don't need pearls, anybody, everybody, just so it's Q '.-wc" 46 ' 1- jf- 1 xii' GIRLS! Starting the club off with a bang, a "peppy" 'W IO! I Q J candle service installation and initiation was given under the capable leadership of the new advisor, Mrs. McGee. A "rush day" raised the membership mark to 42 members and another initiation was held at a hobby party. The Service side of the triangle, was the planning and giving of several baskets of food to the poor at Thanksgiving, while the Spiritual side was the attending of several churches in a body and singing songs while there. Doughnut feeds and programs pepped up the meetings and the most enjoyable event of the year was a "Visit to the Blarney Stone," given by the officers of the club at thehome of Dorothy Beardsworth. The G. R's having successfully completed the year '26-'27 are looking forward to next year to continue their aim "of facing life squarely." EDITH UTENDORFFER '28. 1673 ' -"Q ' 'illl"i'fRll1IIll"5N'lllllWlll1l1'7WTlIlliW",.""lli1F1!"' ., if"lilllll"M' F ' FRENCH CLUB 'x Cf :U NV: "L 'HE French club program for the year '26-'27 boatts W, of candy sales, plays, and parties, of which all were Mi successful. Friday, March 11, the French Club pre- l tg sented one of the best programs of the year before 41, 4 I XX' 1 ? x assembly. The program consisted of French songs, dances and a short comedy, "L'enfant Vole." The roles in this play were taken' by Earle Smith, Star Westlake, Mel Thornton, Audra Booth, Muriel Hauser, Bob Mahon, John Pearce, and Roden Thompson. April 9, the second year French class presented "le Voyage de M. Perrichonu at the home of Miss Graham for the benefit of the first year class. Later in the year, both classes put on "Le Medicin Malgre Lui", the leading roles being taken by Verle Jones, Star Westlake, Audra Booth, Earle Smith and Mel Thornton. With this list of achievements in mind, We rest assured that the entire school echoes our phrase "Vive Le Cercle Francais." Miss Graham is the leading spirit of the French Club, and its success is entirely due to her tireless efforts. l STAR WESTLAKE'27. EWEVAVAVAWVMQAVAVMVA X V 'AY LWYAY AYAVAWLVLYNNNMM CGSN carefully taken i 5 WNW it Xllnl"'j"il11lWillllil" fill NWWNUWWWPW APOLLO CLUB President ---- Elizabeth Gruber Sec'y-Treasurer - Evelyn Bergstrom Director - - - - Laura J. Barnett FIRST SOPRANOS n SECOND SOURANOS Marie Sullivan Dorothy Niel Aueme Brockway Eldora Ecklund Edna De Young. Betty Longstreth Regina Dunkin Roxana Torosian Gladys Gaddis. FIRST ALTO Marie Lindbeck Geraldine Yocum Amelia Lindbeck Ruth Haine 2 . f-4 Virgilia Alves Elizabeth Gruber Marie Matson Bernardine Lilyquist SECOND ALTO Evelyn Bergstrom Elsie Ahlvin Florence Norvell Frances Huls bring forth something worth Whlle 1n music the ORDER to create an interest in good singing and to is the first organization of its kind and purpose in T. H. S. In selecting the voices for this club, tone i n Apollo Club was organized on March seventh. This Q , C as ,il :A -im: - U quality, richness of voice, and reading ability were into consideration. It is hoped that in the future the Apollo Club will be doing work that will be a real credit to the school. AMELIA LINDBECK '27, MVAVAVAVAVAV AVNVVAWVAYAWYAVXAVAVINAWVNAYAVA'1'Y!if V 1 71 T PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB President -------- John Pearce Vice President - - - - Wayne Colburn Secretary - - - - - - Harmon Ray Treasurer ---f-- Roxana Torosian 'HROUGH the efforts of Mr. Pollock, a club was formed for the purpose of furthering the interest and know- Uri ledge of photography among the students, and for developing pictures for this year's Alert. A large at- tendance proved that the students of Turlock High ' - A were interested in such an organization. All the mem- bers took an active part in developing and printing their pictures and enjoyed the lectures from the local photographers, Mr. Shoob and Mr. Jones. Two of the boys, Homer Anderson and John Pearce, built two enlarging machines which were used by the club, in developing their pictures. One member, Joe Wolfe, built a moving picture camera. JOHN PEARCE '28, t72J i T" EIiP f 'iiYi!1"' 'V IIIWHNHW WWN1 1 Y N N i Q , I v 1' , ' i i I JUNIGR AGGTES , President ------ Arthur Dahlgren X Vice President - - - - Charles Ford , Secretary - - - Dick Couvers i Treasurer -----'- Kenneth Olson ' "HE .Junior Aggies, an agricultural club, is a new or- vp ganization around the campus this year. After organ- ism izing, the Aggie members attended the State, County, and Fresno Fairs and took a number of first and Q second prize ribbons at the County and Fresno Fairs. ' ' - 6 For project work the boys took over the lot on the , east side of the football field and planted sweet potatoes. A A number of honorary members were brought into the club to F aid them by their help and advice. They are: Miss Adsit, Mr. Nichols, A Mr. McGee and Mr. Pollock. s JAMES ARTHUR '29. 'A .V V AVA NA' WV Wi VN YXFKAVIRVAVAWVNXNWAWWYAYNAVA AX 1731 74 I 1 Milla? 1Jil"WUl14l'WilDWWllUl?NH1IiwEiilwilliiewltflwiffsrfk if Calendar SEPTEMBER -Registration. 530 strong. -Miss Critser with a new office. Welcome Dean! -Girls' League organizes. Better move boys! -The Junior Aggies introduce themselves. -First Student Body meeting. "Atta Boy, Hugh." -Will the paper be "Blue and Gold", "Honey Dew", or "Clarion"? -M1'. Oldfield shines trophy case. OCTOBER -Sophomore-Freshman Reception flatters incoming juveniles. Los Banos wins first game of season, 6-0. -Pep? Juniors the first to go over 10094, student body membership. -Girls' Reserve stage "Rush Day". Mrs. McGee new leader. -Seniors give juniors welcoming reception as upperclassmen. Wel- come Palette and Brush! NOVEMBER -OW! Health rules in Girls' Gym classes. -Junior class edits "Song and Yell" books. -We like 'em. What? The Girls' Glee uniforms. -Delegates go to Stanford Press Association. -Um. Eats? Mother-daughter Tea at Girls' League installation. -Bonfire for "Big Game" by Bow Wows. -Modesto-Turlock football classic. Good game even if they did win. Captain "Fat" leads his men to a good feed. -Seniors, where did you get those rings? DECEMBER -"The Prince Chap" goes over big. -League debates with Escalon and Manteca. Seniors' Christmas gifts to faculty and the beginning of vacation. -Welcome back everybody. Santa evidently knew his stuff! -Here comes the bride! Hi Y re-marries Mrs. Riley. Student Body presents the bride with set of silver. JANUARY -Happy New Year! QMore workj. Make your resolutions good. -"Join the Tribes." -First Junior Class Day. Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt addresses Girls' League. MMMMWWNfivfmiawmNMYAYAYMVNLVMYMYLVLVNNAVAVM f75l WlhWKtiUJll'3K3iIliWllWH"li1l lll!ll A FEBRUARY 2-Loss of merits? Blame the 3-minute rule. 4-Freshmen reception by Honor Scholarship Society. 18-Did We like the "Youngest"? Oh yes, Leo, We did. Did anyone hear, see, or notice the boys when the girls Went up to get their scholarship pins? MARCH ' 1-"Spring Fever" hits us. 2-Gladys Crowell proves Chinese methods of study successful in I chemistry. 14-Mr. Goodsell of Constantinople speaks to assembly. 15-Girls tie Ceres in last basketball game of season, 17-17. 16-Byron Noland admires Mr. Greenleaf so much that he decides to make the study of "Hamlet" his life work. 17-Everybody green. At least the Peppers and Vernon Gardner dis- played this color. 27-HOBOS! It's only senior hobo day. For further information see Miss Cushman. APRIL 1-Spanish? Yes, the Fiesta. Jerry, you're not the only one that enjoyed Carmencita. 2-Girls' Gym J inx. Where did you get those clothes? 8-Hurrah for Easter! We have a week vacation. 23-Do the half points count? What about the meet at Lodi? 29-We have "Pickles". 30-Play day big success. Can girls hurdle? Boys enter N. C. H. S. A. L. track meet at Chico. Next step is the state meet! U MAY 14-Junior-Senior Banquet at Masonic hall. It's surprising how many senors make good sailors. JUNE 3-Exhibit of our hard f?J labors. 8-We turn in our books. Isn't it a shame? 10-Commencement. For the first and last time some seniors are serious. Much credit it due Mary Shimmon, valedictorian, Ellen Bergstedt, salutatorian, and Margaret Siem, Honor Scholarship speaker. 10-Farewell to the seniors and Miss Adsit. To the rest: Find your seat in the auditorium quietly next year and greatly oblige Mr. Nichols. I thank you. HARRY NYSTROM '27 . NNVAVAVAYQVAYNNKWY WAVAVAWMWNAWVNAVAY VAVN VNIW V V N' - 1765 THE BAND THE ORCHESTRA Q 77 I fx -Cl OO sa OPERETTA CAST UPICKLES 'm illlwilullifdilllywllllwlll willlm I1!WlluUWi1ll4'MkWl3lIi11n'..,Yi , SENIOR PLAY CAST ' BESQQR -N FRIDAY, December 3, the Senior Class presented a Y three-act play, "The Prince Chap", which was in every Am -HE Way a great success due to the excellent directing of S ...xo r 4 I S ,r X 2 an c iilfgf '14 Miss Critser and the hard work of the cast. "The Prince Chap" deals With the life of a young artist, William Peyton, who gives his promise to a former model on her deathbed to take care of her small daughter, Claudia. Some sense and nonsense is displayed by some of Peyton's artist friends, who are all in love with little Claudia. To counteract the more serious phase of the play, a little humor was introduced by Runion, the butler, and Puckers, the coal-skuttle girl, who was the "scream" of the play. Characters involved in the play are: Wm. Peyton .....,................ Byron Noland Princess Alice', fiance .... Star Westlake Runion ............,... ................ E liner Larson Duke Huntington .,..,.......,..... Hugh Boies Miss Arlington ................ Mary Shimnion Puckers .....,...,.,..., ..,......... M argaret Siem Claudia- Truckinan .......,.......................... Joe Sargis 1. Dorothy Hauck Artists-Laurel Moon 2. Verdella Oberkamper Steve Carkeet 3. Audra Booth. Levi Nicewonger AUDRA BOOTH '27, MVAVAMWMYNAVMVAWYNAVAVNAVNNNAVNAXVNAWVNN V M C809 JUNIOR PLAY CAST v'x59Ql Q HE YOUNGESTQ' the annual play presented by the Q Junior Class, was a fine production from both a dramatic and a financial standpoint. Home life, was the theme of the play, and part of the play's success 51lt'T2'f'kf is due to the fact that it was so true to life. Richard ' 9' ' - Winslow, the youngest, fLeo Shoobj is the abused esfllba young son with many financial difficulties and hobbies, spiced up with a touch of temperament. His older brothers, Oliver fEar1e Smithl and Mark fVernon Gardnerj, make life as hard for him as they can, aided by the sarcastic Augusta fEdith Utendorfferl, his sister, and his mother fDagmar Nelsonl. However, Richard, urged by Nancy Blake fVirgi1ia Alvesl who is visiting his sister Martha, fA1liene Brockwayl and helped by Alan Martin fCecil Kilroyl revolts, and succeeds in getting the best of the family and securing the family fortune to him- self. Nancy, who has all of the boys Wild about her, falls for Richard. Violet Nelson took the part of the family maid, Katie. The play would never have been a success without Miss Critser's coaching, the management of Chet Samuelson and Bob Mahon, and the loyal support of the Whole Junior Class. EARLE SMITH '28, Q S1 7 'i . DEBATE Standing-J. Pearce, H. Nystrom, M. Hauser, H. Boies, C. Geerg Seated-C. Adams, A Azhderian, NV. Kurz. B. De Wees ffioachb, F. Jones, C. Hauser, D. Swanson R Carkeet, G-. Dahlgren, W. Kiernan Y wifi? HIS year Turlock High School has been a member of two debating organizations, the Central California nn' 1 s u 545 ul Public Speaking League and the Sophomore League, Q 3 fem . . . 41? which is a branch of the former. This year was not AVL-AQ9 . . . . . My fr f marked tor its victories but tor the energy and en . . . . V' ' X - thusiasm displayed by the participants.. The following is a resume of the debating activities: NOVEMBER 5 MARCH 11 Turlock 2 Hughson 1 Turlock Stockton Turlock 1 Escalon 2 Turlock Manteca DECEMBER 10 NOVEMBER 13 Turlock 1 Escalon 2 Turlock Escalon Turlock 1 Manteca 2 Turlock Stockton APRIL 8 Turlock 2 Escalon 1 Turlock 1 Stockton 2 Interest was aroused in two events other than debating. They were the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest in which George Dahl- gren participated and the Oratorial Contest for which Harry Nystrom was selected as T. H. S. orator. HARRY NYSTROM '27. f82l X FOOTBALL TEAM J. Mitchell, M. Ahrenschilrlt, L. Etnyre CCoach7, J. O'Brien, A. Gregory P. Johnson, B. Hill, C. Stowell, W. Clougher, R. Long, C. Alexander T. Cooper, W. Holgren, V. Thornburg, R. Knutsen, L. Fiorini, P. Busano, C. Taylor A SUMMARY OF THE SEASONS GAMES: Turlock 0 Los Banos 6 Turlock 7 Stockton 20 Turlock 6 Hughson 7 Turlock 0 Sacramento 34 Turlock 0 Preston 31 Turlock 0 Woodland 16 Turlock 3 Lodi 32 'Turlock 26 Oakdale 19 Turlock 0 Modesto 21 H5963 - ITHIN that brief summary of the season there is a long story that Turlock High School should take lift! pride in, regardless of the fact that out. of the 973 games played, but one game was won. Its Bulldog team has won Wide recognition this past season, as - it also has in former years, not because it has occupied the topmost rung of the ladder, but because its men have established themselves as a team in Whose playing there is nothing unsportsman- like and Whose fighting spirit is everlasting. The team was trained by Coach Etnyre, for one of the stiffest grid programs to confront Turlock in years. Captain "Fat" Knutsen distinguished himself as a good tackler and line-plunger. 1833 'Wil lmilllllw V9Nll1l"', it X ' Football Notes TURLOCK vs. LODI Turlock faced Lodi, whose team eventually became the league champion, in the league-opener. Knutsen was forced to play in the contest with a broken finger, sustained earlier in practice. Lodi scored 32 points to Turlock's 3. It is interesting that a few days later we received a letter of commendation for our sportsman- ship and for the grit of our captain, who played as good a game as anyone, despite his injury. TURLOCK vs. STOCKTON In the first big battle on the home turf, the Stockton Tarzans romped off with a 20 to 7 victory, after being threatened several times by the locals, who fought like the name they uphold. TURLOCK vs. SACRAMENTO The second league game on the home gridiron spelled another defeat for Turlock by the decisive score of 34 to O. TURLOCK vs. WOODLAND The Woodland Wolves, defeated the Bulldogs 16 to 0. Turlock, although playing its best game thus far, found the barrage of passes and line plunges used by the heavy "Wolves", too hard to cope with. TURLOCK vs. OAKDALE Oakdale was vanquished in a spectacular game, by the fighting Turlock High eleven 26 to 19. Although it did not effect Tur1ock's conference standing, supporters of the Blue and Gold deemed it equal- ly as important as a league game, because it was a victory over a team, which in former seasons had beaten Turlock almost continuously. TURLOCK vs. MODESTO Modesto 21, Turlock 0. Such appeared the score-board at the close of the "Big Game". ' It was a fair and square win for the Panthers, who had reason to predict a victory after defeating every team in the conference except the league-leading Lodi Flames. Modesto, however, had underrated the local team, as some had asserted a Panther victory by a margin of 40 points. The contest between the rival schools, was one of the cleanest ever witnessed. No injuries resulted, and each team displayed a sportsmanlike attitude toward each other. WALLACE JOHNSON '27, M.YKVAXVA'MY'AYN!MMl.VAWVNMY WV JNNV WNVAWVMVRVJNIMA l fS4l BASKETBALL FIRST TEAM A. Dzlhlgren, V. Crowell, A. Ornberg, A. Gregory, C. Geer L. Black, V. Thornburg, XV. Holgren BASKETBALL SECOND TEAM G. Clougher, B. Hill O. Rude, J. Pera, L. Fiorini, J. Mitchell, G. Wulz 1851 xiii 1.1km 'ii'r1l1fz4'msliii fl as ,giJ.,,'iilTw' r A 1 1 Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, Turlock. N Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, 21- 19 Boys' Basketball FIRST TEAM GAMES Oakdale, 25 -Denair, 10 -Los Banos, 17 -Manteca, 29 Oakdale, 15 Modesto, 15 Turlock, Turlock, Turlock Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, SECOND TEAM GAMES Los Banos, 15 Manteca, 10 Oakdale, 22 Modesto, 25 A Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, Turlock, 20 23 27 45 13 24 21- 23- -Manteca, 11 -Oakdale, 13 -Modesto, 23 -Gratton, 17 -Roseville, 18 -Los Banos, 20 Oakdale, 18 Los Banos, 12 23-Modesto, 20 19-Roseville, 15 M 9 .. e BASKETBALL NOTES FTER being defeated in the first three league games of the season, the Turlock High basketball quintet staged a spectacular comeback, winning every game in the latter half of the schedule. Modesto, Oakdale and Manteca succumbed to the powerful onslaughts of Captain Thornbu1'g's team advancing Turlock to what seemed an impossible second place in the league standing after the completion of the first half of the season. Local fans were treated to a sensational game of basketball, in the first league game of the season on the home floor, when Oakdale, Who always has been a Turlock jinx, faced the scrappy Bulldogs. Feeling was tense While the two teams battled for supremacy. The Brownies Won by three points, with a big rally in the final moments. After the Bulldog quintet had mowed the Modesto Panthers down in the opening minutes of play, they fell down on the job, enabling Modesto to overcome them and maintain a slight lead during the remainder of the contest. Score 15 to 12. The old jinx, namely, Oakdale, who has succeeded in giving Tur- lock beatings many successive seasons during the past, can claim that title no more. The vicious Bulldogs gave them a walloping on their own court, on which they have long had the reputation of being practically unbeatable, by a 23 to 13 score. The victory over Modesto the next week came as no surprise, as the smooth-working machine of the week before, appeared to be able to demolish any opponent put before them. We won 7 out of 12 games played, scoring a total of 232 points to our opponents 213. WALLACE JOHNSON '2 7. V A O + 'AVN f sn ail ms C863 , -N 1 4 1 15 to 12. CLASS B AND C BASKETBALL. First Row-J. Geer, C. Oldfield. M. Ball, W. Gallisong Second Row-R. Carkeet, J. Soderstrom, C. Geer CCoachp Third Row-L. Englesby, G. Da.hlg'1'en, C. Sargis C9 HE B and C teams started out under the coaching of Creighton "Hank" Geer and after a few weeks of hard work and a few practice games we elected Ross Car- keet and Stanley Lundahl, as captains of the C and B teams, respectively. On November 5, we played Manteca there, and the C team of Turlock came off on the long end of a 26 to 13 score while our B team was defeated On November 29, in our last game against the Panthers, we lost by a score of 14 to 10, Cteam, and 15 to 9, B team. These two weight teams have had poor luck this year due to the lack of experienced men, but taking it all in all there was not one of the games but what was interesting and gave the crowd a thrill. The A summary of the season's games is as follows: , B TEAM C TEAM Turlock 12 Manteca 15 Turlock 26 V Manteca Modesto victory Modesto victory Turlock 17 Oakdale Turlock 15 Oakdale Turlock 9 Modesto Turlock 10 Modesto Manteca. forfeits game Manteca forfeits game Turlock 17 Oakdale Turlock 21 Oakdale C873 ROSS QARKEET '29, 13 18 14 17 lI'W'li!1iWHIllWl!lIll'?'K'llIli . "" O-., . - - . 4..-. 1-, wg. A Y ' -- ' - -ve CLASS D BASKIGTBALT, Top Row-F. Anderson, A. Hallstone. A. Dahlgren tManagcrJ, E. T-leldt, R. Larson CMan- agerj, L. Segars, C. Soderstrom: First Row-L. Larson, T.. Idnglee-shy, K. l-lallstone, E. Carlson. B. Bowman, NV. Johnson D started what proved to be a very successful season under the coaching of Raymond "Whitey" it Larson and Arthur Dahlgren. Kenneth I-Iallstone was .9 v QED elected captain. The team received the title of County h . . . ' C ampions by Wllllllll g from ljattelson, Modesto and G! ' l - Modesto Junior High School in the first three league games. The scores were: Patterson, 6-Turlock, 19 Modesto, 0-Turlock, 2 Modesto Jr. High, 14-Turlock, 28 After winning games from Merced, Modesto Y. M. C. A., Oakdale, Los Banos, two games with Palo Alto, they entered the Fresno Tour- nament which decided the San Joaquin Valley title. They played two games in this league. The scores were: Eeinstein, 18-Turlock 10 Fresno Y. M. C. A., 17-Turlock, 44 Through their victory in the first game the team won second place in the league. This entitled them to silver medals. In honor of their successful season, the team was given a party by Mr. and Mrs. Englesby. At this party every members of the team received a gold medal from Lester Shock, manager. ALLAN HALLSTONE '29, NEWAVAXWYIXYQYVNMYAWVNIMWHMKVINAVAVNAVNAWV'V - iff C383 CLASS A TRACK First Row-G. Bussinger, P. Busano, P. Hegge, F. Trigueirog Second Row-J. Sargis, T. Woods, T. Moscato, C. Taylor: Third Row-R. Larson. W. Holgren, D. WVashhurn, P. Johnson 1 '159li9kWfg'XCEPT for a winning relay team Turlock High pos- sessed one of the strongest track teams in this sec- lfll tion, as was demonstrated by the performance the team made in all meets they competed in, including the Central and Northern California meets. Hollister ' - was Tur1ock's first foe of the season. The former succeeded in revenging the defeat of last season, winning by a score of 121 to 96. Modesto took the big end of a 1345 to 108112 score in the next contest. Turlock's Weakness in the Class B division, in which the Panthers excelled, gave Modesto the advantage. We took the meas- ure of Oakdale in the next duel by the score of 13315 to 11515. The results of the "Big Three" triangular meet were, Modesto 1085 Oakdale 72g Turlock 71. The meet was held amid a downpour of rain, checking the competing tracksters considerably, thus no amazing records. Hughson bowed in defeat 791.5 to 4914 before our team in a practice contest preparatory to the Central California Meet to follow. C393 CLASS B TRACK First Row-J. I-loobyar, M. Peaz. H. Sargis, G. Nunes, ll. Emzleslvyg Second Row-B. Bow- man, R. Slankard, B. Davis, L. Shrum, C Snrgis: Third Row-W. Cunningham. J. Hughes. J, Geer, R. Bohanan, B. Chappell In the sectional tilt held at Lodi, the five men who represented Turlock, namely Percy Busano, Joe Sargis, Oscar Pearson, Philip Johnson, and Raymond Larson, garnered 29 points-just one-half point less than Lodi, who won the meet with 29V2 points as a result of winning the relay. The Bulldogs also took second place in the Northern Section meet at Chico, after leading the field until the deciding event, the relay. The same five accompanied Coach Etnyre to Chico, all of them quahfyhig for the State hleetin hdodesto on Bday 7. VVe had three more men who were eligible to enter the State Meet than either Modesto or Oakdale. 'The State contest ended the track season for vntuahy ah prep schools of the state, who sent their choicest athletes for the supreme test. Percy Busano, captain of the Blue and Gold aggregation made Turlock's lone point with a fourth place in the high hurdles. Sup- porters of the team rejoiced that we beat Modesto, who was blanked. Due to the lateness of the San Jose Running Carnival and the County Meet schedules this year, it was impossible to get reports of the two events in the Alert before going to press. C903 'WillffwrlllilwlilllliwlllwllllwllliWl1lW3lflWlIl+lWllfA f f BASEBALL TEAM T'-11 Row-A. Sonntag, W. Johnson, WV. I-lolgreng Middle Row-C. Samuelson, R Lewis, U. Rude, J. Pera, R. Watkins. D. Conversg Front Row-L. Fiorini, V. Thornburg, A. Gregory, C. Geer, G. Wulz, J. Mitchell: C. Johnson 4Mascotl. ' SUMMARY of the 1926-27 basebau season in Turlock ' A ig, High shows that one game was won and three lost in l league contest. The local boys defeated Hilmar 9 to 8, ,""',,, 59, SED in their single victory, losing to Modesto, Ceres, and ?lYQ ? Manteca, respectively. Although being defeated in S 'l their last games of the season, the Bulldogs showed considerable improvement as the season grew older. The last game of the season with Manteca was featured with three home runs, two of them from the bats of Turlock men. Mitchell was Tur1ock's mainstay on the mound. His performance was creditable, considering that it was his first trial at high school twirling. Gilbert Wulz added the needed pepper behind the plate, and played a consistent game. The other players were: Walter Hol- gren, first baseg Creighton Geer, second baseg Alfred Gregory, short- stopg Vernon Thornberg, third baseg Paez, right field, Raymond Lewis, center fieldg and J oe Pera, left field. Substitute players were: Lawrence Fiorini, first base and pitcher, Wallace Johnson, short-stop. Converse, Watkins, Rude and Sonntag were utility men. WALLACE JOHNSON '27. M.WWMWV7AYAYAVAMMMVAVAUAVNMYAVMVNQllNNf.ViYfMxVfNNM C911 NWIWPMllWNILKWTllllWlllll1l?wiIIilWlf1!l!l7.WFILWWMWIIHNW if TENNIS TEA M Top Row-C. Geer, A. Dahlgren, E. Smith. R Thornburg, B. Hill Bottom Row-E. Gaddy, V. Crowell, W. Johnson HE members of the "varsity" tennis team this year, as determined by elimination contests, are: Virgil MEI Crowell, Creighton Geer, Arthur Dahlgren, Wallace 37? Johnson, Rodin Thompson, Bartin Hill, Ermal Gaddy, filvgvvl-QQ . . . and Thurman Woods. Captain Virgil Crowell and ' - Creighton Geer, who played first doubles, were suc- cessful in the County Tournament until the finals, when they were disqualified by Mott and Hall of Modesto 6-3, 6-3. Arthur Dahlgren and Wallace Johnson played second doubles. They were disqualified in the second round by Morris and Kauffman of Modesto, 6-1, 6-1. Barton Hill and Ermal Gaddy played third doubles. They were suc- cessful up to the semi-finals, being disqualified by Virgil Crowell and Creighton Geer, 8--6, 4-6, 6-4. Rodin Thompson as Turlock's first singles player, was disqualified in the second round by Mott, 6-0, 6-0. Barton Hill, played in second singles, was disqualified in the second round by Boothe of Ceres. Modesto received the county championship in both doubles and singles. VIRGIL CROWELL '27. M.VAxVfMMY'MMNWI'YaYfYi.VfNWYdiVQYfNflVNNN'NY VNNQV V VIAYAM 1923 G. A. A. EXECUTIVE COMNIITTEE Slunding Cleft to right!-F. Johnson, J. Niman, V. Bostrom: Seated Cleft to rightl-H. Bloom, L. Adams, A. Foote, E. Utenclorffer, D. Beardsworth, M. Siem: Front Row-V. Needham, A. Rutherford CCoachJ, M. Sullivan SPORT MANAGERS Soccer ------ Lucile Adams Track - - - Dorothy Beardsworth Basketball - - Virginia Bostrom Volley ball -'--- Alice Foote Tennis - - - - Margaret Siem Baseball ------ Jewel Niman THE POINT SYSTEM I Y' ETTERS for girls were not given this year for meni- " I bership on a school team. By the new system, 500 54 4' J MI points must be won before a letter is awarded. Points Q e ,-. 5,41 are awarded for scholarship as well as for participa- tion in sports. The girls' letter will be of a different design than that of the boys'. Instead of standing for proficiency in one sport it will signify competency in several sports, as well as recornniending scholarship. The Student Body provided for this system by amending the constitution last winter. Other schools have used the plan success- fully, and so far, it has been a success in Turlock High. q f93l .1 if Pff iif w aw w 1 + i ii , SOCCER Soccer was played for the first time in Turlock High, as a girls major sport, last fall. No inter-school games were played but competi- tion between the classes was keen, The school championship was won by the Sophomore girls. BASKETBALL Only two girls' inter-school basketball games were played during the last season. These were both with Ceres. Turlock lost the first oneg the second one ended in a tie. The inter-class contest resulted in the capture of first place by the Senior girls. The Juniors were second, the Sophomores, third 3 and the Freshman, with no victories to their credit, fourth. GIRLS' PLAY DAY Girls' annual play day, held at Turlock last April 26, proved one of tl1e best held so far. The six schools that participated in the events were Turlock, Oakdale, Ceres, Modesto, Hughson and Denair. All the track and field events were run off in the morning. The following scores resulted: Modesto ....... .......... 5 7 Turlock .... ....... ..31 Hughson ..... ............,,.............................. 2 4 A After noon an interesting program was held in the auditorium., Oakdale took first prize for the best stunt, Turlock, second, and l Hughson, third. O , After the program, tennis, baseball, quoits, and volley ball Were played off with the following results: TENNIS BASEBALL Singles- Doubles- Upperclass- Lowerclass- 1. Oakdale 1. Turlock 1. Ceres 1.Modesto 2. Modesto 2. Hughson VOLLEY BALL QUOITS Upperclass- Lowerclass- Doubles- Singles- 1. Modesto 1. Turlock 1. Turlock 1. Turlock 2. Turlock 2. Modesto MURIEL HAUSER '28. l MY V VV V V V VM WYAWV ' V ' V VA' ' , a n a 194i C953 QSIGJ N N lZWi.f"WFllKVKWiillWlllliJWH!IEWMMWNWEIWMWWEHW W JOKES The boy stood in the lower hall He did not hear the bell- When he got to his Spanish Class Dot Whitney gave him-extra work. Red: Our Econ. teacher said that every time he breathes, some- one dies. Ned: Why don't you tell him to use peppermint? The orchestra played rapturously. Forty couples swung, now here, now there, in graceful rythms. Suddenly the music stopped. . . More! More! cried thirty-nine . . . The other was dancing with the chaperon. Joyce C.: Have you seen the paste? Dorothy B.: What do you want with it-you're stuck up enough already. Velma N.: What do you know about the Mayflower Compact? Marie S.: Nothing. I use Djerkiss. N r l l First Frosh Qin examj : How far are you from the right answer? Second Frosh.: Just two seats. George: Regina, there is something the matter with this old tub . again. It refuses to go. Regina: Use your head, George. Drive up into that shady lane there. This is too conspicuous here. Q I went ten rounds with Dempsey E And I was feelin' fine For it was on a Ferris Wheel- p N fHis seat was next to minely E I stole a kiss the other night, l My conscience hurts, alack! l I think I'll go around to-night And put the blame thing back! BWWMVAVAVAVIAVAVAYQWYAWRAYAWYNAVIMVAXWVNXAVAVXAWWVAVNAVAVAW C971 WMIIWWUWHlfW5Tll1WU1WWF!IliW5Hl!ilWlflli4W1Mm'NHiW1'Q1FW sw ' , X K V aVfAVAxVfANWZMMVfMMWMVAYAYMWNANAYJNMY HSWMxWNLYfMQWMMM 1987 Wwitllwililf i Nl0W3l1WHllUWHIliW2ihWW1Iiwwiwiihwllii l Mr. De Wees: Where would you say that the population of our country is most dense? Frank M.: I would say just above the neck. D. W.: Correct. A freshie stood on the burning deck- He would not burn-Too green-By Heck! I Shrimp H.: Rain is wet Dust is dry Life is short And so am I. Kenny B.: Will you marry me? Ida Mae: No. ISO they lived happily ever afterj. We Wonder Why Mr. Kunz wouldn't have his picture with the faculty in the Alert. Why the Clarion never comes out on time. Why Jeraldine Y. likes Buicks. Where George Clougher spends his Sunday nights. Why all speakers start by praising the auditorium. Where Mr. DeWees keeps his bride. Why Vernon Gardner prefers blondes. Where Nick learned the monkey joke. Why examinations never die. Byron N.: What donkeys we are. Mr. Kunz: Kindly speak in the singular. We cannot change our nature For that's beyond our reach For a girl that's born a lemon Can never be a peach! Miss Hohenthal: So sorry to hear of your auto accident. Vernon Gardner: Oh, thanks, it was nothing. I expect to live through more. Miss Hohenthal: Oh, I hope not. hammer.vaviminnvivmvsfiuvivmvivmvfmvivfivfivmmt 1993 ' "Uv 11003 ill! . lwmwlullmllliwllwflilwlilnlwllfhwllik Elsie P.: I have added up this column ten times. Miss Rodkey: Good for you. y Elsie P.: And here are the ten answers. There are meters of accent And meters of tone But the best of all meters ls to 1l18Gt,GI' alone. There are letters of accent And letters of tone But the best of all letters Is to let'er alone. Blackie: Did you ever dance the "Elevator'?" Tex: No, what's that? Blackie: No steps. In Memoriam Of the fellow who tried to shift gears with his gir1's knees. Miss Cushman: What is a kitchen? Bright Pupil: A kitchen is a small room where the wife opens cans. K ?. f Just because the girls laugh at your remarks is no sign that you E are witty. Perhaps they have pretty teeth. l 1. Q Broken-Hearted f I am awfully sad and blue i I a1n such a charmer too! 5 There's nothing but to stay at home- And moan, and moan, and moan. E Nobody takes me out at nights 5 Nobody takes me to see bright lights- ls it because I'1n such a deceiver? 1 No! Because I have Scarlet Fever! Mitchell: Congratulations, Farmer: that was a nice punt you made. Fiorini: Thanks, Jimmy: I got quite a kick out of it myself. MVN VAVAYAVAWVMMMMXVAWYAYAVAMVAWVNJAYXVIAWVAIYY VAVAYM C1011 I f102J lllwllillwlillllmllllllwlilIUWVHIIWNIHIHWWNUWIWIFV Chief Justice Quigley: Who do you think is the best student in school? Mickey: Myself. Chief Justice Quigley: Don't you think that is a bit egotistical? Mickey: Perhaps, your honor, but you must remember I am under oath. ' Mr. Pollock says: "The cliff dwellers weren't the only bluffersf' Hugh: I am just itching to write. Mr. Staley: Here, take this piece of paper and scratch a bit. Violet: So you're an artist. -I Artist: Yes, I illustrate love stories. Violet: Tell me one--with illustrations. Magician to boy he has called on stage: Now my boy, you have never seen me before, have you? Boy: No, Daddy. Art.: What's all the noise down there? , Virgil: Mell turned a corner. Art.: Well? Virgil: There wasn't any corner. Barber: Will you have a haircut? Ross: Gosh no. Cut 'em all. Joe.: What would a nation be without women? Al. G.: A stagnation, I guess. A conductor fears no one-he tells them all where to get off. Speed Cop: You were doing forty-five. Fat Knutsen: Oh, you flatterer. If love is a disease, down with vaccination! Joe O.: I wish I were a river. Miss Smith: Why? Joe.: So I could follow my course without leaving my bed. AVAVMVAVAVAVAWMMWYNMYNNNNMVNAVMWViYfNV.VAV.f'YM 11031 - . O" W " "O WAiNI1l' W 5"'33'H1' .O"'WIt9V' ' 'HW LIFE THOMAS CHEHEY, OU WH ' ' you rms ms- H Two TON T BR GHT HE CAN D - X I fx E p I NOT Tw: NS -H GHRDENER, CHDS ES GiQSOLlNE MOWE LD FRIENDS, on THIS MOMENTOU S occA 5 ION, WE Have - E TC. X 44 E SECHRS TWOfp 1 HHREED 3 .K ,Z THIS is THE HOBBY NOT "BL Q OF DR. CLNMGRFINNIS UU51' QREN E, NAY g A -DEDICDTING TREES DIRECTING THEIBQND. 5 NAVAVAVAVAXVAVAVAVAWA A IA, " ' Ax' WVNN A A ' 1 1104! , llValfWillill"7i'i'lllfJ35K'lllllWQ"llllll"'JW Stan L.: "How can you possibly go to sleep sitting in a chair?" Mervin W.: "You forget that I have spent six years in high School." Alleine B.: "How are you feeling?" Gladys: "Rotten," Alleine B.: "Whassan1atter?" Gladys C.: "Got insomnia." Alleine B.: "How come?" Gladys C.: "Woke up twice in chemistry this morning." Vernon G.: Let's play tennis. Earle S.: Can't. The net's broken. ' Vernon: Fine! The net's always in the way when I play. A Pasadena, California, teacher reports having received a note from a mother asking that her son's absence from class be excused: "Peter has been obliged to substitute for his father, who is door- keeper at a factory, while his father solves the problem you gave Peter. My boy is too young to know how long it takes a man walk- ing at the rate of three-quarters of a mile an hour to walk ten and a half times around a field four miles square. My husband left early this morning, but to work the problem he must walk a long time. I hope that he will get home this evening and Peter can go to school tomorrow." Timothy Hay: Say, Al, haow in creation did ye git that swat on the side o' your face? Ye look ez if ye'd been run through a hay-press. Al Falfa: That new caow I bought off'n Gid Dap kep' slashin' her tail around while I was milkin' and I tried a "hint" I read in the Country Journal and tied a brickbat to her tail to hold it. Coach fto new playerl : "You're great! The way you hammer the line, dodge, tackle your man and worm through your opponents is simply marvelous." New Player fmodestlyjz "I guess it all comes from my early training, sir. You see, my mother used to take ine shopping with her on bargain daysf' Miss Whitney fin Spanishj : Hand in your papers so I can explain the future to Leo. Cecil: Better send J errie out first. MMV.YfxVAYfxVnV W7 ,AVAVPYMM VfninVnVN'YfNfNAVAVn C1051 11063 V vl "" Rl!lllV 'lWllllllWllLIlWH1ll iln illWlllilWlllhlWlllllll" Larry: I thiiikli- A Miss Dinsdale: Be careful, you aren't used to heavy labor. Waiter: What is your order, sir? Mr. Nay: A demi-tasse, please. Waiter: And yours, sir? Mr. Erickson: I'll take the same thing with a cup of coffee. Lives of Seniors oft remind us That We can make our lives sublime, And by asking foolishpquestions, Take up recitation time. Miss Adsit: How would you punctuate this sentence, "There is a pretty girl." .1 4 Larry: I would make a dash after the girl. I 1... Miss Smith fin geometryjz Clara, if you will step to the right a little, I think we can see your figure better. Margaret S.: How do the Freshies resemble real-estate? Steve C.: They're a vacant lot. l l Margaret Boies: I don't love any boy but my brother, Hugh. Audra: Neither do I. "The only reason I am behind in my studies," said Kenneth Benser, "is so that I can pursue them." y "My girl used to be a school teacher, but she hasn't any class now." Aesop's Fables: It takes diplomacy to get a diploma. There was a young man in High once Who was so very bright He couldn't get it dark enough To go to sleep at night. Florence J.: "What's the Liberty bell?" Ruth Hale: "The bell at the end of the gym period? 1 1 - n u 4 - u 1 0 ' I Q o v v -, v v I I M' w . A MNWVAVIAWVAYQY WLYAYAWVAVAMYAYAVNAMXWMNAMAVAWWYAMWAVAVA I 107 J l l Wllllu llllll'Mllll .. ll "MW ll' l I Q Mr. Kunz: Harry Nystronfs editorial has a lot of good points. ' It is about a porcupine. Willa Mae K.: I only know one good thing about Cecil. 1 Elizabeth G.: What's that? W. M. K.: His opinion of himself. T l Finals l Flunked in Physics, failed in Math, f I heard him softly hiss- l I'd like to find the guy who said, l t "Ignorance is bliss." l Freshman-Irresponsible l Sophoniore-Irrepressible l l J uniors-Irresistible Seniors-Irreproachable l Barber College Yell Point his chin! Cut his jaw! Leave his face! Raw! Raw! Raw! l Boy: A Lass! l Girl: Ah Men! If you can't laugh at the jokes of the age, laugh at the age of the jokes.-Thanks. l l l KVXVAVAVAYAYNAY VAVNMVNMVNAV VNYNW WY ' NN ,- Q 108 J 9 . MilNIJl1WIWIIW13M1Wi!uHWH1i1WH1IIN1EIWIHPJWUWVYNIIW I Our Friends We wish to express our appreciation to the f 11 ' 0 0WlI1g who have loyally supported us: VVITTMANN'S DRY GOODS CO. FRANK J. YOUNG-DALE DAHLGREN BROTHERS SERV-U-STATION V BETTER BREAD BAKERY DRS. BOIES K: GIBSON, Dentists J. C. PENNEY COMPANY BROWN'S FURNITURE STORE PIGGLY-WIGGLY STERLIEN Kc TELL STANISLAUS POULTRY MARKET M. A. NILAND, Insurance-New York Life TURLOCK TRIBUNE HARDER'S PRINT SHOP C. P. R. ELECTRIC SHOP TURLOCK LUMBER COMPANY OSBORN Sa SON AWRWVAWWY VAVAVAWWWV VN V V VARNER 85 RICKENBACKER- Real Estate DR. HOLMES, Chiropractor LUND Kc LUND, Tailors CITY MARKET+H. Sonntag THE MODESTO LUMBER CO.- Turlock Yard SIMON'S GARAGE TURLOCK SHOE HOSPITAL TURLOCK DAILY JOURNAL SWEET Kc BOIES, Druggists THE LADIES' SI-IOPPE RUBY R: FREITAS OSBORNE OPTICAL CO. ED. H. WOLFE, Plumber CALIFORNIA PUBLISHING HOUSE WEBER-MCCREA COMPANY- Los Angeles .I . - 1... .x I Im- AX f ,A,NAWAUIMVNNYNAWVLYNINAVJAVAM 41093 X ,f Aj f f Lf gf WIWMHWHMWW WUWWIIIWQHLQZQWWNQ "'l,.X4IlhV +EifW x ER' + I, fk R 1 B Els M E N YV' 'VLJ' ,f 1' - 77 f, I y n f j f W Q V X li ' K5 fd ,QQ JN N' X CIN 3 f ,Alf 3 - A D2 . ,Fw N 'S -' -T:--.SN XT, .5 .1 Q - AX Q5 'y 6, A-,ig x A I N ,J . w - N- - . xx 3 K ,J Q x .5 1 'V fi, -,w,-51,4 . X , f ,fj J Lf" f' ' 1 -j ' fgyf I- ,Ln ,, f Q53 55 I Y -, l.-- fl- K V 'tj A , ,.x 'Y' Lf K - 'X I X .. K, 1 'ff I L. ,fy X 'X f , i KC . N' - f' - 13 A 9 1 X , MMYMWYQYNNMYAVMMVMMNAY fMVfNNMVAW.V4VfSINfNxNmf 1 11101 F "3li1 q4!lIii f'llWW ma wnuw mw 'P 5 1 f T R 1 B E S M E N lx y - r 117, -,i's.:A-141 qgfifl fi ,If f xiyrlffgza .-v' -flmy, f f V - A "Tig 4 L Q3 IAM, ,A.. ' H K! 5' 417 I VJ jf? 1 xl L X , NV 11 5 F v -5 ,X lx ' x ,, 5 +2 x, Ni xx.-tj X5 veg SX ND ,. 'X x J AWVZV VZWVAVAVAWWY Y YIEY N V VN V? VV1ixY'VfWAY VAV YAV 1 11111 . 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