Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 136

 

Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1929 volume:

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E- 'H' , '40 QJ'-'xt , -.ffil-1'?l2'9.-MJT QQ'-'23, "gl -- H ffa iv f fffg -, 'M I - -' -' -- '- - 'fi-f-If ' ' -1 - --'Ml U H" 'V -eB'-L-fia'fi.,..- . . 312-tw-fax., '-izfg-P-wf.s22IfzE45xQ5f+5g1'5352221515 -. ., , Fx, .Ax C9-233.1 x we 1- -kg ,,..v -,hr -1-,ai -4? 1 ,1 , -3 E575 WEEE' E929 UOLUME XXI Turlock Union Hiqh School Turlock, California F OREWORD May this Book be as an open door through which its readers may look into the incidents and personnel X 'm .1 of the school year 1929 O N I v 5 , r . 4 1-15-2' 'PLZ h .'H V X J I .9 DEDICATIQN J ' To the future whose doors of opportunity will open to us all we, the class of 1929, dedicate this Book A Y ,7 fx- x.,f""-FDL 'ln' k' W- '- Q pgglii-l .ff ' - '53 J: o IL df., im -5 FU gd -xv L T'j",,l' Jaw' 2111 6lHHB11IU1'i1IllI I at X ,. Qfliffurh Qxlexzrnher Seminar X . 'H I 1 Sx fl 'W DIVISIONS I OUR SOHOOL Page eight CLASSES Page sixteen ORGANIZATIONS .Page fowrtyffouv' ACTIVITIES Page fiftyfeight ATHLETICS Page sixtyfeight PEEKS Page eightyffouv' Q Q I . I 1 ' 1 Page Eight II I I I-, -.,. ., I . -F:'TJT.'Eai?'11:?3?iQ5-is .I , - V V If V-'.'1jIQ,f15,5,.'gf?f'fi':.71' . 'ffziss'-..w".i-V . -. . ' . V. 5.121 - -- ..,.,-en' ' . A ' w -A-f.2f1:,' L- : 75f1'3-vfffki ' ' I y ,uw II .I -vfVVf'.,,, w", -I ,fl:?'2.'V.VV.jJgEI5Q2f?f:-- Q,-'iz-,i.'. ff . "'.".'VQ"y , " .'yi".34' 1:4 AW "" . '14, '- I V Q - .!3'f:,-32.41"'-'j.-'Si-.,..'-1: 3 '- I' . l1'- 5.1--,in ,.. N Um., '-'Sf-4, I."2-5522-?'.',u.,.-:.f,.-VJn I ..3j.5I-If:-E .' V. wang, ,IIII-,-Ig-1 IjII-III:5I.zgQg5.gI4- " 1 V ' I f ' V. .13-,-IV: V .qgig .. M 155 IT., V- I - I 3,1 . III IJ' ix,"-.I I III:.ff,2-F' ,3.jI.,3'.1.f qIIIf:II II gfeI.I3.I..IF'-'VI .gI I v .wi V , II I H ' 1511.1-.gg , -.I',.V.fI.- Qgigggy ' wyIzI.I V, 'I5V2rg:z3'Q.Q2,,VfafVIqx -I ' .. .V - 1 J-1 - gm . -- .- . 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Crowell CCle1'kJ XY. A. Ohericznnmper, Lum C. Litller, NV. XV. Ferguson .... llgoardl Ula Vllqirtustferes O the students of this institution the Board of Trustees, when thought of at all, seems to appear in the role of the invisible partner-the voice from the distance that governs. At this, the conclusion of another year of busy ac' tivity, a summary of their achievements which are the result of earnest thought, investigation, and decision, show an amazing amount of beneficiary things done, which affect the individual student, directly and indirectly. - After struggling through a long period of athletic contests in our de' lapidated old "autograph building," the announcement that a new, 540,000 gym' nasium is to be built in the near future heralds the completion of the original plans for the entire school, by promising addition of the last and most attractive unit. 'The board, through its clever management, made the new gym possible. When the ceiling fell down in the auditorium the swift action of this gov' erning body made the use of the assembly hall possible within a minimum amount of time. A second motion of appreciation should be made for a num' ber of educational programs which were given at that time. The above mentioned projects are those most apparent, and they are sup' plemented by innumerable others which, while not outstanding individually, unit- ed, make the strong column on which the actual upkeep and government of the school is balanced. The faithful board members, then, are an indispensable part of the school system, for they make possible' the fine equipment and able instructors which make our school what it is. . Harold Ackerman-'29 Page Nine Nichols, Principal J. C. Staley Barnett Boyce Brockway L. Critser Coyle Cushman Dinsdale D. Engleshy Etnyre Graham Hestwood H. Hohenthul Hoover Kunz A. Livingston B. McCallum Page Ten McCu!l:1g'h L. IXICGQQ O. Nay J. Pitman Ray M. Riley E. Rodkey K Ronk Rutharford V. Siehe .l. Smith A. Stevens 'I'rowbridg'e M. Vkfhite D. WVhitnej.' L. XVil'ldfTlillEl' D. Peterson Sward Page Eleven G. Gaynor -1'-X-'if-J Reading from left to right: Top Row: G. Dulilgren fPresiclentJ L. Englesby, M. Xvirtner. C. Oldfield Middle Row: D. Kilroy, F. Jones, B. Dickey, G. Hensley Bottom Row: O. Pearson, H. Erickson, D. YVioksti-om. J. Geer. Sttuidlfeinnt Body Executive Qommittee UE to the defeat of the proposed new constitution last spring, the Student Body has continued under the old one during the past year. But, as the old one has not proved entirely satisfactory, a committee was appointed to frame a new constitution and submit it to the students. With the cofoperation of Miss Critser, Mr. Nichols and Mr. Windmiller, an 'Activities Committee was created, consisting of a representative from each organization in the school. The purpose of this committee is to create a spirit of friendliness instead of rivalry among the various organizations. ,Each organif zation must file with the committee a copy of its constitution, and all applicants for membership must present proof of high merit standing and good scholarship. The financial report for the year, as given by the treasurer, April 16, is as follows: Total Receipts, S2032,68. Total Expenditures, 3S1,506.27, Estimaf ted Future Receipts, 359000, Estimated Future Expenditures, S2i0.00. Margaret Wirtner-'29 Page Twelve Reading from left to right: Top Row: L. Englesby fChief Justicel, F. Jones. Y. Rapp. G. Wolfe Bottom Row: B. Mahon, E. Jackson, R. Hood, K. Hallstone Stuidleinut Body Cotn1f1f HE Constitution of the High School Student Body, provides for a Student Court, consisting of one member from each class, besides a chief justice, a bailiff, a prosecuting attorney, and a clerk. The purpose of this Court shall be to try cases, arising out of misdemeanors, committed by the students. This year has seen some very efficient work, turned out by the members of the Court. Resulting from the fact that each member was elected because of his or her fairfmindedness, a very impartial jury was selected at the first of the year. With this capable group of students to judge cases, fair decisions were insured. Each case was considered carefully, and no hasty judgments were made. Cases of various kinds confronted the court this year. The sentences im' posed were not too strong, but they seemed to be corrective, as no offender ap' peared before the Court more than once. At no time, was a sentence imposed, and not carried out. The success of the Student Body Court of 1929, assures a place for just such a Court, as a permanent judicial organ to assist in the government of our school. I Larry Englesby-'29 Page Th i rt een lv -xfbfu Editor'iri'C'hief ..... Business Manager .... Alert Slfailgf Assistant Editor .................... Assisant Business Manager ..... Calendar Editor ................ Snap Editor ............. Art Editor ...............,... ..... Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor 'Typist ................... 'Typist ....,. Page 1"0lll'tQQl1 .........Frances jones .......Maynard Decker .......Helen Thomas ,.......Gerald Wolfe .......Florence Norvell ......Horner Wilsori Virginia Weilbiirg ..........Mae Carlson ............Henry Pera ........Marian Waline ........Billy Bowman . , E El-rlliiil1.oJi"is Bfllessage A ERE, at last,'is the Annual for which you have been Waiting. A year of hard .l work by the staff, is over. We have tried to make a Book, distinctive, and originial, but yet with essentially the same content as there has been in former years. We can only add a new touchg the Book must still exemplify the school, its personnel, and their achievements. Wheii, in future years you look back, Wish' ing to recall old faces, friends, and attainments, of the year 19284929, we sin' cerely hope that this Alert will link you to the best and happiest days of your High School Life. Among our many friends who have helped to make this Annual what it is, we wish to thank Miss Hohenthal, who, as general advisor, has been very com- petent and patient in giving counselg Miss Siebe, whose clever suggestions have made original art work possible: Miss Englesby, who has given us valuable assistance with the journalistic work: and the students at large, who have cofoperated with us in many ways, The Editor , 9 1 lhfllaiiiifagfe-ir' s l :eport QHE management wishes to express its appreciation to the Student Body for the support given in the subscription contest. The subscriptions this year were larger than last year. Following is an approximate statement of reciepts and disbursements: Receipts: Sales, tlS7'T0.00g Organizations, S3375.OOgPat1-ons, 33150.00 Disbursements: Engravf ing, 5520.001 Covers, 3i13i,O0g Printing, 35570.00 and extras, such as postage and snap developing, 335000. We wish to express our utmost appreciation to our patron friends, to John Kitching jr. Company of San Franciscog to the Commercial Art and Engraving Company of San Francisco: and to Thomas Shoob and Harder's Print Shop of Turlock, whose assistance and cofoperation have made possible this edition of the Alert. The Business Manager Pngu l1'il't0e11 J K 'I ' 0 Clmnfionn Slfiilllgll l Editors Florence Norvell, Frances Huls Managers , Willard Kiernan, Ross Carlqeet Reporters- 1 Dan Brunton, Walter Zimmerman, Wayne Gallison Evelyn L'Hommedieu, Frances jones, Maynard Deck' er, Evelyn Gotobecl, Harold Ackerman. V Page Sixteen MEQQEBEEEYE v h....., -- 1-............... I n r H. Czirkeet 1Pres.j, D. Kilroy CX'ice-Pres.5, F. Johnson CSec.J, M. Ord iTrezis.5 . SKBIUUICIDJI' Class Out of the melee of learning- Out of the clouds of endeavor, Comes the Senior class. It has set before its critics Its standards and ideals, Its knowledge and achievements, And, it has passed the test With honors. This class isn't all perfection, But it calls forth your admiration By its pep, and eager courage, Its energy and active talents- By its good will and true blue loyalty. This class has not been bound By old and useless customs, But it has forged on ahead, And, departing, leaves behind it: Memories. Catherine Hauser '29 Page Seventeen HAROLD ACKERMAN "He never flunked, and he never lied: Vt'e reckon he never knowed how:" Mansfield, Ohio Clarion Staff fEd. Boardl '29 French Club CV. PJ '29 Honor Scholarship Society CSD Literama Club '28 Student Body Court '27, '28 ADA LEE ADAMS "ADA" "Leave me alone I'm cute the way I am." Northbattleford, Canada. Girl Reserves '26 Largo Allegro Club '26 Orchestra '26, '27, '28 JAMES ARTHUR "I like work. It fascinates me. I can sit and look at it for hours." Turlock, California Aggie Club '27, '28 "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '26, '27 "Pickles" '27 HILDUR AHLBERG "HIL" "God giveth speech to all, song to the few." Turlock, California Activities Committee '29 Cantata '27 Christmas Pageant '27 G. A. A. '26. '27, CExecutive Com- mitteel '28, '29 Glee Club '28, '29 Home Economics Club CV. PJ '29 "Lelawala" '29 Play Day '27, '28 Sextette '29 ELSIE AHLVIN "AL" "I laugh not at anothefs loss. I g'rudg'e not at another's gain." Stockholm. Sweden Apollo Club '27 G. A. A. '27, '28, '29 Glee Club '27, '28, '29 "Pickles" '27 Play Day '28 HOMER ALQUIST "He lives to bravely take share of toil and stress." Turlock. California. Rifle Club '26, '27, fSec. Treas.J '28, QV. PJ '29 CHARLES AUSTIN "As I have said. the ladies I abhor I prefer to always be a. bachelor." Oakdale, California Basketball '26 ' Football '28 Rifle Club '27 SIGRID IZALSVVICK "Say, is it nice and warm - Up there above the storm?" Turlock, California Christmas Pageant '29 Typing Contest '28 Page Eighteen ETHEL .BENARD ' 'BOOTS' ' QMAE BENJAMIN JACQUELINE BRIER "JACKIE" LOIS MARIE BROVVN EU ROSS CARKEET "DUKE" MA "Halls are made to walk in Not for little girls to talk in." Olean, New York Drama Club '28 Drama Dukes '26, '27 French Club '28, '29 G. A. A. tlilxec. Coznnri '27, '28, '29 Girls' League Exec. Comm. '28, '29 Peppers '29 "I am tall, if my heels are high enough!" VVinnipeg, Canada Literamu Club '27 Orchestra '26 "A princess is coming!" Turlock, California Christmas Pageant '29 "Captain App.ejuck" '29 Girls' League Exec. Comm, '27 Glee Club tPres.i '29 Honor Scholarship Society 121 "b0l:lw:il:a" '29 Palette and Brush Club '28, '29 Peppers '28, '29 "Thoughts are deeper than all speech." Gibbon, Nebraska Transferred from Newman Grove, Nellraska '29 LAI-I BURNETT "BOBS" "Valiant, wise, resourceful, well-ac- coniplishedl' Chula Vista, California Christmas Pageant '27 Drama Club '28 Drama Dukes '26,rg527 '29 French Club '28, Girl Reserves '26 Girls' Rifle Club Glec Club '27, '28 "Lu Seine Monte" '23 Palette and Brush Club '28, '29 spring Concert '28 PERCY BUSANO "l3ESS" "He thinks not of his name or his fame . But of the joy and the thrill of the g'u,1ne." Hornitos, California Block T Society '28, '29 Football '26, '27, '28, '29 Track '25, '26, tCapt.J '27, '28 "lf silence is golden- Maybe that's the reason I'm broke." Sun Jose, California Activities Comm. '29 Band '26, '27, '28 Basketball tCapt.J '26, '27, '29 Block T Society '29 Bow Wows '28, tPres.J '29 Christmas Pageant '28, '29 Class Officer tPres.J '26, '28, '29 Debate '26, '27 Debate Club '26, '27 Drama Dukes '26, '27 Drama Club '28 Euterpean Society '28 Football '29 Gabanguvel Society tPres.J '2S. '29 Hi Y '26, '27, tPres.J '28, IV. PJ '29 "Midsummer Night's Dream '26 Orchestra '26, '27, '28 "Pickles" '27 Student Body Court '26 "The Amazons" '28 X Club '27, '28, tPres.D '29 E CARLSON "She's a pak she's a pearl She's a good. all around girl." Turlock, California Activities Committee '29 Alert Staff '29 Girl Reserves '26, '27 lE'a.leg?f and Brush Club tPres.J '28, Peppers '28, '29 Page Nineteen RALPH CARLSON "1-le stoops to nothing but the door -and Ethel." Turlock, California Alert Staff '25 Baseball '25: Big T Society '24 - CIHSS Officer KV. PJ '24, CPres.J '25 Debate '25 Football '24, '25, '26 Hi Y '25, '26 'H Judiciary Committee '2l "Leiawala" '29 Student Body Court '25 GEORGE CLOUGHER "CLUGER" "Ambition is a cure for love: Fm not ainbitiousl' Turlock, California. Bow WVOWS '28, '29 Drama Dukes '27: Glec Club '28 Hi 1 '27 ' "Pickles" '27 "Smilin' Thru" '28: X Club '28 "Pickles" '27g Spanish Fiesta '27 DELLA CONVERS 'Zi-lealth and happiness are good signs." U Turlock, California. Christmas Pageant '28 Drama Dukes '25 IRYING CUNNINGHAM "BUSTER" "Ask me no questioits and I'll bluff you no bluffs." Turlock, California Transferred from Hughson '27 "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '29 X Club '28, '29 GEORGE DAHLGREN "A most prominent resident For he is our president." VVilsou Creek, Xvashington Activities Comm. tPres.J '29 Basketball '26, '27 "Captain Applejackn '29 Class Officer tSec.D '26, CV. PJ '28 Christmas Pageant '28, '29 Debate '27, '28, '291 Debate Club '27 Drama Club, '28g Drama Dukes '29 Extem. Speaking Contest '27, '29 Gabangavel Society KV. PJ '28, fPres,J '29 Hi Y QV. PJ '27, fPres.D '28, '29 Honor Scholarship Society 173 "Lelawala" '29 Manager "Lelawala" '29 Manager "The Amazons" '28 Manager "You and I" '28 Master of May Day Ceremonies '29 Student Body Exec. Comm. '28, '29 Student Body Officer fPres.7 '29 MAYNARD DECKER "l'll tell you il' you won't peep I'd like to work if that meant eat and sleep." ' Turlock, California Alert Staff '28, '29 "Captain Applejackn '29 Clarion Staff '29 Class Officer CV. PJ '27, fPres.J '26 Honor Scholarship Society 131 Glee Club '27: "Pepita" '26 Rifle Club '27 Tennis '28, '29 MARY DE LU "MARY LOU" "She has nothing to say And-she says lots of it!" San Francisco, California Transferred from Hihnai' '27 Girls' League Exec. Comm. '28 Girls' Rifle Club '29 Home Economics Club '29 Typing Contest '28, '29 LOIS ELLIOTT "LOUIE" "The more I think about me, the better I like me. WVhy shouldn't I. huh?" l Riverside, California Drama Dukes '26, '27: French Club '27 G.A.A. '26, '273 QEX. Comm.J '28, '29 Girl Reserves '26, '27 Palette and Brush Club '28, '29 Page Twen ty Al,llEliT EMMINGER "Al," "Cupid has, never wasted on arrow on me. Turlock. California. Busebzill '29 Honor Scholarship Society Q23 LAXVRENCE ENGLESBY "LARRY" "There never was Z1 minute That hurry wasn't in it." Sun Mateo. California Activities Committee '29 lsaisketlmll '25, '26, '27, '28 Block T Society '28, '29 Bow Vlfows '28 CV. PJ '29 "Captain Applejzlcle' '29 Christmas Pageant '28, '29 Class Officer tPres.J '26, LV. PJ '27 Drama. Dukes '26, '27 "Gypsy Rover" '25 Honor Scholarship Society I-IJ "Midsummer Night's Dream" '26 Stuclegt Body Court QChief Justicel Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 Student Body Officer LV. PJ '29 "The Amazons" '28 Truck '27, '28 X Club '27, tSec.J '28, iPres.l '29 LEONARD FERGUSON "1 shgill never he uwure of my own wi Till I break my shins against it." Turlock. California Class Officer KTreas.l '27 Debate '27 Gztbnnguvel Society '28, '29 Hi Y '28, '29 . X Club '27, fS13C.J '28, '29 LAXVRENCE Fl0R..wI "Fate can shove him and billlg' him around, and-batter hisfrzirne till he's sore, But it never can suy that he's downed, while he bobs up ser- enely for more." Delhi, California Buselmll '26, '27, '28, '29 Easkethull '27, '28, '29 block T Society '28, QPres.l '29 Bow NVows '27, fTreas.J '28, '29 Class Officer 1Treas.J '28 Football '26, '27, fCapt.7 '28, '29 "Pepitzm" '26 "Pickles" '27 Truck '28, '29 LUCILLE FOOTE "Here was at girl so very meek That even her shoes refused to squeak." Keyes. Cftlifornizt G. A. A. '26, '27, 28, 29 Home Economics Club '29 .IANELL FUTRELL "l3AUS" "God has given us tongues that we may say something pleasant to our fellow men." Visalia, Czgtlifornia Transferred from Livermore '29 Drama. Club '29 Girls' Rifle Club '29 M AY GARCIA "A priceless treasure is n, temper mild." -Turlovk. California - Christmas Pageant '26, '27, '28 Glee Club '27, '28, '29 "L.eluw:il:1" '29 Spring Concert '28 GERALDINE GILLIAM "JERRY" "She is wise, who says little." i Orosx, California Transferred from Gardena '29 Page Twenty-one RLT HL? Pa ge Twen ty- l wo M l L BYHL GOODIN "Little strolls with a charming miss Make my recilations look like this-O." Holdridge, Nebraska EVELYN GOTOBED "SLEEPY" "A good man is hard to find But I haven't given up yet." Turlock, California Clarion Staff '29 Drama Dukes '26, '27 DRED GUSTAIFSON "I speak in Zl monstrous little voice" Bloom, Kansas Drama Dukes '26, '27 Palette and Brush Clulw '28, '29 Photography Club '29 TH HAI NE "You'll he richer, in the end, Than a queen, since you're a friend." Modesto, California Apollo Club '27: Christmas Can. '28 Christmas Pageant '27, '29 Drama Dukes '26, '27: "Lelawala" '29 G. A. A. '27, '28, tExec. Comm.l '29 Girls' League Exec. Comm. '29 Glee Cluls '27, '28, '29 Home Economics Club '29 Honor Scholarship Society Q91 Palette and Brush Clull qTreas.J '25 Photography Clulx '29 Spanish Fiesta '27, '28 Spring Concert '2S: Typing Con. '28 TH HALE "Lli1txvisti11g:,:1ll the chains that Lie The hidden soul ol' harmony." Turlock, California Boys' Glue Concert 'ZS Ohl'lSLl'llllS Pageant '2S, '29 Drama Dukes '2li. '27 Girl Reserves '2li: "l.elaWala." '29 G-lee Cluh '2lS: Orchestra '27 Palette anal Brush Clulx '28, '29 Spring' Concert '28 AI .LAN HALLSTONE ' SHRIMP" "For some reason, his face seems lo aiways hatch a grin," Turlock, California Ba:-aketlwall '26, '27, '28, '29 Iilock T Society '28, '29 lion' Xvows '28, '29 M Clas,s29Officer tYcll Leader? '27, '28, Drama Dukes '2G. '27 "Gypsy Rover" '25 Hi Y '27,'2S: X Club '27, '28 f'Pepita" '2ll A Student Body Officer LYQ-ll Leadorl '27 '28 '29 LLOYD I-lAR1ilS6N "l never let studying' interfere with my education." Reed, Colorado 'Frausferred from Hugrhson '26 Band '27, '28, '29: Orchestra '27, '28 Euterpean Societv tTreas.J '28 'l' HERINE I-IAUSER "CA'l'I-IIE" "There arc enough serious things in life, XVithout considering' yourself one of them." Chiliwack. British Columbia Christmas Papzfeant '28 Debate '26, '27, '28, '29 Debate Club '29 Drama Club '283 Drama Dukes '27 French Club '27, '28 Gahanfravei Society '28, KV. PJ '29 Girls'qLeagno Exec. Comm. KV. PJ '2 Honor Scholarship Society H7 "Pickles" '27, Play Day '28 Prop. Mgr. "The Amazons" '22-I Prop. Rlgr. "You and l" '28 Prop. iVl,e'r. "Captain Applejaoku '29 GHORGINA HISNSLEY - "If the boys int0rl'vro with my work Then I'll quit work." San Jose, California "Captain Applejackn '29 Drama Dukes '26, '27 Honor Scholarship Society till Palette .and Brush Club '29 Student Rody Ext-ic. Comm. '29 "Tho Amazons" '28 I-IL!-JANORE HILL "Vl'u like- this friend. who was a stranger from Montana." Great Bon, Kansas Tl'lll'ISlvOl'l'0d from Missoula., Mon- tana '29 IlI.tYNA'RD HILLISERG "NViso and otherwise." Denver, Colorado Trark '25, '26, '27, '28 JAMES HUGHES "JIMMY" "Yon can't toll what kind of wheels go 'round in his hread, ily the "spolws" that como out of his month." Turlock. California Glas? Officer IV. PJ '26, tTrc:as.J '7 Spanish Play '28 1-'RANGES HULS "SALLY" "ls tonight the night to make up thu Clarion?" Modesto, California Traiisferrod from Modesto '27 Clarion Staff tEditor3 '29 G. A. A. '28, '29 Glen Club '27, '28 Honor Scholarship Society CID Play Day '28, '29 Spanish Fiosta '27 J'Zl.l.OLliSE JACKSON "I wish l could find an interest around this high school." Turlook, California Pliristmas Pageant '27, '28 Give Club '29 "l,vlawala" '29 Ps-ppvrs '28, tPros.J '29 Stutlwnt' Rody Court '29 "Tho Amazons" INIINNIE JEROME "CHERP "Sho paints. shi- studies. and she: saws, She:-1 a talonlud girl, don't you s'poso?" Azores Islands Christmas I'ilf.2't'2llll '29 Home Evononiivs Cluh tPros.J '29 Honor Scholarship Society t7l CARRIE .IOHANSON "She tonclod strirtly to her own af- fairs, And mario no lmragsf' Lindvopimz. Sweden l-lonor Sf'liol:n'ship Society tltli I'a3.ro Twenty- th ree 'i F R DA Page Twenty- four FR- FLORENCE JOHNSON "FLO" "l feel as big as anybody." Turlock, California Class Officer tSec.J '29 Drama Club '28 Drama Dukes '26, iSec.l '27 G. xg. A., tSec.J '27, 4Exec. COIIXHIJ '..S, 'L9 Honor Schol. Soc. tTre:1sJ '29 Q35 Peppers '28, tfell Leaclerj '29 "Pickles" '27, Spanish Play '28 Play Day '27, '28 LESTER JOHNSON "LES" "XVhy am l here? Just to nity to the Seniors, And entertain the g'll'lS"' XVausa. Block T Soc. '28, 29: Tenn lend dig- Nebraskzt is '28 LINNEA JOHNSON "A squanclerer of smiles A spendthrift of good cheer." Cheyenne, YVyoming Cantata '27, '2S: Glee Club '29 Christmas Pageant '27, '28 "Lelewala" '29: Peppers '28, '29 SUSAN JOHNSON "SUE" "Laughing, joking, full of fun, You betcha, v.nat's Susan." Manteca. California Drama Club '29: Drama Dukes '26, '27 G, A. A. '27, '28. lExec. COIHIILJ '29 Glee Club '27, '28, fPres.5 '29 "Lelawala" '29 "Midsummer Nig'ht's Dream" '26 Peppers '29: Play Day '27, '28 "Pickles" '27: Sextette '29 XNCES JONES "FltANlilE" "I get things done by giving or- tiers." Turlock, California Activities Comm. fSec.J '29 Alert Staff '28, tEditorl '29 Christmas Pageant '26 Clarion Staff '29 Class Officer CY. PJ '26 Debate '27,'29: Debate Club '26, '27 Drama Club '28: Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '26, '27, '28, '29 Gabangavel Society '28, '29 Glee Club '26g Octette '26 Honor Scholarship Society fPres.'J '29 Q73 Largo Allegro Club '26 "Midsummer Night's Dream" '26 "Pepita" '26g Peppers '29 Play Day '28: Spanish Play '28 Student Body Court '29 Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 ANCES KEISER "FRANKIE" "A lover. yesterday, today, and for- ever." Santa Cruz. California Transferred from El Centro '26 Drama Dukes '27 G. A. A. '27, '28, '29 G-aba,ng'aveI Society '29 Glee Club '29: Girl Reserves '27 Palette and Brush Club '28, '29 Peppers '28, '29: "The Amazons" '28 NY ILLARD IIIERNAN "KAYO" "If you wish to know the date ot vacation, ask "K. O." Turlock. California Bow NVows '27, '28, '29 Christmas Pageant '28 Clarion Staff '28, tBus, Mgizb '29 Debate '27: Drama Club '27 Dandy Lions '26: Drama Dukes '26 Football Manager '28 Gabangavel Society fTreas.J '28, '29 N KILROY "He can't wake up with the sun. Because he stays up too late with the daughter." Turlock. California Class Officer KY. PJ '29 Hi Y '26, '27, '2S: X Club '29 Largo Allegro Club '26 Band '27: Orchestra '25, '26, '27 . Rifle Club '26, '27 Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 FAYE KIHKMAN "PENNY" "Some think the wor.d is nmde for fun and frolic, And so do ll" XVatsonville, California Photography Club '28, '29 FLOt1I'INtJlfJ LAHSON "Her art is drawing-boys!" Turlock. California Drama Dukes '26, '27 G A A '27 '28 '29 Palettge anclu brush Clulr '29, fPres.J '2 Peppers '28, tVice Presj '29 E1'11EbIJAS.'X'1'ER "BILLlE" "Interested in art at present? Yes-domestic art." Merrimuc. Oklahoma Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '28, '29 Girls' Rifle Club '29 Glee Club '27 Pa ette and Brush Clulm '28, '29 EALAINE LEVIN "SUNNY" "You can manufacture blondes But red heads come natural." Los Angeles, California G. A. A. '27, '28, '29 Honor Scholarship Society C-U Typing Contest '28 BERNARDYNE LILYQUIST "BUNNY" "Life is what you make it." Stevens Point, NVisc-onsin Apollo Club '27 "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '29 Drama Club '2S' Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '28, '29 Girls' League Exec. Comm. CY. PJ '28, tPres.D '29 Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '29 Honor Scholarship Society QV. PJ '2S. t2J "Lelawala" '29 ' "Pcpita" '26 "Pickles" '27 Play Day '28 Sextette '28, '29 "The Amazons" '28 VINCENT LINDQUIST "VIN" "I wonder what fool it was. That invented kissing?" Wausa, Nebraska Cantata '28 Christmas Pageant. '28, '29 Glee Club '28. '29 "LeluWala" '29 Photography Club '29 BOB MAHON "lt requires u surgical operation to get u joke. XVell into an English understand- mg." Jerome, Idaho "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '271 '28 Dandv Lions '26 Debate '28 French Club '27, '28, '29 Gabanguvel Society '29 "Lelawala" '29 "Pepita" '26 Student Body Court '29 , "The Amazons" '28 THOMAS MOSCATO "Generally speaking, he is generally speaking." Lockport. New York Tilock T Society '28, '29 "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '26, '27 Football' '26 Student Bodv Court '28 Track '26, '27, '28, '29 Page Twenty-five Page Twenty-six GORDON MONTGOMERY "l've tried to be good :incl look wise But they won't believe mel" Smithton, Missouri XVESLEY NELSON ' 'XVES' ' "l can refute my worthy opponent!" Albert City, Iowa Activities Comm. '29 Debate '29 Galmngaxel Society '29 Honour Scholarship Society fPres.l, 29. 1132 Photography Club fPl'ElS.l '29 Rifle Club '29 Tennis '29 X Club '29 XVILLIAM NEUMAN ' 'BILL" "XVise from the top of his head up." Turlock, California. Aggie Club '27, '28, '29 Captain Applejackn '29 MARY NODA "PAT" "Dark haired, laughing eyes, Kind hearted-she's a prize." Monterey, California Transferred from Hughson '27 Home Economics Club '29 FLORENCE NORVELL "She has all of the Irish wit. And most of the Scotch interest." Bushong, Kansas Alert Staff '29 Apollo Club '27 Clarion Staff tAss't. and Sport Ed.J '28, fEditorJ '29 Christmas Pageant '28 Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '28, '29 Girl Reserves '27 Glee Club '26, '27, '28. '29 Honor Scholarship Society C23 "Lelawala" '29 "Midsummer Nights Dream" '26 "Pepita" '26 Peppers '28, '29 "Pickles" '27 Sextette '29 "The Amazons" '28 Typing Contest '28 CLARENCE OLDFIELD "BARNEY" VVhat goal, as dream you choose, pursue. You'1l be a man, what e'er you do." Turlock. California Ass't. Mgr. "Lelawala" '29 Band '27. '28 Basketball '26, '27 Bow YVows '29 Drama Dukes '26, '27 Football '29 Hi Y '26, '27, fSec.J '28. '29 Mgr. "Captain Applejackn '29 Orchestra .26, '27, '28, '29 Photography Club '28 Spanish Play '28 . Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 Student Body Officer fTreas.D '29 "The Amazons" n'28 X Club '27. '28, '29 .-XLDEAN OLSON "AL" "Silence is sweeter than all speech," Sagamore P6l1l1Sy'lVlll1lEL Home Economics Club '29 EVELYN OLSON "lf studies bring riches She's made her first million." Los Angeles, California Home Economic Club '29 Honor Scholarship Societv HD Palette and Brush Club '27 Photography Club '29 HARRY OLSSON "Those who knew hlni, liked hint." Aggie Club '27 Block T Society '2S. '29 Honor Scholarship Society f-ll Judging: Team '27 Photography Club '29 Rifle Club '29 Tennis '28 lCz1pt.J '29 Sweden MELVIN ORD "Now that hw has stzirteri stepping out- Iioys, watch your girls!" Bon Kumi. Idaho Trzulsforrud from Ontario '28 Bow NVows '29 Illoclg T Socioty '28 QV. P. QQ T1'6CLS.l '..9 Ulnss Officer fTreus.l '29 Football '29 ' Honor Scholarship Society 1111 Track '29 ALPIENE PEARCE "AL" "She is well paid, who is well satis- fied." Los Gatos, Cztliforni:-1 Orchestra '29 Photoprrziphy Club '27 OSCAR PEARSON "l don'i think I'1n good-looking' But wh:tt's my opinion against thou- sands of ot,hers'."' XVzius:1. Nc-lnraska l!loc'k 'I' Society '29 How XVows '29 "Captain Applojacku '29 Christmas Pagreztnt '27 Hi Y '28 Glee Cluh '2S. fPreS.3 '29 "Lolawula" '29 Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 Track '26, '27, '28, CCupt.l '29 MAE PETERSON "PETE" "She has a grin that laps over and buttons behind." Turlock, California Drnnm Dukes '26, '27 Girls' Rifle Club '29 THELMA PETERSON "l do not c:1re'to speak." HAZEI, PIKE "Small the theme, hut large the praise." Turlock. California Roseau, Minnesota Honor Scholarship Society l3J HARVEY RAPP "13a,shful boy with cheeks of tan." Turlock, California Page Twen ty-seven DORMAN SHAFFER "l'm standing on the verge of :L great career VVill someone please push me off?" xVkLlSOllVill9, California Band '27, '28 Christmas Pageant '26 French Club '27 Glee Club '27 Hi Y '28 ' Orchestra '24, '25, '26. '27 "Pepita" '26 Photography Club '27 "Pickles" '27 Rifle Club '28 XVALTER SHAWN "You might C'?J find him studying, If there was nothing' else to do." Fresno, California. Baseball Manager '29 Basketball '26 "Captain Applejackn '29 Drama Dukes '26, '27 Football Manager '29 ROSS SIMMONS ' "A likeable man, a jolly man, Last but not least, a. ladies' man." Aline, Oklahoma Transferred from Hughson '28 Ass't. Mgr. "Captain Applejack" '29 Basketball fCapt.D '27, '28, '29 Block T Society '29 Hi Y '27 Mgr. Junior-Senior Banquet '28 Track '28 LOUISE SMITH "LOUIE" "A girl with a pleasant smile." Los Angeles, Calitlornia. ELLSVVORTH STERNER "XYhen once I learn a thing I re- member it: The trouble is with the once." Chicago, Illinois Block T Society '28, '29 Row VVows '29 Class Officer fPres.D '27 Drama Dukes '26, '27 I-'ootball '27, '28 Glee Club '27, '28, '29 Honor Scholorship Society C29 "Lelawala" '29 "Midsummer Night's Dream" '26 Track '26. '27, '28, '29 VERNON STORY "I wish I had a girl.' Turlock, California. Transferred from Hilmar '27 Baseball '29 I-Ii Y '28. '29 X Club '28. '29 AGNES SXVANSON "JESS" "Light headed, but only in one way" Turlock, California. G. A. A. '26, '27, '28 '29 Home Economics Club '29 Photography Club '29 DELIGHT SVVANSON "lf talking is an art- She-'s some artist!" Loup City, Nebraska. Class Officer KV. PJ '26, KSQCJ '27 28 Debate '27 Debate Club '27 Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '27, '28, '29 Gabangavel Society '28, '29 Girls' League Exec. Comm. '29 Honor Scholarship Society 1115 "Midsummer Night's Dream" '26 Peppers '28, fSec.-T1-eas.J '29 Typing Contest '28, '29 Page Twenty-eight JOHN 'l'.kYL.0li "JOHNNY" "lf l studied 1 skipped class to do it." Phoenix, Arizona Drainui Dukes '26, '27 "Miclsuminc-i' Nig'ht's Dx'e:un" '26 CAIQOLINIC THOMPSON "CAROL" "She puts her worries in :L pocket with at hole in it.' Sun Fmiicisco, California Drzinnl. Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '27, '28, CEXCC. COl'lllTL,J '29 Home Iilconomics Club '29 Photogrzipliy Club '29 Play Day '26, '27, '28, '29 XYAYNI5 THOMPSON "Hi dicidlu diddie- XV:iyne with his szixuphonef' Hilclenville. Oklahomzt MICLI, THORNTON "XVere he forever vanquished, Ht: could ztrgtw still." At.l:tnt:1,, Georgian '1'rnnsl'erred from Sain Francisco '26 liziseball Mzuu-mixer '26 Block T Society '28, '29 Bow NVows '26, '27, '28, '29 Christnnls Pageant '26, '29 llnncly Lions '26 Drunin. Club '28 Dranm Dukes '27 Football '28, '29 lfootbzill Mgr. '26, '27 French Club tPres.J '28 -"Lu, Seine Monte" '28 "Poplin" '26 "Pic-kles" '27 "S1nilin' Thru" '28 ROXANA TOROSIAN "Some grow very, very tall, But iilgvoxieu :-:eemingly grew not at u . Millford, Massztchnsetts Apollo Club '27 "Captain Applejuckn '29 French Club '28, '29 G-irl Reserves '26 Giee Club '26, '27, '2S. '29 Largo Allegro Club '26 "LCl1lNVl1lil" '29 Palette :md Brush Club '28, '29 ".Pepit:1" '26 "Pickles" '27 Plmotogrzyxplly Club '27- Sextottc '26, '27, '28, '29 l.l-I ROY TRAIN "Gulf, ,l'm yours without, zi strugr- :: e. ' South Bend. Indiaum '1'r:inst'errocl from Hilmar '27 Pliotofrraphy Club '29 GLEN TRENT "Always "rc-citly" for work or play." l1'ziirl'iold, Missouri "Captain Applejncku '29 Cliristmns Pag.:e:1nt '28 Drzunxt Dukes '26, '27 "Midsummer Ni1.:ht's Dre:nn" '26 Ph0IOR'l'ilDl15' Club '29 "The Kmnzonsn '28 HUT!-I TURNER "RUFUS" "Sho always had at gentle smile Anil at kindly word to say." Jamestown, New York Shortlizunl Contest '28 Pago Twenty-nine Page Thirty MAHJORIE VARNER "MARGlE" "Oh! you flavor everything. You are the vanilla ot' society." Turlock. California Cantata '27 Christmas Pageant '28 Class Officer CSe0.b '28 Girl Reserves '26 Glee Club tSec. -Treasj '28, '29 "l..elawala" '29 Peppers '29 STEl..LA YVAKEFIELD "STEl." "Sinilin' Thru." Turlock. California Photography Club '29 MARIAN VVALINE "BLONDlE" "A happy soul that all the way to heaven, Hath a suininer day." Moline. Illinois Alert Staff '29 G. A. A. '27, '28. '29 Photography Club '29 Plav Dav '27 Typing Contest '28, '29 NI-ILL YVARLUM "The world is no better Life is no longer. if we hurry." Denver. Colorado Drama Dukes '26, '27 G. A. A. '29 Girls' League Exec, Comm. '29 Glee Club '28 Photography Club fSe0.J '29 Snring Concert '28 VIRGINIA NVARLUM "VEB YEEH "lf the-re's nothing' else to laugh at Make xi Circus of your own." Denver. Colorado "Captain Applejackn '29 Christmas Pageant '26 Clarion Staff '28 Dandy Lions '26 Girl Reserves '26, '27 Glee Club '26 Palette and Brush Club "Peuita" '26 "Pickles" '27 Spanish Fiesta '27 EVELVN VVASSUM "EYE" "He-ight? lt matters not a whit if we worry '28, '29 Montnellier. California My guy-he's got "it." Drama Dukes '26 '27 G. A. A. '27, '28, '29 Imrtto Allearo Club '26 Orchestra '26, '27 Peppers '29 KATT-TARINE 'WATTS HKATRINKAH "Fair words never hurt the t01'll?,'l.l0." Trinidad. Colorado G. A. A. '27, '29 Honor Scholarshiu Society C57 Photofrraphv Club '29 Plnv Dav '27, '28 - YIRGTNIA YVETLBURG "GINGER" "She usefi to be afraid of men-but now!l" Portland, Oregon Alert, Staff '28, '29 Drama Dukes '26 T-Ionnr Scholarshilb Society C25 Palette :md Tkrush Club '28 Peppers '28, 29 DCRIS XY ICKSTHOM HO MA KVA "Mighty nice, und mighty wise The fun just twinkles in her eyes." Turlock, Cnlifornin Activities Comm. '29 ,Urmmi Dukes '26, '27 French Club '29 G. A. A. '27, '28, tPres.J '29 Girls' Rifle Club '29 Home Economics Club '29 Honor Scholarship Society L63 Peppers '29 Play Day '28, '29 Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 MER WILSON "You want fun?-XVell here it is- Aucl no fooling." Pacific Grove, Californian Trztnsferred from XVinters '27 Activities Comm. '29 Alert Staff '29 "Captain Applejuckn '29- Christnms Pageant '29 Class Officer '28 French Club '28, tPres.J '29 Hi Y '29 Honor Scholarship Society 451 "Le Seine Monte" '28 "Pickles" '27 "The Amazons" '28 RGARET NVIRTNER "PEGGY" "Secret:try. ntusicizm, and girl friend." Spokane, XVushington Activities Comm. '29 Christmats Pageant '27, '28 Drama Club '28 Dranm Dukes '27 Glee Club '28 French Club '28 French Club '28, '29 "Le Seine Monte" '28 May Queen '29 "Midsummer Night's Dream" '26 Peppers '28, '29 Girls' Rifle Club '29 Spring Concert '28 Student Body Exec. Comm. '29 Student Rody Officer tSec.J '29 Typing.: Contest '29 LTER ZIMMERINIAN "HElNIE" "You may tell IUC, though l allready know it 1 know my alphabet, und l'n1 at darn good poet." Keyes. Californian 1i:isel,'r:ill'28 1C:1pt.J '29 Block T Society '28, '29 Clarion Stuff '29 Page Thirty-one ' I GIl1ilOIl"9 S llila Il'-PTY This is farewell. The Gods have said it And the Fates have written it In tight-sealed books. The golden letters of their script Through which is run the silver thread Tells curious things That none of us may know Until we pry the lock that binds the Future. But, leaving Gods and Fate alike behind fThey are but brass and idle dreams at bestj We frankly wonder, being modern If time will hring our meeting once again. And while we thusly muse, regretting that the past Has moved behind and taken all our friends- A friend, a loved one, And cast us on an unknown shore with memories And God to guide usg These are strong So we will not he lost away from here. With brave intent for coming years we leave you. With fabulous riches gathered at this home That housed our laughter and our learning. -Not without tears, and sadness, and deep longingg Prayers of love, and fervent hand shakes given- .With real respect and earnest love for all: See! Gleams a silver blade to cut the cord That bound us here-and with a backward look f We call "Farewell." Florence Norvell-'29 Page Thirty-two l if ' l J 91110111 EJIIWOPNICCY This is fthe year of '49 As you and I return once more. We see our friends of '29 And now their lives we shall explore. Ellouise is First Lady of the land With Dahlgren in the White House. And Mary De Lu has the upper hand, With Ross Carkeet as he keeps a lighthouse. A busy reporter is frivolous Mell He works for the "Daily Cat." Guess who still helps his school to yell Johnny Taylor-now think of that! Lawrence Fiorini still chews the rag He's now a lawyer we are Itold. And here-the cat is out of the bag- Aleene Pierce has discovered gold! Hazel Pike is shooting big game South Africa is her meat, Zimmerman slowly gets gray-haired. Making his poetry "i'eet." "Barney" lives in a cave in Samoa, we hearl Heaping ashes on his curly head, ' He was treasurer here when budgets prevailed, He wishes John Dollar was dead. Fay Kirklnan died ol? a pain in the neck We mourned her passing with a sigh, While one old faithful still goes to school James Arthur can't leave Turlock High. Linnea. tMiss Johnsonl conducts a campaign For excommunicalting the meng Charles Austin is trying in vain it would seem To make her his wife once again. May Garcia won a trophy cup Shooting popguns at the fairy Larry Englesby works in a barber shop And executes deeds on the hair. "Shrimp" Hallstone's engaged in a private domain. And struggles through fair and blue weather To teach Lucille-Foot-Clougher's ten kids To raise up their voices together. "Flo" Johnson is gone, we are sorry 'to say She's started out for the Seine, For years she l1as sought him and there he is found This elusive and brave Le Roy Train. Page Thirty-three lr El5,,.4-. ' A1 ' -.Y , as 5' - 1 The loudest voices in Hilllbei-g's new talkie ls recognized clearly as Hildur'sg It sounds like some bricks falling down on the street Or an army of Salvation guilders. The romance of two, bloomed in one civic's class, Roxana and Maynard got married, Now they are old, alack and alas, Over life they have lingeringly tarried. Broadway's biggest hit in the drama this year, Was directed by Frances Jones. ' Melvin Ord terrorizes the poor of the land, By giving them ten per cent loans. Agnes Swanson swabs windows alt the Country Club, And spoons with the c1ub's best caddy- Harvey Rapp runs after the wild shots made By Mildred Gustafson and her daddy. "Cat" Hauser put women on the sporting map, She's star All-American center, She couldn't use skirts so she argued until "Swede" Carlson his football suit lent her. The money of men in gay Paree Is lessened by Janell Futrellg Lois Ellioft faded from the light of the news, Got married to Homer-do tell! A headline announced a suicide case Mae Peterson made the attempt, "inc" Sterner, the hero, modestly states- That for women he has but contempt. Ada Lee Adams poses often and long, ln Ackerman's studio rooms, He picks out his models and 'turns them into First Class, Hearst's eight-page cartoons. "Jackie" Brier is maid at the Smith country home, Mrs. Riley certainly misses her, And 'fLes" Johnson, a bum, hangs around the back d Awaiting a good chance to kiss her. "Mari" Varner has climbed up the ladder of lite From an insignificant little canner, She wears the bright tiltle of floorlady, now, But the working girls would like to Dan her. Dan Kilroy wears a clergyma.n's robe, He preaches at funerals and such, He married his brother to Margaret, they say, Which act he regrets very much. Page Thirtyrfour OOF K' Glen Trent failed as a tough forest ranger His hair made, a hot little torch. The genius critic on the London Times, ls Norvell-professional scorch. Ross Simmons grows pale as he goes on and on Weary and sad we find himg He's been running away around the belt of the With Della Convers close behind him. world That instrument rare-Ould Scotland's bagpipes, Knows as its master-Ruth Hale. Bob Mahon lost his dough on a G. O. P. deal And his house at an auction sale. "Gina" Hensley decided to leave this world, She's a gray-clad obedient nun, Sigrid Balswick's a miser, she sits o'er her gold, And lives on the count of her Mon. The hook "Pharmaceuticism" now shocking the world, Was written by Miss Mary Noda, Homer Alquist has patented a new device For changing tobacco to soda. Mr. Staley was doubtful as to units and gradesg Albert EHlI11lIlg91"S list was a mess. So the writers were forced to leave As this poem was going to press. the lad out. Waller Shaw has grown a lot, And Elsie Ahlvin has shruukg Preacher Goodin looked down with a terrible frown, And said that he thought it was bunk. Carrie Johanson crashed into the East Chased Irving Berlin right outg She composed jazz music to words composed By Eleanore Hillxnow shoult! Bill Neuman has paved his way to success Selling corks to friends of Al Smithg Ruth Turner ties comforts and mends all the sox, For Lloyd Harrison--city blacksmith. By the light of the stars Vernon Story digs graves For those from the earth now asunder Tears fell when we heard from 'the busy young man That he had just laid Delight Swanson down under. Nelle Warlum is in perfect bliss When she gets XVayne Thompson alone: She says he sure knows how to kiss Cuz he plays a saxophone. 1"up:'s: Thirty-five fi s 4L 5 Susan Johnson and Minnie Jerome Are working for their daily fare, They are operating a hair-pin factory And hope for the return of long hair. Mae Carlson, just as you guessed Has mated with a man, tall and slimg And Evelyn Gotobed, missionary Is teaching the Laplanders to swim. Cunningham and Moscato Are tramping down the railroad tracks, From the poorhouse, the've been barred So make their way by wielding an axe. Our blonde and capable friend, Miss Vvaline Is the wife of a slick auctioneerg And Homer Wilson whistled for the GO and STOP Even taxi drivers know him and fear. Aldean, Harry, and Evelyn Have formed an Olson triumvirateg And at the present time, for state governor, Evelyn Wassum is their candidate. A man wilth a cute little moustache, Virginia Weilburg has just divorced, We heard that he was a Modesto man But that doesn't make any difference, of course. Wesley Nelson is building totem poles VVay up north of here. But once a month he visits Bernardyne XR'ho still lives in this hemisphere. "Speed" and Frances have just had a difference- The latlter took it to courtg XVe impatiently await the jury's decision, It is divided, is the report. Caroline Thompson is making mock-turtles For Campbell's well-known soupg And Lois Brown is printing the labels, "12 cents a can-size scoop." Southern California sees Ethel Lasater Painting pictures by the sea, Home at nights, she and friend, "Kat" Watts, VVith their boy friends, make big Whoopee! Stella Vkiakefield with vitamines and menus, Is studying the way to men's hearts, While Margaret Wirtner has just found it out, By using Cupid and his darts. Page Thirty-six fxx Dorman has added another of his name To the Sheal'fer's that makes pens and inkg There's an increased demand for Mel1's Ahf 'n Ahf, Since "Vee Vee" takes it to drink. Gordon Montgomery is a lecturer On "The Evils of Pugilistic Combat" He is backed by his wife, an old friend of ours, She's none other than Eulah Burnett. Oscar Pearson is over in Rome Training Athenian youths for the Olympic games. Thelma Peterson is busy with lawyers Sl1e's an heir to the Doheny millions, she claims. Florence Larson is washing bottles For one ol' the 57 varieties of Heinz. Doris Wickstrom is a lady florist She raises trees, flowers and vines. Frances Huls is driving a new Studebakerg She has grown rich with the years. She has collaborated on novels with Ruth Haine- They both have had wonderful careers. Busano works for the Fyr-Fyter company As yet. he is a bachelor. "Jimmy" Hughes still wears crutches once a Week The other six days he is an orator. Miss Benard Models for 4'Ethyl" gasoline At Ferguson's corner stationg Mae Benjamin, for her high-powered car Gets gasoline by the ton. Dixon's "Ticonderoga" pencils Are used by stenographer, Elaine, In the Fleischman Yeast branch factoryg Let f'Bill" Kiernan explain. Geraldine Gillian uses "Blue Jay" To keep corns from her famous feet. Vincent Lindquist is in the stock market Using the Windmiller theory for selling wheat. Now, dear friends this is the last of the class That used to be sad and glad togetherg Though some have failed and some have won, Well remember and love them forever. Florence Norvell-'29 Frances Jones-'29 Page 'fliirty-seven JUNIOR CLASS rx iff'--,K if --Y. -'STE-E-. if J, rrf4'f5'!if.,5 K.-iff' Wi' lf Q . 5 T ,: alllllllllllllfblll' QQllcEl1SS SWL-iq lk? HF' 'E ,.i 'rag .V 'Q Y., x43 ,fir-' What is this motley crowd that climbs the hill, With eager faces and with upturned eyes? - And each a burden carries in his arms 'VJ As swiftly moves the throng in youthful guise. 3. l ei -lack Geer blazes the trail for the rest, Evelyn Bloom carries the minutes allftold, Billy Bowman helps to lead the way, Gerald Wcnlfe is laden with bags of gold. They pause upon a slope to show their friends That they excel in the dramatic artg They modernize a pleasing fairy tale And those of great ability take part. The climbers stop to watch their skillful men Compete with swift footed friends in sportive game. The Juniors show their track ability And thereby win their long deserved fame. A They ask another group far up the hill To join them in a humble little feastg And when the simple repast is over, they Regretfully part, their friendliness increased. Onward they trudge, as ever they seek the height Upward they march despite the work and strife, Longing to reach the summit of the hill Wlaere they shall enter into the vale of life. Evelyn L'Hommedieu-'30 Pzugci Thirty-nine QSUCI 13.105 SOPHOMORE CLASS .. iriln ,fp 1, ' .- , f v N f-rl I. TSX 7 Q v ig-ojpliiioiniiioirie lClaSS 'K-'f 'T Dedicated to the Sophomore advisers: f Miss Englesby, Miss Dinsclale, and M7'. Stevens X e-CJ One bright September day As the glorious sun ascended, The Sophomore ship sailed away, And now our journey is ended. jake Wassuin is captain of the boat, And "Bill" Samuelson first mate, All of our experiences Ivlargaret Nelson wrote, And Eugene Knapp kept our treasure in weight. A loud noise was heard one morn, So everyone rushed on deck To hear Leo Andrew blow the fog horn, And yell, "Pirates! We donlt want a wreck!" They weren't pirates, but the Freshman Boat. We gave them a hearty reception, And had our party and program afloat, Which went off big without exception. Stickers were presented to Turlock High, And lots of pep was shown Before the big game was nigh When pep seemed hardly known. The Sophomore girls won many games, And were very hard to beatg While the boys came in with their fames In basketball and the interclass meet. While it seemed as if we had just begun, And sailed away toward the West, Our Sophomore voyage now is done, And our good ship is at rest. Lucille Carlson,-'31 Page Forty-one ...cv F 93123 1-.i1.xog 0. FRESHMAN A CLASS lFllll'fESHl1lIlITIlfi1ll'll ,LA We are of that well known ship, That's known as "Freshmen A" of old, This is our first and trial trip, Upon the sea of blue and gold. Jack Weaver is captain tried and true, "Cliff" Farnum our first mate, Mabel Wedclle the duties of purser pursues, And with these we can face our fate. Myron Colburn is our fog horn, With De Lois Adams as assistant, And though sometimes we look quite worn They show that! we are persistent. Barnett and Cushman are engineers, And Mr. Pitman is mechanic, Therefore, we need have no fears That there'll ever be a panic. The rest of us, passengers are, Whom our officers greatly admire, And we'l1 willingly travel afar, To get the treasures we greatly desire, Maiiy are the reefs and gales, Yet, with courage we sail on, For we must follow much harder trails, E'er the entire voyage we have gone. There is that algebraic storm, That's disguised as letters and numbers, Which turns to hot from warm, And troubles much our cruising slumbers. There is that reef of English, fOrigin, AnglofSax and Roman Frenchj Which brings both sorrow and anguish, And causes us our hands to wrench. There is that great Latin reef, fLanguage of a once powerful nationj Which often brings to us much grief, But is conquered by much explanation. Though our first voyage is nearly through, We still think not of failing, For we wish to be in the "Senior Crew," After two more years of sailing. Page Forty- three 9 f' 14:-iff' gi ' " X I -Jack Troy '32 f'M nailed , xi? F I We'r'e a Smawl class Feeling fine just enturred high Not a krime. II Like our studies Speshully jim ' Takes down the curves Keeps us slim. III English's not bad Sum big wurds We'll under Stand them Like you burds. IV Gee!-this algebre Sure is tough Only a yeer and half Thats enuf lI"'EYSll'IUl'3UlIUUUl BfCfSS V We like history Rather old To us young Sprouts So we're told. VI Oh yes! the teachers Rather Quear But we'll get along Don't you feer. VII We must be good Quite a lot To you uper classmen Mollycots! VIII Weel be ,Seniors Rite in line Us freshmen Bees' Of twentyfnine. Jatold Shepard-'32 Page Fo1'l,y-foul' Eg 'QW M3 j rXf:,,f" llonior' Sfolliiollaurslhriip Sroceifr-:ty Chapter Seve1fLtyfFive CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION FALL SEMESTER President .......,... ................,...........,..,.... ,... F r anees Jones Vice President ..... .,..... E ugene Knapp Secretary .,......... ........... J ean Ferguson Treasurer ., ...,.........................,,....... Nordeen Benjamin SPRING SEMESTER President ...........I,.........,..............,.......,...... Wesley Nelson Vice President ...... ...... J ean Ferguson Secretary .....,,.,.. ....... A rlene Rudin Treasurer .............,...........,......,.............,.,......... Gerald Wolfe HE total enrollment this year has been eighty-one. Of this number twenty- four were Seniors, seventeen Juniors, twentyffive Sophomores, and fifteen Freshmen. There were thirtyfthree boys and foityfeight girls. The following students have held membership for two semesters: Harold Ackerman, Kenneth Belier, Arnold Bevier, Wallace Brown, Jesse Chappel, Mild' red Dahney, Lawrence Engleshy, jean Ferguson, Gunnar Hagglund, Ruth Haine, Minnie Jerome, Frances Jones, Evelyn Larson, Ealaine Levin, Dorothy McCombs, Wesley Nelson, Evelyn Olson, Eldon Ord, Melvin Orcl, Pauline Rapp, Arlene Rudin, Delight Swanson, Luverne Warn, Homer Wilson, and Vera Wittman. Page Fm't.y-I'ive . ,, PM ,,., .,. ,LM , a -.... ' .-"g, ' 1 Hi, l , J X f I is-i, 'IAF l V 'ff-sr f ir' Those who have held membership for one semester only, are as follows: Lucille Aldridge, Junia Anderson, Nordeen Benjamin, Billy Bowman, Jacqueline Brier, Eunice Carlson, Cedric Cederwall, Harold Cochran, George Dahlgren, Ar' lys Edman, Albert Emminger, Harold Erickson, Leonard Ferguson, Hazel Flodeen, Dorothy Foote, Margaret Hamm, Georgina Hensley, Gladys Hillberg, Mary Hoovf er, Frances Huls, Carrie Johanson, Elsie Johnson, Florence johnson, Stanley john' son, Susan johnson, Ronald Julien, Charity Kirby, Eugene Knapp, Margie Law' rence, Lennart Linder, Violet Lindskoog, Sam McCullagh, Florence Norvell, Ver' della Oberkamper, Loy Oglesby, Harry Olsson, Roger Pearson, Henry Pera, Var' ian Rapp, Anita Real, Rodney Rood, Eveline Rudin, Mildred Samuelson, Mooshy Sergis, Joel Shimmon, Doris Swanson, Hazel Taylor, Helen Thomas, Lillian Thompf son, Jack Troy, Ruth Virgo, Katharine Watts, Jack Weziver, Doris Wickstrom, Gerald Wolfe, and Eleanor Yates. The activities of the society have been carried out by service committees in accordance with the Scholarship motto, "Scholarship for Service." The library committee was appointed each semester to assist Mrs. Sward in the library. Anf other committee, usually composed of two boys and two girls, has had charge of the stage and has kept it in order for each assembly. A fourth committee was appointed to the projecting machine. In February, the Scholarship Society sponsored a program which consisted of a play and a league debate. The play was "Bargains in Cathay," presented by one of Miss Critser's drama classes. This was the first time the Scholarship So' ciety had ever sponsored an entertainment for the purpose of making money. On April 13, twelve members of our chapter with Miss Smith, our faculty adviser, attended the annual convention of the Central Region of the State Scholarship Federation at San Mateo. For transportation, we secured a school bus and besides our own delegates, we were able to take the delegates of sevf eral neighboring schools. The convention was very inspirational both because of the addresses given and because of the discussions by student delegates. In adf dition to the pleasure and inspiration of the convention proper, our delegates enf joyed seeing the San Mateo High' Schoolibuilding, especially the libraryg and they enjoyed the hospitality of the San Mateo Chapter including the ride they were given in and around the city. Jean Ferguson has been chosen secretary of the Central Region of the Calif fornia Scholarship Federation for the coming year. She will be the secretary of next year's convention which will be held in Modesto. The students graduating in June 1928, who received pins and 'seals on their diplomas were: LaVone Anderson, Edna DeYoung, Roberta jones, Ethel Rudin, Kezia Rudin, Cyrus Sergis, Edith Utendorffer, and Lana Worcester. Those students who received pins previous to graduation this year were: Harold Ackerman, Wesley Nelson, 'Evelyn Olson, Melvin Ord, and Delight Swan' son. Evelyn Olsonf'29 Page Forty-six ei' "H 6" F- 1 ., fb' :sg I' cgi 'i' ?Gfir'llsy lhfeagiule P1'eSidc'11t .........,.. ....,. B e'rmu'dyne Lilyquist V1C6'P1'CSid611I ..... ......... C atherine Hauser Secretary .....,.,.... ,.........,.,, L uella Wolfe TTGUSMTC1' ..... .,..... M ildred Samuelson Tell Leader ....,...,........,.........,...,...............,...,,.,,.... Ma1'z'on Hauser HE end of this semester will conclude another year of the Girls' League. This organization has heen so successful the past year that it has firmly implanted itself as an institution of the Turlock Union High School. The Girls' League is directed hy Dean Critser who has labored early and late to make it a success. The activities of this organization cover, a wide field, Big and Little Sister XVeek was a unique plan to honor the new Freshman girls, and one that met with great success. The Mothers' Tea at which was held the Installation was thoroughly en' joyed hy the mothers. , Bernardyne Lilyquist, Harriet Wolfe, and Dean Critser were sent to Santa Rosa. to the Northern Convention of Girls' Leagues, as delegates from the local League. They hrought hack some very useful and helpful ideas. On Fehruary 22, the girls put on a Gym Jinx and-"did they have fun?" The Girls' League also sponsored Perry Dillyls Puppet Show on February 25' at a pay assemlwly. Throughout the year the girls have met at hifweekly luncheons to enjoy prof grams and a general good time. The last important event, sponsored hy the League. was the May Day Fesf tival held in Crane Park. Luella W0l'fe-'30 Page Fo rly- sev en l X T'-3f7 lpieppcenvs President ....,,..... ...... E llouise jackson VicefPresident ...... ..., F lorence Larsen Secretary ,..,........ ........ D elite Swanson 'Yell-Leader ........... ........ F lorence johnson Sergeant-atfArms ......................................................,. Frances Kaiser HE Peppers have again proved themselves to be the twofdozen peppiest girls in the Senior and Junior classes. The Peppers have loyally supported T. U. H. S. in all of the activities of the year. All the members of the club have been active in dramatics, art, athletics, or music during the year. The Club organized this year under a new Constitution. When the required quota for members was filled the Neophytes Qgreen peppersj were initiated into the club at the home of Jacqueline Brier. A piano and a portable phonograph were donated to the girls' club room by this club. Various parties were held during the year, -but the St. Patricks Day Party, given by Miss Critser, was unanimously voted as the best. ' The Junior Peppers served a lunch to the Seniors and faculty on Hobo Day, Much credit for the success of the club is due to Miss Critser, our advisor. .. Florence Johnson '29 Page Forty-cig.:'I1t 'w . I, BCOW' WOW'S President ...,.... ...... R oss Carkeet Vice-President ...... ......... L any Englesby Sec'reta1'yf'T1'easu1'er ...............................,..........,.........,....... jack Geer HE Bow Wows have just finished a year of pep and enthusaism. Theclub is in its sixth year of existence and, during the year of 1929, the Bow Wows have lived up to their motto, WTO further athletics and promote student body affairs" Never before had so much school spirit been aroused as at the Modesto rally which was held on the evening of November 23. The rally, sponsored by the Bow Wows, far exceeded any former gathering. The lower floor of the auditor' ium was filled to capacity. After the speeches and songs everyone went out to the bonfire which the club had prepared. i In that romantic part of the year we call spring, the boys responded to the call of the wild, and with their girl friends journeyed to the river to enjoy a "wienie" roast. l Much credit for the success of the club is due to Ross Carkeet,, president of the Club throughout the year, Mr, Kunz, faculty adviser, did much to increase' pep in the club. Wayne Gallison '39 Page Forty-nine ' S MXN Clnlb FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President .......................Y...... Ross Carkeet President ,,....... ....................,,, G erald Wolfe Vice President .......................... Jack Geer Vice President .,............ Harold Erickson Secretary ,................. .. Leonard Ferguson Secretary .............. ,,,.,.,,,, J ack Vveaver Treasurer v.,.......v... .......... X Vayne Gallison Treasurer . ..v,,,..................,...,.r Alex Shoob HE Club has come tothe end of the third fruitful and prosperous year, with a membership of about twenty. Praise is due Mr. Pitman, the advisor, for his kind assistance in all the club affairs. This high school organization is fathered by the Exchange Club of Turlock, which is composed of a group of men, who gather together for the purpose of exchanging ideas. Meetings of the "X" Club are held each Tuesday noon in the 'LAnnex", at which time a short business meeting is held, followed by an interesting talk by one of the Exchange members. At each meeting a member is appointed by the President, to attend the meeting of the Exchange Club the following noon for the purpose of securing a speaker for the coming "X" Club, meeting. Frequently the boy who goes to the Exchange luncheon, is called upon to give a short talk on the progress of the High School Club. At Easter time the members of the "X" Club distributed eggs, and in other ways assisted in the annual Egg Hunt, which was sponsored by the Exchange Club. The members of this highly educational club expect to see, with the solid foundation of the past three years, a greater and more sucessful club in the future. Glenn Smith '32 Page Fifty 'x .I Hi Y Clulb FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ................................ Billy Dickey President ............................ Billy Bowman Vice-President .... .......,........ B illy Bowman Vice-President .,...,.............. Ross Carkeet Secretary ............ ......... E dward Alstrom Secretary ............. .... E dward Alstrom Treasurer ........ ....,. K enneth Hallstone Treasurer .......... ......,.... J ack Crane Chaplain ...................... Clarence Oldfield Chaplain ...............,.............. Homer Wilson HE Hi Y Club, under the advisership of Mr. Windmiller, has had a most successful and lively year, with a full membership of thirty. Both of the presidents of the club have done wonderful work in keeping up the pep and en' thusaism of the members. In Cctober, the boys who qualified for membership and who wanted to join the club, were initiated at an evening ceremony, which began with "preliminaries" in Crane Park, and ended with a formal ceremony in the old study hall. Later in the year, a banquet was held in Modesto for the Hi Y and Y. M. C. A. clubs of the county. There were several boys present who had gone on a trip around the world, they gave interesting talks about their experiences. One of the biggest events of the year was a Father and Son Banquet, held at Carkeet's Crane House, with fortyfeight present. Mr. E. C. Hill, state secretary of Y. M. C. A., spoke on "Boys and Their Relationship With Their Fathers." Jack Hazard, Stanislaus County Y. M. C. A. Secretary, spoke on "Hi Y Clubs and Their Activtiesf' A "rearing good time" was had in April, when the boys feted their girl friends at a "Wiener roast", down at the river. The present members hope that in future years the, club will be as successful as it has been this year. Gene Knapp '31 Page Fifty-one O 01,1 pallfeifsbe auulrll Bruslla Cllluilb President ............ ....,..,. F lorence Larson VicefP1'esident ,.,.... ,,,.,,,,,., L cis Elliott Sec1etary'Treasu're'r .......................,.,........................ Ada Wakefield HRCUGH the efforts of Miss Siebe, the Palette and Brush Club was form' ' ed in 1927 for the purpose of furthering the interest of arts and craft among the girls. At noon, on january 16, the club sold hot waffles and coffee, out in the old cafeteria building. February 7, the club put on the program at the Girls' League luncheon. February 22, the annual girls' Gym Jinx was given, to which the club conf tributed a stunt. Some of the girls who have helped to make the club meetings enjoyable are: Billy Lasater, Mae Carlson, Miss Siebe, Florence Larson and Ruth Hale. The members sincerely hope that next year the Palette and Brush Club will function as successfully as it has in 1929. Ruth Hale '29 Pa ge Fifty- two Gi.rlsi Riilfle President ,..,,,,,.. ....,....... H arriet Wolfe VicefPrcside11t .... ........ B lanclze Mansfield E Secretcwy ......,.., .......... M twiel Lcmgille Treasurer ...,....,........................,.................................. DeLois Adams HRCUGH the efforts of Miss Rutherford and Mr. McGee, and the over' flowing cnthusaism of girl students, a Girls' Rifle Club has been organized in Turlock High School this year. The charter members of our Rifle Club are offered numerous honors to' gether with many other advantages. Blanche Maixsfield is highly honored due to the fact that she was the first girl profmarksman in the county. Because Mr. McGee is connected with the National Guards, and is advisor of the Boys' Rifle Club, we are privileged to use their range and guns. This is an indoor range in which 7.2 Caliber Rifles are used. Although the girls get a lot of enjoyment out of the Rifle Club, it is not all fun, as the practice is quite strenuous, and the guns have to be left in perfect condition. The enthusaism of the girls, and the skill which they are acquiring through practice may lead many of them to go farther and in time become experts. Harriet Wolfe '30 Page- Fi fl y-three G llll1lOlIl1l-LG lElrC0ll7lfOlllIlliCS cylllllllb President .......... ....,.... M irmie ferome VicefPresident ..... ....... H ildur Ahlberg A Secretary ........ ....... I can Ferguson Treasurer ...............,................................................,......... Mary Ford HE Home Economics Club was organized in the fall of 1928. The purpose of this organization is to train the girls along those lines that go toward def veloping the ideals of true vvomanhood. The club holds its meeting at noon on every Thursday. At its first meeting Miss McFarland and three girls of the Modesto Junior College, entertained the club. Since then various faculty members have addressed the girls. In December, in honor of Ellen H. Richards, the founder of Home Economics, a party was held. The Denair High school girls were invited to help celebrate the occasion. The members have also served at such banquets as, the Vocational Teachers' Association, The Home Economics Teachers' Association, and the Father and Son Banquet sponsored by the junior nggies. The organization has had a very active and successful year. The complete success of the club is due largely to the advice and valuable assistance of the club advisors, Miss Cushman and Miss White. Minnie Jerome '29 Page Fifty-four 'x T its .1 qllunior- Aggie Club President .........,... - ..,............. .,....,...............,.. W allace Cunningham VicefPresiclent ....... ,..,.....,, B ennie Chappell Secretary ........,.... ..,............. ..,.................., C 0 urtney Proctor Treasurer ......,,......................................,,,,.,................ fessie Chappell TNDER the leadership of Mr. Nay and Mr. Trowbridge, the Turlock Junior Aggies have had a very successful year. There has been considerable in' crease of interest in the agricultural courses. Ten new students enrolled at the midfyear. The Aggies have spent about two thousand dollars in buying purefbrecl livef stock, to be used in their project. They purchased six purefbred Jersey heifers and two purefbred Holstein heifers, all of which were two years old from very high producing stock. In addition a Reserve Grand Champion Poland China Boar, "Royal Answer" was recently purchased from Bakersfield Aggies by the Turlock junior Aggie Club. Poultry purchasers to date total 2100 white leghorn baby chicks. Each of the latter have had a record, for three generations, of from 250 to 280 eggs per year. There has been some very fine work done in farm mechanics. Several brooders two new University ShedfType poultry layingfhouses, rabbit hutches and a hog house have been built by the boys as projects. The actual work was done at the boys home. judging from the interest shown and work clone, the prospects are especially good for several of the boys to become very successful farmers. Those who have earned honorable mention for what they have completed to date areg Joe Blanc, Courtney Proctor, Cedric Cederwall, Louis Alexander, Jesse Chappell, Lawrence Erickson, Leonard Ramont, Merle Hanson, Wallace Cunning- ham, and to W. Neuman. Wallace Cunningham, '30 Page Fifty- five K1 plliuotogiraplliiy fclliuilb President ........ ....... W esley Nelson Vice President ........... ....... F 'rank Peter Secretary Treasurer ................,..,......... . ...................... Nell Warltcm AMERA! The scene is laid in the dark room of the Photography Club. On shelves around the room are bottles of chemicals, solutions, and bits of apparatus, whose purpose would be unknown to the novice. An air of suspense prevails as, in the dim light and uncanny atmosphere, the amateur photographer goes carefully and skillfully about his work. He had tried so hard to obtain a good negativeg the setting for his picture had been carefully arrangedg the focus had been perfect, the timing had been scientifically accurate. Now-what will be the result? Will the picture be a masterpiece or will it be a failure? All. depends upon his skill in making the print. Surely a more interesting and yet instructive pastime could not be found. Due to the excellent help of our faculty adviser, Mr. Livingston, both in the club meeting discussions and in the dark room, we feel that our time as members of the Photography Club has been spent very profitably, and we Wish the Photography Clubs of the future the same success that has been ours during the past year. Wesleyf Nelson-'29 Page Fifty-six .DRY ll? JF' LC M C llll CC llIUl lib President ..,..,..... .......... H Omer Wilsovi Vice President ....... ........ H arold Ackerman SeC1etaryfTreasurer .,....................................,..,.... Ethel Benard MXYTVE la Cercle Francais" was the banner that floated o'er the ship launch' ed by the French Club last September. Our captain, Miss Graham, was assisted by mate, Homer Wilsoii, and second mate, Harold Ackerman. Ethf el Benard kept the ships diary and took care of the finances for the trip. There was much merry making aboard our ship, as well as work. Every Ivfonday evening the crew gathered in the Captain's cabin and conversed only in French. The members participated in French games and stunts led by the captain. Being short of money, we stopped at a port and sold candy at a basketball game that was being held there. We made sufficient funds to go on so we again set sail. Wheii our voyage was about half over, we stopped at a port called "End of the Semester" and then we lost our beloved captain who embarked on the good ship "Matrirnony." She had enthusiastically aided the ship in every way possible and the crew felt very sad to have her'leave. Cur new captain, Miss Coyle, who has also shown a deep interest in the ship and its voyage, brought the ship safely to port in June. Much credit is given to both our captains for their tireless efforts in makf ing the trip a successful one. Ethel Benard-'29 Page Fifty-seven O ,QB-'1 Boys? Rifle Club President ......... ...,,....,... E url Heidt Vice President ....,.... ..,.,.,.. H omer Alquist Secretaryf'l'reasu1'e1 .,... ........ D on Taylor Executive Officer .,.............................................. Donald Cook WHE Rifle Club was organized in 1925 under the leadership of Mr. McGee for the purpose of promoting better marksmanship among the boys in school. Due to the time it took to get the guns and ammunition from the governf ment, no shooting was done until 1926. In 1926 and 1927 the Club did not enter any matches because it felt the need of more practice. In 1928 it won a silver cup in class "B" of the National Rifle Tournament. This year the club entered two teamsg a first in class "A," and a second in class To date the first team has placed as high as third in .class 'Cne morning in assembly, about fifteen boys were presented with pro-marks man diplomas, issued by the National Rifle Association. 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This year the dramatic coach, Miss Critser, has worked very strenuously, and as a result, the plays given have been excellent. "I.elawala," which was given in the spring, showed not only musical tal' ent, but also dramatic ability. This operetta was a success, and the proceeds helped to replenish the Student Body treasury. The Christmas Pageant, an annual presentation, was coached by Miss Crit' ser and Miss Barnett. judging from the audience, this Pageant was the most popular of all events given at the High School. The auditorium was filled to capacity. On Friday evening, November 17, the Senior Class presented "Captain Applejackn very creditably. This play was a pirate comedy, and was liked es' pecially well because it was "different" The junior Play, "Cnce There Was a Princess," which was given in February, was also a first class production. Miss Critser's drama class presented three onefact plays this year. The first one, Booth Tarkingtons "Ghost Story," was given in Assembly near Hallowf e'en. "Gibby" Johnsons staceato attempts at a proposal at first seemed hopef less. but Marjorie Varner, playing opposite, helped him to such an extent by her repeated "Yes, George," that the proposal was at last successful. The next play, "The Trysting Place," given at the FreshmanfSophomore Reception, was a farce that proved to be very enjoyable. Constance Knudsen and "Gibby" Johnson took the leading parts very nicely. The last play given by the drama class, was "Bargains in Cathay." It was presented in the audi' torium March 10, at a League Debate. It was very cleverly enacted, with Mar' garet Boies and Norvel Roper as the leads. On Exhibition Night, a fortyfminute version of "As You Like It," was presented by a group of juniors and Seniors. It was the only Shakespearian play given this year. The Sophomore B Class organized a drama club "The Question Mark," that was very active. This club presented an interesting play "The Florist Shop," in Assembly, in February. ' From the many plays that have been given and from the success with which they have all met, Turlock High School believes that its dramatic department has had a very successful year. N Catherine Hauser-'2 9 Page Fifiy-nine rSfC'lll1i0lF' play Lush ............,............ .....,, H omer Wilson Horace Pengard .,....,... George Dalhgren Poppy Faire ------f--------- R-OXEU-la T01'0SiEU1 Ivan Boyglsky .-A,,-',......,-.4.-- v ----, B013 lylahgn Mrs. Whatcombe ........ Jacqueline Brier , V . . Capl..App1ejack .............. Larry Englesby Palmer """A""' Bemaldyne Luyu-mst Anna Valeska .,.......... Georgina Hensley Jonnny Jason ----- -4-------- O Scan' Pearson Mrs. Pengard ....... .... V irginia VVa.r1um Dennett .v.............,,... Irving Cunningham ,KFTER three weeks of intense practice under Miss Critser, our reliable li: coach, the members of the Senior Play cast, presented "Captain Applejackf on the evening of November 17, 1928. Unusual talent was displayed by the new actors as well as the experienced ones, making the play a real treat to- the pub' lic. Others who were instrumental in making the presentation successful, were Clarence Cldfield and Ross Simmons, business managers, Catherine Hauser, prof perty managerg and Miss Siebe, scenery director. Georgina Hensley-'29 Page Sixty ll lLHllllilOlP DHHS' Hazel lloyd ..,...,.,... Betty Longstreth Phil Lennox .,.,.................. Alvin Sonntag 3319, Bflyd --------'--- Lufgllau Wolfe Princess De1la'to1'1'e .... 'Constance Knudsen yrs. urring on ,......... IVG ' giman . , , , . Mrs- Seawl. HaZe1FlOdet?n M11f0H'DA1Cy ---- ---------- . VVHYI19 GRUISOH IQU1-yy Boyd --A-'----..,- Muriel Langme Josephine, a French Maid..He1en Thomas Aunt M6-Ia 'l'1'invbIe ....,...,, Harriet, Wolfe Fanme -'---------'------+--'---------- Jean Ferguson .loo Boyd .....,..,.,............,.,.. Gerald Wolfe Ada ......,...........,..... Verdella Oberkamper 66 NCE there was a Princess" by Juliet Wilbor Tompkins was presented by the junior Class, Friday, February 8, 1929. The play, a comedy in three nets, was very well presented and thoroughly appreciated. Much credit for its success it due to Wayiie Gallison, business manager, Kenneth Hallstone, assistant business manager, Dorothy Foote, stage managerg Mr. Nay, musicg Miss Siebe, sceneryg :ind to our very capable coach, Miss Critser, whose efforts We appreciate. Betty Longstreth-'3 0 Page Sixty-one fi K v It Tlite lclliirisiiiimias lpagfeaiiint Herod ...... ................... Q3 arl Smith Joseph .......,...........,.... .... lv lel Thornton Priest ....,.....,. ,........... I iomer VVilson Claus ....,.. ...,....,... B ob Mahon Scribe .,,,...,....... .............. L airy Englesby Ruth ..... ...r. M uriel Langille Attendandts ........ H. Norvel, P. Busano Death v.....,...................... ....... V irgil Johnson Shepherds ............ Norva.l Roper, Thomas Sorrow ........,....................... Minnie Jerome Flowers, Stanley Willeford, Frank ePter Capt, of Herod's Host ...,,.. I. Cunningham Mary .,....,......,.......... Bernadyne Lillyijuisl Poverty ........................ Catherine Hauser O add to the holiday spirit Miss Lura Critser presented the annual Christmas pageant on December 16. The scenery supervised by Miss Siebe, and the mus' ic under the direction of Miss Barnett added much to the beauty of the pageant. As a fitting prelude the Boys' and Girls' Glee Club sang many carols. The pageant opened with the Shepherds scene. The shepherds, dressed in peasants' clothes and carrying crooks, were informed of the fact that a King had been born. The angel told them to follow the star to the place of His Birth. The second scene was in the court of King Herod. Herod has heard a rumor of the King who is the ruler of the world, taking his fHerod'sj place. The wise men come in seeking for the Christ Child. Herod tells them to return and tell him where the Christ Child is, so that he may also worship Him, intending how' ever, to have Him killed. The next scene is the scene of the Nativity and shows the worshiping of the shepherds and wisemen. Herod, -when he learns that the wise men have re' turned to their own countries, commands that all infants be killed. However the family had already fled into Egypt. Clause, a peasant, when he tries to defend his child from Herold's soldiers, is killed. Then the angel comes and commands all to kneel. The tree is made ever' green in the memory of the Birth of Christ and the pageant closes in a beautiful tableau. Thomas Flowers '30 Page Sixty-two , 1 X lyllllll , Q NT t H- if: W I .-.Q-,ffxrsa ' 4 S 4 gel- -w -f . f, 151. ' . ,pm , X f722'E4-"lllllll .-sw ,ff WWHE music departments of our high school have had a very successful year L. under the supervision of the three directors, Miss Barnett, Miss Hestwood, and Mr. Nay. The Glee Clubs are divided into three classes, the beginning Girls' Club, the Boys' Club, and the advanced Girls' Club. The Clubs have given many per' formances both in public and in assembly hour. In the Christmas Pageant, the Glce Clubs composed the vested choir which sang beautiful Christmas carols be' fore and during the Pageant. The Cperetta, whose cast consisted mainly of Glee Club members, was given March 22 and was greatly enjoyed. The Spring Conf cert which was given in May, offered a varied program of beautiful music and was a huge success. The piano department, under Miss Hcstwood's direction, has accomplished much this year. The classes, which are limited to ten members, have given nuf merous private recitals for the entertainment of their fellow class members. A public recital was given in the spring in which the classes took part, showing what they had accomplished. Under the skillful management of Mr. Nay, the band and orchestra have had a most successful year. Many new instruments have been added to the or' chestra. The orchestra has been very popular and has exhibited its skill at plays, assembly programs, and at performances for the townspeople. In an endeavor to further interest in good music in school, the Tuesday morning assembly hour has been set aside for music. We have heard and en' joyed many musical programs in these assemblies, such as Glee Clubs, the or' chestra, town musicians, and various trios and duets from nearby towns. Through the courtesy of local radio dealers, the students listened to halffhour programs at three or four different times. These programs were broadcasted by the Standard Oil Company and their presentation of the history of music intersperf sed by music from great artists, was very enjoyable. The big event of the year, however, was the program which was given by John Parrish, a tenor of New York. It was a splendid recital and was greatly enjoyed by Denair students as well as our own assembly. A Bernardyne Lilyquist-'29 1':ii.:u Sixty-lliroo BAN D BI EM BEHS Rcacling' from left to right: First How: R. Griffin, D. Brunton, L. Harrison, XV. Cllllllillgiiillll, H. S'il'l'llllCllS. Second Row: NV. Soper. N. XVolfsen, G. l-Iugglnnd, C. Furnum, U. XN'aliur. Third Row: H. Johnson, O. E: Nay tlnstructorb, B. Chappell, XV. Riluy. ORCHESTRA IYIEIVIBERS . First Row: l. Carlson, F. Burton, R. Pearson, C. Conner, L. Harrison. J. XXVBIIV6.-!l', E. Cor- nell, D. Brunton, XV. Johnson, T. Garcia, E. Rude, XV. Cllllliillghillll. Second Row: B. Niel, C, Farmun, N. XVolfsen, VV. Soper, M. Erickson, R. Simmons, C, Old- field, N. Roper, L. Erickson, G. Hzigglund. Third Row: W. Riley E. Sounders, B. Chappell, R. Griffin, K, Helier, J. 'l'z1vern:Ls, G. Smith Fourth Row: A. Adams, L. Allridge, M. Hauser, C. Thompson, V. Rxillclegre, G. Carlson T. Frazier, A. Pearce, F. Lund, L. Johnson, E. Hickey, L. Carlson, E. Hutz G. Olds. Q Fifth Row: G. Sonntag, O. E. Nay 41nstruC1.orJ, V. Vlfittmann. V Page Sixly- four GIRLS' GLEE CLU13 Ilvzuling' from left to right: Firsl Huw: T. Kelfcr, D. Kilroy, L. Collins, M. Xf2ll'llGl', S. Johnson, L. Johnson, M. 172111 IG. Yzllus. E. Sodorslrom. S4-umnl Row: H. Torosiun, A.. Henclrlc-ksun, F. Kisser, G. Koontz, AI. Gran. 1-I. Ahlvin, H Almllun-pf, H. Haino. L. Mend, C. Kcrby M. Garcia. Thirll Row: If. Nm-voll ll. Azhclcriam. A. l..uwscn, li. Lillyquist, M. l'lZlUSf'I', A. XVzllwfiuIcl O, lfilllghlllilll, IJ. Niel. BOYS GLEI5 CLUB Firsl Row: T. Norquisl. D. Cook. R. Lund, O. Pearson, A. Soxmtag, NV. Gallison, L. Bates Socond Row: C. Olson, M. I'1I'lf'kSOll, I-I. Johnson, S. MCCullagh. E. Sl.lfl'l1E'l', J. Hoolryur JS. XVultox's. ' 'l'l1irdRow: I.. Davis, V. Lundquisl, G. Vlfolfe, .T. Booth, D. Thomas. Page Sixty-five OPE'R1E-TTA HLELAWALA B5 b f ,M HIS year has been one of the most successful ones in debating that has ever been experienced in Turlock High. Under the excellent coaching of Mr Windmiller, Turlock placed very high in the forensic events. Under the auspices of the Central California Public Speaking League, three debates, an extemporaneous speaking contest, and an oratorical contest are held each year. At the beginning of the year it seemed that very little interest in debating would be shown and the first debate on the question, "Resolved: That the canning-peach growers should own and operate their own canneriesu was omit' ted entirely. However, by the middle of the year some interest was aroused and several tried out for the second debate on the question, "Resolved: That Mexican immigration be placed an a similiar basis with that of the European counf tries." In this debate, held on Dec. 16, George Dalhgren and Wesley Nelson up' held the affirmative in the local auditorium. They defeated Ceres by a 3 to O def cision. The negative team composed of Frances Keiser and Catherine Hauser went to Grass Valley where they were defeated by a 3 to O decision. The third debate, held on March 8, was on the question, 'LResolved: That the United States is justified in using armed intervention in Nicaragua." George Dahlgren and Frances Keiser, who upheld the affirmative, defeated Livingston by a 3 to 0 decision. This debate and also the play "Bargains in Cathay," which was given the same evening by the Drama Class, were sponsored by the Scholar' ship Society. Frances jones and Wesley Nelson upheld the negative and defeated Mantcca by a 2 to 1 decision. There was only one judge at this debate, but he rendered three decisions. In the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest which was held at Manteca, George Dahlgren represented Turlock, receiving third place. A Sophomore Division, of the Public Speaking League is maintained for the purpose of giving lower classmen a preliminary training in public speak' ing. Under the auspices of this Division, two debates were held. In the first debate Alexander Shoob and Rodney Rood, affirmative, were defeatd by Modesto by a 3 to O decision, and Gladys Gilliam and Mary Hoover, negative, defeated Oakdale by a 3 to O decision. In the second debate Violet Lindskoog and Rodney Rood, affirmative, defeated Cakdale by a 2 to 1 decision, and Mildred Samuelson and Alexander Shoob, negative, were defeated by Escalon by a 3 to O decision. Having won 75 per cent of our major league debates and 50 per cent of our Sophomore debates, and having received a place in the Extemporaneous Con' test, we feel that debaters and the high school that they represented, may be justly proud of the record they have made this year. Wesley Nelson-'29 Page Sixty-seven MAJOR LEAGUE DEBATORS C. 'H'11llSl?I', 1., L. XVllldl11ill0l' CCoacl1D, G. Dahlgren, F. Kaiser, VV. Nelson, F. Jones SOPHOMORE LEAGUE DEBATORS Remling' from left to 1-ig'l1t: First How: Y. Limlskoog, M. Samuelson, G. Gilliam, M, Hoover Son-ond Row: A. Shoah, L. L. W'indmille1' fCoachJ R. Rood, Page Si xty-eight ' 5 vv,,bi, I 3h,,A Vp, ,1 55 5 v I-.V "11?-'F-"Q, ' ,,, Y' .1 '-2-1.4 r . 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' ff-eff--..fau.,-Q1--V ,f ' 'f 134' f "?fz3fZi'- '.5..f ,.,LifIjZ". ' ,' Af? '-'-9: -"' " ' uf-4.14-fe-,-1-1.-.1-,?S.:.1::.:Vfff-fi.r2- 5. .,-f.jf.L?gZf:r.: ' ,1 " A, 'L ,N . Y 1 V I f -as-9f'f'.sxfm.. N" "f"'?z-L- A 'I . K 2 D - , ' . A ,. . sg4 w,55-f.5 -- Am Sv , , my 4-., Q Q. .. ,, Y. A H . , .-. . ...,,,,....V 1 , -Y. . N Q Q V . YK , I ' ,. M ' ' , 2 'fQ,.1..' V. '--2-'W-1 f---QF' .. f 11:4 z. - . -Qfiffu-'I-ff 'W ' ' " " A W' -'Z "'-""'wfV'fU1'?L':1 "'i1f'?'1"f'f"f' '- .L ' . rIi'Q'1.iifIff!1- ' 1 , N . .. ,. W, ,.- . Y. ' .1 ' 'P N' X " -:4.QL1..:4g 'V4.za:'f2?gz:'v:f?:fw-pda.421.15 ,L.:.i7?1vlQ: is".i,J.1:.EiQ,z:ZEfm?' ' Blloolr T Society Fi-rst Semester Second Semester President ...................... Lawrence Fiorini President .,,......,...,...,.... Lawrence Fiorini VicefPresident ...... ....... L arry Englesby VicefPresident ,...,.. .....,,..... M elvin Ord Secretary .................. ............ J ack Geer Secretary ....................,...........,. jack Geer Treasurer .................,............ Melvin Ord Treasurer ......r......,.......... Elmer Hoffman HE Block T Society was organized the latter part of last year with "Jake" ' Etnyre and "Chick" Stevens as advisers. Eligibility for membership ref quired holding of a Block T in any sport at that time. Fiorini, popular, football, basketball, track and baseball star' was elected president. The club was organized for the purpose of promoting athletics and sportsmanship in the school. During football season the club gave a picnic to all members and football men. They are planning to raise money to buy Senior members sweaters, pro- viding they have earned a certain number of letters. The Society, although being organized only a year, is one of the most active cluhs in the school. Members at the present time are: P. Busano, J. Mitchell, H. Johnson, M. Thornton, C. Samuels, R. Roberts, A. Goularte, A. Sonntag, E. Sterner, W. Zimmerman, R. Volrath, N. Lewis, E. Hoffman, M. Paez, O. Pearson, P. Heggi, G. Baker, W. Callison, H. Pera, M. Ord, W. Riley, B. Bowman, J. Chappel, J. Hoobyar, J. Wassum, W. Cunningham, K. Hallstone, E. Carlson, J. Geer,'R. Simmons, L. Fiorini. A Melvin Ord-'29 Page Sixty-nine U' . 1 . in I Reading from left to ripphl: Top How: Czxrkvvt. Johnson. Ord Middle I-low: Slvrnor, Fiorini, Mitchell. SOIIIIUIH lioltom Row: Sunuwls. Thornton, Goulzxrlu llvfo otlbailll WHE Turlock High School Football team, playing against the strongest oppo- sition she has ever encountered, started the 1929 gril season fighting with her back to the wall. It was indeed a very hard task for Coach "jake" Etnyre to mold a team out of about thirty men that turned out for the team. It was still a harder task because of these thirty men, only about ten had had previous experience. Even though Turlock did lose nearly all the league games, she was seldom outfought, and her men were always known as the cleanest sports in the league. Turlock defeated Los Banos, Sonora, and Ceres, and was tied by Preston and Modesto. She lost to Lodi, Stockton, Sacramento and Woodlaiid. Taking everything into consideration, Turlock had a stronger team than the scores indicate, because she had her full strength in only two league games and made a good showing in both. She was also hit hard by the "flu" which even caused her to forfeit to Sacramento. Page Seventy Reading' from loft to right: Top Row: Riley. Rolwils, Luncl Alidcllv Row? l"zu'n11m, Carlson, Norqnisl., Olson Iiotloxn Now: Sergis. Long, Hooliyzu' Our old rival Ivlodesto, got the supreme surprise of her life when Turlock outfought hcr on Thanksgiving Day. Modesto ter than Turlock, but Turlock held them to a the Blues' fight that kept them from scoring weight shc made up in fight. Each man in the he displayed. was rated three touchdowns bet' standstill in the pinchesf It was because what Turlock lacked in team deserves praise for the spirit l h l f h -- ff blll fill 'll T18 111611 VU O CHITIC O11 fle tU1' , g1'66I1 to teaito oota ast "l,W1 be showing up with the year's experience behind them next year, and will uridoubtf cdly hc able to break the score jinx and take in Ivlodesto. Witli this excellent ending of the 1928 grid season, Coach "Jake" Etnyre can look forward to next year for a successful grid season, and begin where he left off, because all four of his little men return next fall. Turlock, 32 ....... ...... L os Banos, O fforfeitj Turlock, O ....... ...... P reston, O Turlock, O ...,..... ...... S tockton, 39 Turlock, 0 ...... ...,.......... L odi, 26 Turlock, 6 ........ ........ C eres, O Turlock, 0 ...... Woodlaiid, 32 Turlock, 24 ....... ...... S onora, O Turlock, 0 ...... ....... S acramento, 1 Turlock 0 .,...... ................. M odesto, O Page Suvmity-oiic Percy Busano-'29 'K I 1- ND-"' " n W "'AW""' W' W 'A As H" Reading from left to right: Top Row: Cz1r'son. Hallstone Middle Row: Simmons, Mitchell, Hoffman Bottom Row: Fiorini, Pera Cunningham Varsity lglalslkeeitlballll FTER a very hard and strenuous football season, for the Turlock High School Bull Dogs, Turlock High School then turned its attention to basket' ball, for which practice started three weeks after football was over. Jim Mitchell, captain of the varsity basketball team proved that he was be' hind his team by showing his ability to hit the old bucket at all times. Simmons and Carlson were the star forwardsg Hallstone and Pera also played at this posif tion. Fiorini and Cunningham kept their opponents from making as many goals as they would like to. At running guard we had our Captain 'ijinf' Mitchell and Geer passing the ball around to their fellow play mates as if the ball knew that it was supposed to be there. At center we had Hoffman and Hallstone try' ing very hard to get higher up in their position. Games played this season: Turlock 18 .,................................ Deuaii- 19 Turlock 30 ..........,................,.... Manteca Turlock 22 .... Yuba City 20 Tuylock 29 ----. - ----A- '..-. 0 akdale Turlock 29 ..... ........ M arrteca 27 A . Turlock, 32 ....... ....... o kadaie, 23 ffullock 23 ----- ""' M Odesto Tut-mek 11 .... ..,.... M -odesto 15 Pu1'10Ck 5 ---- --4--- C EWS Pa ge S eventy-two T i . l 1 I s. P u 5 Reading from left to right: Top Row: Xvalters, Lund. Farnum Middle Row: Marshall. Bowman, Carkeet, Wassilni, Noda Bottom Row: Johnson, .Iohanan Secondl Team Baslketlhallll NDER the supervision of Coach Stevens, the second team hoopsters started off what has been a successful season, by walloping the Manteca quintet on their home floor. Oakdale took the next game by a margin of three points. Our third game was with Modesto which we won by three points. The linefup was as follows: Forwards, Clifford Farnum, Walter Marshall, Eshu Johannang centers, jake Wassum, Rodney Lund, guards, Ross Carkeet, Billy Bowman, Mike Paez, Buddy Walters, and "Corky" Johnson. Turlock, 10 ....... ...... M anteca, 24 Turlock, 23 .......................... Manteca, 20 Turlock, 14 ....... ....... O akdale, 17 Turlock, 13 ...... ....... C akdale, 15 Turlock, 18 ....... ....... M odesto, 15 Turlock, 25 ........... 1 ..... Modesto, 16 Jake Wassum7'31 Page Seventy-three 1 Rc-:ulimr from left to right: Engleshy, Soderstrom, Rude, G-allison, NValte1's, Peru, Marshall, Nvassum, Thomas fcllass B Basllsetlaall x HE Class B Basketball team was unusually successful this year, but failed to annex the county championship, in losing the decisive game to Modesto hy a score of 13 to 15. ' There were a number of experienced men on the squad and under the super' vision of Coach "Chick" Stevens the "little boys" stepped out and played in "big league" style. With Soderstrom, W. Johnson, Thomas, Knapp, and Pera as for' wards, Wassum, center, and Gallison, Englesby, and Marshall, guards, the 1928 Class .B basketball squad was plentifully supplied with excellent material. A summary of the season's schedule and scores is as follows: N ov Nov Nov. Dec. Manteca team practice 9-Oakdale, 15 ...,.. ...,... T urlock, 17-at Oakdale 16-Modesto, 25 ....... ....... T urlock, 19-at Turlock 30-Cakdale, 11 .,,...., ...... T urlock, 22-at Turlock '7-Modesto, 15 ...........................,.. Turlock, 13-at Modesto forfeited two games to us due to their lateness in starting weight . Larry Englesby-'29 Page Seventy-four Reading' from left to right: First Row: Ord, Johnson, Hallstone, Andrews, Nodzx. Second Row: Bates. Pearson, Colburn, Erickson. glass C lliibeislkeltllmalllll LASS C started practice with a very good linefup, all veterans, under the coaching of A. C. Stevens, Jr. They started in with a lot of fight and kept it up to the last. They were nosed out of the county championship by Oakdale-their old rivals. The team consisted of: Forwards, Elden Ord, 'LSwede" Erickson, Roger Pearf son, Louis Bates, and Wilbur johnsong centers, "Shrimp" Hallstone, and 'LCur1y" Colburng guards, 'iBay" Andrews, L'Corky" Johnson, and "Bill" Noda. Turlock Turlock Turlock 1 4 ................. ........ E scalon 18 .......... ....... O akdale, 2 O ....... .......... M odesto 9 Turlock, 10 ....,.. ........... E scalon, Turlock 1 1 ....... .......... O akdale, Turlock 1 5 ....... .......... M odesto, Turlock 1 5 ....... .......... O akdale, Page Seven ty-five Kenneth Belief-'31 in 1 Reading from left to right: Belier, Erdrnan, Lundahl, Holmberg, Rood, Larson Qlass D lgaslkieitballll I. HE Class D Basketball Team had a successful season under the capable coaching of Coach A. C. Stevens, Jr., assisted by Kenneth Hallstone. The midgets started the season .with a bang, beating Escalon, and Cakdale twice, and Modesto, 21f19. Modesto came back to take the cup, upsetting the bullfpups to the tune of 14f11 on a "slippery floor" at Modesto. The champion' ship game was played at the local gym. Turlock had an off night, scoring only one point and losing, 9f1. Members of the squad were: center, Captain Kenneth Belier, forwards, Mal- colm Holmberg, Bernard Larson, Ralph Lundahl, Wendell Sweeney, and Vincent Palmer, guards, Bill Erdman, Merle Hansen, Charles Austin and Rodney Rood. Turlock, 9 ........... .......... E scalon, 7 Turlock, 22 ........ ......... C akdale, 13 Turlock, 21 ........ ........ M odesto, 19 Turlock, 9 ....... ...... E scalon, 10 Turlock Turlock, 1 Turlock Page Seven Ly-six ........Mcdesto, li ........Modest0, 9 .......Denair, 17 Turlock, 30 ........ ................ D enair, 10 Rodney Rood-'S 1 Houdini.: from left io right: Fir-sl Row: Shaw tlkizumgerj, Johnson, Belier, Carlson, Lewis, Garcia, Emminger, Colburn, Stevens CCouQhJ. Sevond Row: Peters, Yolrnth, Fm-num, Zimmerman, Hoffman. Story, Fosberg. 1EIlSfCllJJiiLllll ITH winter sports over, and fairly successful seasons completed, Turlock High sportsters turned their attention to the great national sport-base' ball. - Although baseball has shown lack of attraction at Turlock High during the last two years, baseball hasagain swung into the High School athletic spotlight. Turlock has finished a successful season-chiefly because of the interest Coach Stevens has shown in his team, and his ability-'Lto get the most out of a fellow--," and the cooperation between the school and players. The Turlock line-ups consisted of: Marshall and Volrath, catchers, Garcia, Lewis and Mitchell, pitchers, Capt. Zimmerman, first base, C. Soclerstrom and Johnson, second base, Farnum and Walters, third base, Paez, short stop, Hoff' man, left field, Fiorini, center field, and Belier, right field. Schedule for this year: Turlock, 2 ,................,........ Modesto, 0. Turlock, 7 ...... ...... H ilmar, 0 Turlock, 17 ...,.... ....... H ughson, 3 Turlock, 11 .,... ........... C eres, 4 Turlock, 5 ....... ....... D enair, 1 Turlock, 4 .,.... ....,. L ivingston, 0 Turlock, 5 ....... ........ M anteca, 2 Turlock, 4 ...................... M. J. C., 3 Walter Zimmerman-'29 Page Seventy-seven O Reading' from left to right: First Row: Bowman, Emniingei-, Sterner, Cook, Ord, Etnyrc- 1Com-IU. Second Row: Collins. Hoffman, Cunningham, Lund, Hoohym-. TTQCCHS TBGEN, Class A NDER the leadership of Captain "Slim" Pearson, the Blue and Gold thin' lads of 1929 should go a long way towards winning everything in this sec' tion of the State. Of the seven men who qualified for the state track meet last year only two are back this year, Captain Pearson and Ellsworth Sterner. Much new material has been discovered, however, and those that failed to qualify last year have been improving rapidly, so every indication points to a very successful season. The following is the arranged schedule for 1929: March 23-Turlock, 72g Stockton, 503 at Stockton. April 6-Sacramento Relay Carnival. Turlock placed third in A. April 20-C. C. H. S. A. L. at Modesto-Turlock placed second with 41 points. April 27-Oakdale, Sacramento, and Turlock, at Turlock. May 4-Northern Section meet at Marysville. May 11-State Track Meet at Los Angeles. May 18-County meet at Modesto. Ellsworth Sterner-'29 Page Seventy-eight Iiondint: from left to rip.:'hi: First How: Young, Flowers, Shoob, Porn, Iinhzi, Ord, Etynre fCoaehD. Second Row: Gnllison, Earp, XVnssum, Shepiird, Chappell, Nordquist, Lindhlom. Vllqiraclk Vllqeainn, Class B NHE Class B track team, under the supervision of Mr. Leon V. Etnyre, is considered one of the finest in the County. Many very good men were discovered through the lnterclass meet. Among these are Shepard in the Sprints, Pera tossing the eight pound shot out 54 feet, 'kShorty" Carlson in the 440, and many others. l In a meet with Stockton, the class B team walked away with the large end of the score, 173 to 114119. They will probably do this in the rest of the meets scheduled for this year. The Class B team will he a great help in assisting the A group towards winning the meets. The schedules of meets for this year are as follows: March 1'8-lnterclass Meet. I March 23-Turlock, 114V2g Stockton, 17M2g fat Stockton., April 6-Sacramento Relay Carnival. Class B placed second. April 20-C. C. H. S. A. L. at Modesto. Class B placed first. April 27QOakdale, Sacramento, and Turlock-at Turlockj May 4-Northern Section meet at Marysville. May 11-State track meet at Los Angeles. May 18-County meet at Modesto. Billy Bowman-'30 Paige Seventy-nine fc ,f Reading' from loft to right: NL-Ison. Lilyquist, Olsson, Johzuinzm, Decker, Erdmaxn lBOyS9 Vll.iilCI1llI1HllS U HE tennis elimination tournament was held at the 'beginning of the season. The six best players were given positions on the team. They were as folf lows: Paul Lilyquist, Maynard Decker, Wesley Nelson, Harry Olsson, Bill Erdf man, and Eshu Johannan. Harry 'lOle" Olsson is the captain and the only Block T man on the team. Two nonfleague tournaments were held in April .with Ceres and Modesto. Although tennis is not one of the major sports in High School activities, it is one of the few athletic games, which is played outside of the school circles. Coach Stevens says the boys have been conscientiously practicing and he ex' pects to have one of the best teams in the,history of the school. Up to date our team has not competed in any interfscholastic tournaments. Wzallace Brown-'29 1':u.:'u E igh 1 3' Evelyn Bloom Hazel Flodeen Frances Jones Varian Rapp Lillian Thompson Girlys T Names N. Page Eightyf-one Susan. Johnson Evelyn Conner Helen Nelson Mildrecl Samuelson 'Eleanor Yates Executive Comrrmittfee President ..,...,......,. ,,...,.. D oris Wickst1'om XflC6'PT6SiCl67'lf ................... ...... H arriet Wolfe Secretary fliecordingj .......... ....... S usan johnson Secretary fflorrespondingj ......................,........,.....,....., Ruth Haine URING the past year the Girls' Athletic Association has been a very ac' tive organization. Along with revising our own constitution and other work, we planned an outline for a Student Body budget. This year we changed the type of girls' letter to one similar to a block "T," for 500 pointsg a smaller emblem is to be awarded for the first 250 points that a girl earns. As it was possible for a girl to earn from three to six chevrons a year, it was decided to discontinue giving them. The Executive Committee has met twice a month and planned out the work for the entire year. These meet- ings have been well attended, and an interest in the organization has been shown by every member. Our most enjoyable meeting was held in Miss Rutherfords and Miss Cushman's apartment. As well as' being an efficient coach, Miss Rutherford proved to be a very delightful hostess. Speedball was the first sport of the year. Although the weather was very warm, the girls showed class spirit and attended all the practices. The final game was played between the Sophornores and Seniors, but the Seniors proved too strong for their opponents. The winning team was composed of the following Page Eighty-two I D . - i girls: Florence Larson, Caroline Thompson, Susan Johnson, Francis Huls, Ethel Lasater, Lois Elliott, Evelyn Wassuni, Lucille Foote, Florence Norvell, Florence Johnson, and Doris Wickstroni. Mildred Samuelson who was speedball manager was certainly an excellent one. Much enthusiasm was shown by the girls in basketball. Many came out for practice and under the capable coaching of Iviiss Rutherford and Lois Elliott show' ed possibilities of being on winning teams. The championship game was played off between the Sophomores and Seniors. The latter showed their old fighting spirit, but could not withstand the passwork of the Sophomores. Helen Nelson Vera Roselle, Lillian Bloom, Varian Rapp, Mildred Samuelson, Loy Offlesby, Mar jorie Lawrence, Mildred Dabney and Elvira Fallquist made up the winning team A team that might have been called a varsity, played two games with Ceres but were unsuccessful as far as winning them was concerned. The girls who play ed were: forwards, Florence Larson, Mildred Samuelson, Florence johnson, guards Haine, Evelyn Wzissuni, Lillian Bloom. X 5 b , 7 Caroline Thompson, Doris Wickstrooni, Varian Rappg centers, Lois Elliott, Ruth Olive Baughman was the manager of volley ball. The turn out was not so gocd, but many interesting games were played between the different classes. As in basketball and speedball, the Sophomores and Seniors fight for the winning point. The Seniors won, with the following girls on the team: Caroline Thompson, Frances Huls, Sigrid Balswick, Lucille Foote, Lois Elliott and Ruth Haine. The track season began in March and practice was held quite often so that the girls would be fully prepared for Play Day. Ethel Lasater was track manager and did her share in coaching the girls. The Sophomores especially showed possi' bilities of making very good records Caroline Thompson was our baseball manager. Practice started in the latter part of March and continued until Play Day. After this, the various teams competed against each other. Horsehoe practice also began about this time with Agnes Swanson as manager. The annual County Play Day was held at Oakdale April 27th, Sports, in' cluding baseball, volley ball, and horseshoes were played. The various field events consisted of: high and low hurdles, the 50 and 60 yard dashes, relay, discus, shot put, minute basketball throw for goal, running and standing hopfstep and jump, running and standing broad jump, and the high jump. At noon a very peppy assembly was held, with each school represented giving yells and a stunt. There were some swimming and diving events there also. Play day is one of the best events of the year as it not only furnishes a good time for the girl athletes of the County, but also makes for good sportsmanship. The tennis tournament which was held here this year, proved very instructive to the girls who were interested in that sport. Much enthusiasm was shown by the girls of all classes, perhaps due to the fact that they had a peppy manager, Florence johnson. - The G. A. A. owes much of its success this year in more ways than one, to Miss Rutherford, who was a faithful coach and advisor. Ruth Haine '29 Page Eighty-three Page Eighty-four . r . , ,JL "Lf 44 Ny' .r fy' 1 ,, 'au . 5 ' up .,., ,- .-,rx f 4 git '- .,g. 1 ' ii 6-- 'r 1 -, Sept. Sept, Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Septt Sept Sept SEPTEMBER 12-The grammar school isn't do ing right by its children, the kids get smaller every yeal We would suggest crackers and milk. l3-Mr. McGee is killing them oft' in the East.. Joe Vierra a Turlock High School gradu- ate, is taking l1is place in class but not in assembly an- nouncernents. Sept Oct Cl. ID -I . 30Unlam1l1a1 ttguies appeal N11 Tiovtbiidge and M1 Ronk OCTOBER l Vi e haw ent heaid anything about the Senior class emblem Watsa 'tlattah SGHIOIS7 Think of it-we beat Ceres. tFiorini and his team dontcha knovt ?J 2-Chrissie Vvoolcock' F. U. H. S. 'CtffitHn8llhTtLEll.ll' ' , k U , l .1 .. 5 .. I 1 on - the horizon. Glad to know you, O v , r l-t-Livvy dreams of almondeeyed maidens in far ot't' Japan. 16-Everyone who has whooping cough please stay out five weeks and seven days. 17-Girls' sports outlinedtor year. Coach "Al" is as ambitious as ever. 20-The Frosh invited to enter Stu- duent Body. The girls of the tribe join Girls' League, and cheer for unifoi-nts. 25-Ray! Ray! Ray! CSO that's his namelh The Juniors won cross- continental air plane race for JOOW Student Body Membership! Good beginning, Juniors! Sen- iors t'eel pretty small. CBy Thomas, not Norvell.J 26-Mr. Livingston coultln't keep off the subject any longer. He gave us a close-up and fade-out of the .charming Vlappers ot? Japan, including a suspiciously vivid one about the 'mourners who follow the corpse in front. 27fGroans echo throughout the campus. First Student Body meeting announced. :ZS-Okey has blood poisoning in both hands. Virginia, 50W of the Flagg sister team, gets a dirty look t'rom Mr. Niday's ad- mirers, for cruel treatment of. her boy friend. 29-Speaking of fish stories-Miss Whitney 'told us this morning about the time her father killed the polar bear. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 23 sings for assembly. 3-Pretty cooks 'start Home Econ- omics Club for matrimonial ad- vertising purposes as Well as killing the culinary art. 4-Believe it or not-Ruth has her hair cut. Quite chic "Babe" a'Dee Kimsey calls his pigs with shocking success. The play was a roarin' tdo pigs roar?J success. And the first talso the lastj lit- tle pig went out with Mr. Pat- terson. 6-Dwell upon this great truth. We beat Los Banos. Score 32-0. Ocft.6-S-Our friend "Miss Adsit" was Oct. Oct. seen roamin' 'round the scenes of her childhood-I mean schools teaching. See anything familiar, Mrs. Hensen? S-Popular opinion turns to Mr. Hoover in civics classes. "Frankie" argues that if he can invent a floorsweeper he oughta De a good bet to relieve prospec- tive housewives. 9'Colonel Lieutenant Dimitri Alex- androvick Korpensky Schwartz gives us some pointers on how to escape from a Siberian dun- geon. Notice Vifalter Shaw takes notes -maybe they'll be useful some time. Oct. 10-The rooting section is presented Page Eighty-five with several peDDY new yells, and an assistant yell leader. Al- so Mell Thornton is recognized as solo intermission giggler ,- , Jhn' ww ' ' 4: -. -. Ni , 5 ,554 Glo' G' " Lady! "41', ,- -rw 'hx " .. ,i E K 4 .J- r . . 3 nib! L ' J f Q, 4 ., 1 7,1 1 ', - f Q fxx - FAMOUS PEDFLE fafi . Q, Q 'f N , f X ff 1 npr. . I if 7: U ln A Y , It :L'::.j1,'f x .' l 1 I li' . . X , 5 ,I AJ XS, ,X M., 1 E? 'N ,' 1 . ' ,' L ff, I YQ! , 3 H swag X 'B 'J 'J f' X I f X bon-neJ 1 UL. xx Y J 2 9, A J w. , W 1 l . X :J IJ X q ' E Tl I r V ' P H' K J, X I' g 1 gf 5 , Jn ij. "Heir-aff." I Mel! i 2 41 F! Y 'W L. ..f : " Gai," GG f" r 1, The Golfer ' 'Q- , x. vu 'Jh rlkifl-QP" F ., xr mf?-Kzi6f?Qi:,i'?filf Page Eighty-six Oct. lil- Ocr. 13- Oct. 1-4- Hear a rumor concerning the Senior Class insignia. In tact it would take a rumor two to hold them. Or maybe a Whole house. I Score of football game with Preston, 0 to 0 in favor ol' Tur- lock. Whoopee! Willetord stars at the water wagon. T119 Student Body is always broke because it has to buy sil- ver polish to shine our cups. Jack Crane presented us with another one today. When we get 'the whole set mebbe we could donate them to the domestic science department. Oct. 15-Picture Larry on the judges' bench. Don't let your imagina- Oct. 16- Oct. Oct Oct Oct Oct lx- 13- 20 19- 21- tion run away with you. Fly keeps Mell Thornton awake in history class today. Miss Ho- henthal will buy him a swatter for his birthday. Mr. Freeman, an Indian gives a talk about the outdoor life of the Indians. Very educational. "Gerry" has lotsa fun bouncing on his Indian rubber chest. The Seniors have departed from the straight and narrow way, never to return. No rings or pins for them. A disease lelit out of the Doctor Book is "Mental Relaxation." It assails Babe Holt at theme time. -Business men wonder about the sudden generosity of '4Nick" un- til they learn about the arrival of Leroy, Jr. Hello, baby-come on over some time and we'l1 fry you a cup of milk. Lodi wins, 25 to 0. Girls' League entertains Moth- ers at tea. Ruth Slate proves heroine of the day at big cur- tain fire. Senior girls Speed- ball champions. ' in Modesto. lid-lifter as Girls' Play Day held We win the lace rear guard. reported as Oct.22-Bow VVOW initiation worse than ever by the limping Neophytes. Longstroth, Oct. 23-Mr. Manchini, Mr. Modesto en- musical pro- and Miss Garvin of tertained us with a Oct Oct Oct Oct. Oct Oct 2.4. 25- 26- 34- 30- gram today. Big fight in Student Body meet ing. Will we have a doctor 01 will we not? No black eyes yet reported. We'l1 need one if this continues. First League debate forfeilted Our debaters must have gradu ated or fallen in love. Throughout the campus spooks abounded on this night of Hal lo-we'en. Everyone thrilled by a spooky time-even the hardened Juniorsat the reception. Another defeat added to a long list. Woodland defeats Turlock 32 to 0. Girls' Rifle Club formed. Better stay out of their way boys. 31-Miss Englesby gives an interest- ing talk in assembly this morn- ing about Hawaii. The talk is sprinkled with comic anecdotes which bring many a laugh from the appreciative audience. NOVEMBER Nor. 1-This day not worthy of a place in this highly esteemed calen- dar-Lillian l:lloom's Star of Hope KJ. Mitchellb is absent. Al- so Mr. Windmille1', having had to break ice off the milk and perform other unseemly chores, takes revenge on the World by administering a Civics quiz. Nov. 2-Girls' League convention. Seven Leagues meet at Santa Rosa.. Nov. 10-Stockton-Turlock game. 39 to 0. Page Eightyesevoll Whose favor'? The Journalism conference at Stanford proves fatal to Miss Siebe, who falls in love with a High School Freshman dele- gate, and cannot be restored to her old cheery, paint-daubed self. tSniff!7 Also Maynard Decker and Billy Dickey encounter a "Detekatif" in Herbie Hoover's back yard. The fellow has 2 foot feet which is convenient. as his job is to bar the pass up to the back door. The impolite person refuses us admittance, even after our offering the logic- al excuse that the neigh-bor's baby has a marked resemblance to the next President, especially when he opens his mouth. Page Eighty-eight Nov. 16-"Avast there, ye lubbersg" comes a big voice from a little man, and Larry Englesby carries his court roar through a thrilling Senior Play, 'Captain Applejackf Furthermore, you unfeeling old diary, the Blues D team has opened its niouth and gulped down an unexpected victory. The Panthers are having a Blue Sat- urday tomorrow. Nov. 20-Miss Barnett makes a 'test to see what reaction the Assembly will give to the not unpleasant noise emitted by her Girls' Glee Club, and finds that they only start hitting-their hands. V Hi Y boys will silt no more for awhile after tonight, for this is initiation evening. Nov. 23-The Owls give a hoot and fall off their tree, when the Blue and Gold "B-B" boys play them to a show down and beat. BEAT MODESTO "D's" defeated by Escalon in fast game. "C's" win. Nov. 27-Bon Fire! Oh-only in our Nov. Nov Dec Dec Dec. Dec. 26 back yard. Everyone gets all hot and bothered over this coming mix-up with the Panthers. Even Mr. Windrniller waxes unduly poetic and gets "awful funny" while helping to stir up pep. Peppers go into secret session at Jakie's home afterward. Neo- phytes eat Alum for supper. -Aw! He was in the World War! Qiira v0!J Mr. Nay. 29-Panthers and Bulldogs fight to 0 to 0 finish. DECEMBER 1-Today's question' Wh is a chap- - Y erone like a traffic cop? Answer: It's always in the road. 3-"Wimmin" use enough powder 4. already without going in for shooting explosive firearms-ac- cording to J. Henry Kunzg but nevertheless the Girls' Rifle Club meets and fires tonight. Simon's Garage will soon be a sieve. Miss Dinsdale first member of faculty to collapse with the flu. Get in line, please. 5-Girls have first basketball prac- tice and discover they will need many more before making pub- Dec Dec. Dec. Jan Jan Jan lic appearances. Anna Brunner talks on the expressive person- ality of the mountain goats in Switzerland. be 6'l'he "perfumed penny" which was dedicated to L. L. 4'Windy by his wife, after a prolonged argument, goes to scent the Civics room. 7-Local midgets lost to Modesto Maybe the county won't know you were good, bult Turlock High knows it. 7-Many laughs. Seniors throw big Christmas. Party for the "facul morous, but due to lack of prac tice fails. Miss Critser as Cath erine Hauser, is star of day and is severely chastised by Ho mer Wilson, teachei tee," which attempts to be hu- JANUARY 1-Happy New Year to everyone but Bob Mahon, who sent us neither candy, flowers, nor post- cards. 5-Junior play cast starts studying to keep up activity slips. A Princess is coming-believe it or not, and from all they tell us she's bringing-a lot. 6-Active work begun on 1929 Alert. No really Big Issues so far discovered, excepting Gerry Wolfe, who is installed as assis- tant manager-covering pant of Maynard Decker's work. Appro- priate song: The Flea and the Elephant, by A. Sapp. Jan. 7-Ruth Hale hides silver and oth- er valuables of her home as usual precaution coming before the invasion of the Palette and Brush Club, which makes Whoopee under her watchful eye. Jan. 11-Then the little Brownie ate' his Page Eighty-nine share of humble pie and waved farewell to its guest, a big, big, big, big, big, large, enormous, immense, mamma'th, tremendous, handsome, gigantic, extremely good looking Bulldog-but this is not a fairy story. The Blues hit Oakdale for a 32-32 score in a league varsity Basketball tilt. CLivingston's giggle becomes a permanent part of the furniture. tKwite Kutej Page Ninety Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. ' Jan. 25- Jan. 26- l2- l8- 12-Second court meeting. 'Nuff said tYeah-a whole lot said in a series of Clarion Editoria1s.J Walter Zimmerman popularly re- cognized as "Poet Laurtate' of 'the Journalism class. tfllosely contested by Ross Carkeet, May- nard Decker, and others. 13-Lois Elliott. spends a few days visiting in Tulare with friends. Also with Homer Nickel. George Dahigren places third in annual extemporaneous speaking contest of the Central Califor- nia Public Speaking L:ague. Wonder if any feminine being has anything to do with our prcsident's good luck. 19-Carkeet 'the mighty, prcsident of the X Club, president of the Bow Wows, capttain of the Sen- ior Class, star reporter for the Clarion, former debater and dra- matistg powerful bull dozer on the football squad, and the youngest and meanest son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Carkeet Cto whom we extend our sym- pathiesj is reputed to have made a "1" in geometry--Copyright, fexcept words in parenthesisb by Turlock High Clarion. Adelaide Graham let slip the fact that she's leaving us. Well, so long. Tempus continues to fugit, or whatever the saying is -and all good friends must party whetther they like it or not. Roxana Torosian thinks that Spring is coming because she heard Ruth Slate making plans for a more successful sea- son. tLast remark swiped from Clarion-sh! J-tAlso the nextJ -We'd like to know whether it's notes from "Billie" or themes that fill Ralph's brief case to capacity. The Goofy Reporters received verbal warning 'to leave the fields of literature or run the risk of decapitation. It is con- sidered not nice to print pri- vate letters-such as the ones to Marcellyn Vanderbilt from ner old pal on Mars, Zzelda Zzotchey. Jan. 27-Ross Carkeet twhat, again! And next time I'll hilt harder, young man.J is developing a German accent-also a poetic inclination. Jan. Za-Teachers hold lovely formal 'tea Feb Feb. Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb . 1 Page Ninety-one 1 4. G 9 Already yet we haf counted two articles written wit this name mitt. the bottom uf in the Clai ion yet. honoring Miss Adelaide Graham adieu with hopes of meeting again. Also Turlock defeats Manteca. JIMMY MITCHELL tNote: the authors received 5510 each for advertisementsj elec ted football captain for 1930 FEBRUARY -What has Lois Eiliotti been do ing in Tulare? lingness to declare a truce be tween himself and Thorsten Ols- son. We, however hadn"t notic ed the fight. F . I Y -. In all seriousness, we bid her Another quotation for the "Fa- mous Sayings" page. "We can't hear that back here," is heard for the first time by the assem- bled students. -2nd team varsity upholds Tur- lock reputation in a game at Mo- destto Friday. The first team lost. 12-Lincoln's Bii thday. , 4-Some Senior girls who, by chance remember 3rd year His- tory are going around the hall shouting, "Organdy or fight." The Senior boys would suggest caps and gowns in order to save the girls the extra expense. A lot they know about it. 19-VVe thought that We were view- .20- 22 ing a f'dirties't cord" contest un- til mel-odious f'?J noise came out of the throats of a group of boys. It proved to be the Boys' Glee Club singing. Question Mark Club gives play! Virginia chews naturally. -At last! All is as it should be. Jake seems satisfied and we don't see how the girl could help but be. 25-Girls' Gym Jinx. The "Turrible Alligator" and the bird 'that ev- eryone has longed to meet got real chummy with the students today. We all love alligators that eat up naughty men and birds that tell everything 'they don't know. Harry Lazar announces his wil- Page Ninety-two Feb. 27 -Old favorites have been chosen for parts in the operetta "Lela- wala." Vtie begin to anticipate with pleasure its presentation. Feb. 2:4-We're sorry, girls, that we can't March March March March March March March March March March March give you a leap year every year but soon you will learn not to wait until leap year to ask him. MARCH l-Have you noticed the Junior class rings? Pretty snappy, eh, Seniors? 3-First rumor otf May Day pro- gram was heard today. 4-Heard '4Herbie" Hoover tell his views on every subject on the Republican platform. We didn't want to listen but we thot we'd better. 5-Noi content. with just the ap- pearance ot' youth the new Freshman must add to the il- lusion in every respect and put on their baby clothes. Stars of the Evening. Addie Ronne and Barbara Huson. 9-Famous talkers around school decide to put their vocal cords to some use and as a result we took two victories in debating. The last. few events of the track meet. put' the Juniors so far ahead that they were mere specks. Shepherd, freshman, shows big promise. ll-Gause Sisters entertain. ? ? ? 12-We would like to have it ex- plained why the Clarion is full of essays on Smoking. W'e're a. model school and will have no criticism. 15-lsn't it nice that some people are smart. We have our proud owners of Scholarship pins to- day. 18-George Dahlgren starts his fa- mous speeches on "How to Ask Her." We wonder how he knows so much about it, when he can"t ask "her" himself. 19-Mr. Kunz and Mr. Etnyre gra- ciously hand compliments to one another in assembly. Mr. Kunz kindly consents to allow "Jake" to l'all access to all of his nu- merous volumes tautobiogra- phiesl on "How to Treat Your Wife." 21-"Lelawala" presented to an enthusiastic audience, March 22-We might have enjoyed the performance if Larry, Melvin and a few other prominent Hi School boys had fallen in 'the fountain instead of just running around it. March 23-In spite of the fact that Stock ton defeated us in football our fighting spirit was still up and as a result we won from the Tarzans in a track meet March 25-VVhat's the use of all the re March petition in the new school song? 27-Friends Romans, Countrymen all. tend me your ears-learn 29 more lines and you're in line for a "swell" prize. Start early and avoid the rush March 30-Two and a half more months April April April Aplfll. April April April Page Ninety-three . of school and-CRemainder of sentence censored by teachetxb - APRIL 1-There are s'till some demented young things who insist on try- ing to fool somebody on April 1. 3-Chess fans, sharks, or what do you want, have joined forces and challenged any school to try and beat them. l 4-Juniors make whoopee somehow someplace, somewhere on the Merced River. S-Men's Glee Club of B. I. of Los Angeles, entertain students. 9-Dignified Seniors spoil reputa- tion and gambol around like lit- tle Juniors. We're ashamed of you. tAgain by Thoma-s.J 11-Miss Cushman's cookies burned. Miss I-Iohenthal's fourth period is heart broken because 4Jakes' and 'Chicks" speeches were so long that the period was cut to a heavenly shortness. 12-Several dozen boys write to Redlands College for booklets. Let's all go. Mary De Lu thinks she has a chance with the only apparent boy in school. A united howl of derision come from t.he throats of the Alask- ans as they hear the negative of the debate today. Incident- ally Turlock won. Big baseball game with Manteca. Page Ninety-four April April April April April April April April April M ay May May M ay M ay l3fHonor Scholarship Society take annual vacation at San Mateo convention. lti-Mr. Livingston's C li e mis try classes give experiments in as- sembly. No explosions upset the nerves ot' the hamlet. No, no explosions at all. Essence of Chemistry plus spring fever : -2 assembly periods. lS'Bean Weevil explained by the County Horticulturalist. We thot the subject very interesting. 19-The few girls who finally turn- ed out for girls' t.rack meet take all honors for loyalty to their class. 20-Track meet won at Modesto. 24-Jack Geer spelled Constantino- ple for Miss Whit.ney. He got along alright until the final syl- lable which he spelled "pull." 25-Mr. Latta tells us about the first Californians. "Henry and Ada" are living demonstrations. 27-Lady Teachers are hostesses at tea for Girls' League Members. Lovely program and 'tasty eats. Second half of girls' play day off. Competition was keen. 29-4'No, you don't dock me merits for not wearing a uniform any more." The girls' seem to be happy today. tout on parole. huh?5 MAY 1-Marion Hauser wishes to call at meeting ot' the Pinochle Club. 3-Maybe the boys are proud, but we noticed a few of them at the May Day festivities today. "Pride cometh before a fall!" 4-We've gone t.hus tar and there are new fields to conquer. The State Track Meet next, my hearties. 6-The constitutional committee re- ports differences of opinion in regard to the next constittvtion. He asks for advice. At last Bob- bie feels himself able to cope with the situation. 7-l'm sure we're very grateful to Esther Rherer for singing to us this morning. I think we have showed our appreciation and we would like to have her come to visit us again. May May M ay M ay May M ay M ay May June June June June June June rv 5-. 9-Maybe Marshall Shields is bash ful in the day time but he's sure a man in the dark ll-Vi'e told you so. We have just about reached the final goal Now all we need is a few cups captured at the State Meet to- day. 18-The "perfect day" ended with the Junior-Senior banquet. The track men were tired but happy the banquet was a success and the Juniors were happier when it was all over. 19-Alex Shoob and Ellouise Jack son still hit it oft 20-Religious concert by Glee Clubs very beautiful. Turlock High has occasion to realize that Miss Barnett is a real arttist and the Juniors were tired. But 22-Maybe it's spring, but it was kind of summery weather today. 24-We felt like ditching this after- noon, and going swimming. But we didn't. We're -good, we are. 29-Alerts come out today. All the eligible bachelors are especially popular Cfor signatures.J JUNE 1-Some Seniors have decided that maybe reading text-books leads to graduation. 2-Rev. VVilson is a man after our own hearts. We surely like short sermons on hot nights. 3-Alerts are still being autograph- ed with lots of Applesauace and other relishes. 4-Books are being turned in, in some of the classes. Are we glad? Three guesses. 7-Organdy and white flannels make impressive, the last public appearance of 'the class. No en- nui when Mr. Woellner speaks. Evelyn Olson and Wesley Nel- son tie for valedictory honors. Wesley gives the address. Geo. Dahlgren represents the .Stud- ent Body 1n a short talk. R-Freedom forever for some of usg freedom for three months t'or the rest. Goodbye! Station H. T. F. N. signing off indefi- nitely. Florence Norvell-'29 Helen Thomas-'30 Page Ninety-five f' ff 44-4 ' F I I , , 1 V -7' 55.- f' ' K' J Ig E1 Q 'Tl , I f ,J C. Q' li ,. J --1 f K L. '--.4 fu mr- 1. ci BABY UXCE5 J X 5 'lx Q- VN BYRNARDYNE . Q Q i W5 f R S csfoaof Mmmmker I I 3 . ,' X ,Q f , j 5 0 if 4 A SLS Af. V" -fx ., N salma ' K 1- FRGNCE5 K , Low ,, - K Y ' -A 'u ' mx. f -5 . gl W . ELL wmrru A ' mr ' V E, i VIR NI4 w. , W- t . Les-rea A, 'VAUFER Jag X 'w A I rms CARLSQN ' I ,.., . " Y .sy x :Luau ss DELI: cd 1' " ' 'fK4q1fusR4us'W,,, ' "Wh, 1 , Si: ascaa . wg. '- saw Page Ninety-six i Senior -Qs ll0'lll1lLMlLfETLIl"C TATIQN AIR broadtossing from Mount Ben jamin, Scotland. You will now listen to the evening bed'time story so eutely told by Grandma Grunt , "Now, children, park your gum on the bedpost once and for all-kick your pillow under the bed, it'll be there in the morning anyway, and listen to the nice story I have for you. Grst. tktktktktktktktktksldkfglugglugglugglugg fStatic "They were Levin on a Lilyquist up to Montgomery where the gum trees grow in the Oldfield belonging to the Neuman. Peterson hadn't Shaffer a month, but he was only a Pike'er so why expect anything better? They Noda short cut away from the Mahon vfay which was beset by Maseatos. "'Oh, Shawlm' the blackSmith who went with them said, "My magic Bals' Ngf 5 .1 wicked, for I've Benard at work tryin' to Burnett black mail over the crystal lamp which Zimmerman the Great gave me, but the Wickstrom'pled out. And now we are Alquistdng for lilies, an' us with the I'Iensley'ing no eggs daily." But up the hill to Hillberg they dashed, leaving common everyday cares hehind them. On the way they saw a Gilli'am running loose, so they hid behind the Foote of the mountaindwhich was rather a Futrell act since it immediate' ly started in l'Iale'ing. jackson was all for going out to pick up the nut Huls ly' ing around, but the rest thought it would be a disGustafson thing to do, and .lack scolded, "You tarry and Harrison, why those are only Hall stones out there." "Gosh an' je-romein' in the gloamin I'Iaine't all it's cracked up to be, but I wish we wou-Dahlgren at it, before I go home and Gotobed without any lilies. "That's a Goodinf' seoffed jack, "You must carry a lily to your Brown haired maiden, or be convicted of Larson'ee, besides having l'Austin thousand dollars in ltets and made me Sterner and Sterner. I Swanson if you don't find the white lily the Nelson will be ringing for you." "Well, I guess I really Ord'oo, dad." said Jackson, "cuz I'd rather marry the maiden than have to be a Taylor all my life." fA'I.asater door a brown haired sheik from faraway, an Qlson of her fath' er's friend, was giving her Pearson looks, saying that on hill Norvell no one could be fairer. And he stayed until she heard footsteps approaching, when she said, "Simmon's coming! You'd better go-feed your horse at the next ranch or dad'll think you would Roberts an' hay from us." So he left just as the collec' tor coming after the piano Rapp'ed on the door-but he did not go away." The Lilyquist'ers were Trent'ing their weary way, but Watts the difference how weary it was, this is only a Story, On Turner straight raid they plodded onward, till they came to an elephant which sat on a Thornton by ton. It was such a small thing that it only tickled, and the elephant was really quite Delight' ed. Page Ninety-seven Page Ninety- eight Under the shade of a Brier bush they sat down, and jackson kept saying "Ahlvin the maiden for sure." "Well," said his dad, "Ahlbergs are tough, but Hillberg is a Weilburg. They may afBusano folingf' "Arthur many tough ones there?" the young suitor asked. "Wilson, they Wirtner good nor bad, but I know one slAckerman who does n't even know the Story about Adams hard luck. Watts the difference? As I said before we'll take Roxana sling to meet 'em." "Wassumthing else, too?" asked the blackSmith. "I mean some advice?" fVery loudly did he roar.j "Being a blackSmith I know some black magic here it is: Go alone, Jackson! Go till you come to Emminger Cast a way in a field, holding no hay-and Decker out with boughs of holly. Sing ta, de, Cle, da, dum, de De Lu six times, just as the man who was carrying a message to Garcia did. I'm a Cunningham, sir, an' don't you forget it, but do as I say I There may be some Englesfbees humming around, don't let them bite you, and don't do any Conversfing with anyone, not even Carkeet the Wild Man, and be sure not to speak to Carlson or you will break the spell. Remember, if you do I1Ot get the lily you will have no roof to Hauser in-the brown haired maiden. Holler at the top of your voice: "WAKEFIELDl See that Walinefing in the distance? Grow a white, white lily by its side, to take with me to my wouldfbe bride." Then say De Lu again and close your eyes." HO. said Jackson, and Jack nodded assent. "But what of the HillfBillies in this Hillherg town, will they not come out and kill me for stepping on- their alfalfa?" ' The blackSmith spoke slowly. "I can tell by the Hughes of the coming sun' set that Keiser Bill is asleep with all his Kirkmen, and the children are all lisf tening to Johanson tell about Jone's accident with the whale. Don't Kiernan for them, but follow the formula, and don't sThompson, but go quietly." But Jackson made a mistake, and instead of the manger he parked on arailf road track and along came a Train. There was Warlum-ming in the distance, and the Train was contemplating a Fiorinious act, as it was in a hurry and could not stop for pedestrians, especially since the engineer was an ex-taxi driver. 'kYou'll Kilroy!" the prettiest girl on the Train yelled, but some one told her it was only that Jack guy's son, so they went on and on and hit poor Jackson just as the lily popped up out of the ground-so it obligingly Walked over to him and folded itself on his breast. It had tried its best to Varner, I mean him, but could not. And, in the meantime, down in the Valley, the brown haired stranger kissed the brownfhaired maiden, with the Pearce-ing light of the sun fading out po' litely to accomodate. And that is the end of the Story, which turned out to be a tragedy after all." Florence Norvell-'29 Page Ninety-nine 0' F .! ix X-.F Q 1 . 1 gf? s 3 - 'l" 'Qi'W-'-Nm wx Q A ,,f1-. S -Q3 'I .fs ,gp ' .1 4 'v 0 ,H ly i . - I PI 1 V 3 J L1 , I .+ 1 W" 4 ti S if li s J'clwn" ol' X X l 9 Xw , K ' , "'fQ-L5 - "ff v '- X if L - . 5 V. T' Ax! 2 -,Ji n i n 'Q L vu 44'-We .-. ,. J .3 ki .. MCH Yrs, Nick d.C. K, , fill? I . 551 , , 1, ,, . 1 JS - 'Mac' Q envy' Discussion Cr! , ' 4 f Wmdx uJqKe' I V ' F I ar - X , L - . A' , V I :Iwi J . .V bfi- 1 5,3 A ,-. - I 'Or-ln" F Q ! I -2 76 b ' MMLD: 'Man1uSs1'han 4 Livxj H "mn" Rau." ' 1-.X , ' Tv if W . f V - Y l . af' ly' f lu 1 l is V H 'Incf 'sopfnl' 'rs-Qnkfl A . lx 'mx-" 'imp 'Va' " L va kmna. A ' L f 4 1' V . A i gk I -- ' A 'I it Y, , Q f Hi .. Mig 'Li li Ve Y ' fs"-ff' -W' A lGwsfQg Page One Hundred We hope that you will be able to come back and play for us again." QM Nichols., ' We can't hear that back here." flxlrs. Riley Oh, hee! hee!" QHeinie Zimmerman There will he a meeting this noon at the usual time and the usual place. Very important." fEverybody I'm goin' bugs!" fLarry Englesby, No kotchumf' fRoss Carkeet, I-IH hungricr than seven hundred Indians." fEvclyn Gotobed, Get the Dictionary Habit." fMr. Kunz, Aw, Babe, you wouldnt go back on your Mell like that would'ja? fMell, Faniious Sayings I'- J D D Give me some news" QFlo Norvell, Furthermore, as far as that's concerned-" Oritser, Aw, I'm not whinin'!" fDelight Swanson, Oh, yah'fh?" fHelen Thomas, Everybody thinks I'm going to announce a Photography Club Meeting." Uoe Wolfe, I want to see Thorsten Olsson right after this assembly." fHarry Lazar, Very good: in fact, excellent." fMiss Whitney, There will be a Senior meeting this noon and we would like to have a few Seniors present, for a change." fSenior President, ' A school annual is quite an invention The school gets all the fame, The printer gets all the money ' And the Editor gets all the blame." fFrances Jones, Either a one or a four." fMiss Rodkey, Has anyone seen my daughter?" fMrs. McOullagh, 1 I'd like a little man, but I can't get one small enough!" fMary Hauser, I'm sure we're very grateful to these people." fMr. Staley, Oh, she's not so had." fDon Thomas, r Where's my better half?" fSwede Carlson, You know, if I had a car I'd come over." f"Kayo" Kiernan, And, you know kid,l" fAnna Mary Taylor, Then he said,:then I saidl' fAnyone, Has anyone seen George?" C'Gerrie" Koontz, Oh, honey, you can't guess who I have a case on!" fMHfIH11 Hauser, Well, I think I did, but I'm not sure." C'Jerry" Wolfe, Aw, don't be like that." fFrances Burton, Oh, Oh, Oh,-I forgot!" fMaynard Decker, School is dismissed for today." fNobody, Page One Hundred one Page One Hundred two Page One Hundred three Page One Hundred four llllaltirons .."9 Q. ! e We wish to extend our thanks and appreciation to these patrons who have helped us finance our paper. A. L. Piedmont Better Bread Bakery Kline and Johnson L. W. Bo1es Druggist Boh MacQueen, Orange Mill Browns Sierra Furniture Store C. A. Lindblom California Publishing House, Inc. City Market C. P. R. Electric Shop Dr. C. P. Rapp Dr. LG. A. Hodges Dr. Fred L. Holmes Dr. H. D. Channing Frank J. Youngdale Hamstad Hardware Co. Hauck's Pharmacy Harry Villinger J. C. Penney Co., Inc. J. S. Williams Co. Keith's Shoe Store Lund and Lund Tailors Osborn and Son Paul J. Cross ServfU1Station W Snow hite Laundry Stanislaus Implement E? Hardware Co The Modesto Lumber Co. Turlock Daily Journal Turlock Drug Co. 1 Turlock Lumber Co. Turlock Mercantile Co. Turlock Shoe Hospital Thomas Shoob, ArtistfPhotographer Varner E? Rickenbacher W. F. Ripley Yates Bootery Page One Hundred five Page One Hundred six FY" l amd EEMWWMI lgO H11 Q 4 xx ! XX I J J I X 1 Page One Hundred eight if , FEW EQEEYESWEEW M UIQ F-lf' I yi PRESS OF I-IARDERS PRINT SHOP TURLOCK. CALIFORNIA I I V- -Q -,. , lugs -. ., ,,. L 1 W., w -1 fy . . I . A .- J, , ,.,W,. 1 s f , .f, . 1, ., , A f Vx-.v'lf' 4 . - --4 ,1-,Y 1 , g.. V ' . yr , . . f 1 Y.. ' .- , . ,.4-my ' 1- f ,'..Y. ,i I f . ,V , V V. f ' L' .. ., , . ..,Q.? 1 A J- -'-.','gk, . Aw, N., '5,. 1 Q J 1 . M x -- 1. ,. ,,,,. X , " f ff: A -,:,:V 5-Q f ' F , 1, ,.,... .. . . --,4 -. , -K 4. , C 1-5 , ,E V. , Q! ., V+ . N, ,.. 5,- -7 , V .-., -1, ,1- , , 4 .3 w .. K. .,, .1,. .. .I ik - ii? wh. 4' , -.K gl' r, nf -1."' ,L 7 -,..3 , C X 5 X 4 , 743. r. " e v 'V - . f c,.Q v . ' '- l . v M. A. -, , 1-. - Y W. f 17 - . ',J XJ. 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