Amador County High School - Skip Yearbook (Sutter Creek, CA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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Calzforfzzkz Edzlian, 1926
Editorial 4... ..........
Art ...... Y.-
Music c...,... C .....,..
Classes ..........,...,. -
Published annually by the students of
SUTTER CREEK UNION HIGH ScHooL
Sutter Creek, California
To the patrons of the high school, Who
by their aid and encouragement
have fostered its growth, this
annual is cheerfully
: lv ii -x
Bayra Richards. ,.,,..
John Norton ...o..,
James Arditto ..,...
Amick Poe, ......,.. .
Hardie Robbins. .....,..
Esther Berry ........
Paul Arnerich .,,-..,.,,..
Ruth Thompson .,....
Editor in Chief
Assistant Business Manager
The Sutter Creek Union High School is one of the high schools of the state
that has a record to be proud of. Its record of progress and remarkable achieve-
ments covers the short period of twelve years. For it was just twelve years ago
that the high school began. It was begun on a small basis, the attendance being
small and the educational advantages limited. Year by year, however, improve-
ments have been made so that now the high school has unlimited educational
facilities and stands in the A list among the high schools.
At the beginning of the fall term the attendance was greatly increased by
the extension of free transportation to the Volcano, Pinegrove, and Shenandoah
districts. Although these districts have always been included in the Sutter
Creek Union High School District and have helped to maintain the school,
they have never been able to enjoy the benefits of the school on account of the
lack of conveyance. This year, however, three new Graham Bros. busses were
purchased to accommodate the students, making a total of four busses operating.
Not only has the year l926 shown an increase in attendance but also
advancement in all lines. The greatest development, however, has occurred
in the athletic field. Three years ago the school joined the California Inter-
scholastic Federation. Thus our teams were given an opportunity to meet
teams from outside the county. The first year, through lack of football Held,
gymnasium, and other athletic equipment, our school teams could do but little
more than enter school contests, but with the preparation of a good football
field and the building of a locker room and showers, a more active competition
- The second year showed great improvement. Due to injuries and sickness
the football team won but half of its games. In basketball, we won our league
championship and advanced to the third round in the state elimination contest.
- The third year brought forth a team that was unequalled both in this county
and in surrounding counties. After many victories, the football. team won the
C. I. P. trophy for the Northern and Central California championship. The
basketball team did no less notable workg although they did not win the
northern championship, they were runners up in their event.
Athletics this year have created a wider interest in the school than was ever
before displayed. Through this means the Sutter Creek Union High School
has received a place which we hope to hold in the future.
School spirit has also played a large part in the school life. The students
have worked diligently to make records for themselves and consequently to place
the school in the highest rank possible.
As each year closes and the time for graduation is drawing near We pause
to look back over the results that have been accomplished, to gauge the measure
of our successes with the ideal we have held before us. We recall good times,
our social affairs, our athletic victories, in Which we took so much pride, and
our successes or failures in the subjects we have taken, and then We should
attempt to discover what it all means to each of us as individuals. Each of the
groups mentioned has contributed something, each has been important in its
way, each has its purpose. Our good times and social affairs will soon be but
pleasant memories and the actual events will eventually be forgotten, but they
have a moulding effect on our characters, teaching us the social duties. as well
as promoting our friendships. Our athletics have promoted clean living, clean
sportsmanship and team work. Our studies have opened vast fields of possibili-
ties, stirred our interest and increased our ambitions.
ln all of these we are laying the foundations of our characters. Good
citizenship, honesty, loyalty, dependability, sincerity and service to others are
the mileposts along the way. If our years in high school have promoted and
the future will unfold beautifully and successfully.
-J. A. Bryson.
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J. A. Bryson, Prin.
Helen Yancey Alma Fendt
J. T. Peterson M. I.. Landrum
Myrtle Martin Lois Poindexter
Raiahea oseo a e
Well, I guess I'll have to begin dressing. Jack said he would be here in
the airplane at seven o'clock. He wants me to try it out after he has put
prismatic lights on it. He is always tinkering with it. Now he is thinking of
putting some radio connections on it.
Goodness, when I stop to think, it hardly seems possible that this is the
year 1950. These face treatments I am taking make me look as though I am
just about twenty.
Marion, stop that noise. What is the matter? Can't you be good until I
finish getting dressed? Well, wait just one more minute and we'll go down-
stairs and see the radio movie while waiting for daddy.
There now, come on. Dear me, I nearly forgot to engage someone for the
ball tomorrow night. I.et's see, who will I have?
Oh, the show is starting off again with the news reel. My! That is quite
an elaborate funeral. That person standing to the right of the casket looks
familiar. Oh! Of course, it is Franklin Daneri. Well, he always said that
he would carry on his father's noble work. .
That just reminds me, I'll get Charles Kammerer for tomorrow night. I
heard that he has a very nice voice.
Can you beat that? There is Ruth Thompson, and to think that she is
the world's champion typist. At school we used to love to see her lingers fly
over the keyboard. My, she hasn't changed a bit. I-Ier hair is still that beautiful
blonde. Same shrug of shoulders, same happy smile. Well, well.
Dear! I must not forget those chocolate eclairs. I guess I'll get them at
Bennetts'. He always carries a good line of pastry. It's so funny, we always
thought of Arthur Bennetts as a farmer, or something like that. Who would
ever think that he could concoct such wonderful lady iingers and chocolate
eclairs. They say he makes lots of dough.
Let's see, what does this say? World's Electrical Genius! Latest invention
is a device that measures the density of a mouse's thought. Can it be possible
that the inventor is Waldo Barney? It doesn't surprise me much though, as
he was always trying something new or fixing over old things. Well, I coni
gratulate him for his success.
Oh look! The most fearless and daring woman aviator. Just look at her
way up there in the air doing all those stunts. Dear me, doesn't it make you
dizzy? Nellie Accampol For heaven's sake! what do you think about that?
Well, she always did have a lot of nerve. Ever since her husband died she is
just a bundle of nerves and not afraid of anything, not even of life, let alone
Yes dear, your piano teacher will be here tomorrow. Have you forgotten
his name already? Professor Robbins. Yes, he was one of my classmates in
Wife of a billionaire lays the cornerstone of a home for friendless cats.
There are such few homes that maybe it is a good thing that they are building
it. Oh, yes! She used to be Mary Cavagnaro. Dear old Picky, how we used
to tease her. I do hope she is happy.
Oh dear, my tooth is beginning to ache again. I'll have to have Jack take
me to Doctor Poe. He fixed the other one so I'll let him finish me up. Dear mel
It used to be "Painless Parker" everywhere you looked. Now it's Amick Poe,
dentist-"The Doctor without a pain or pull."
Oh Louise, answer the doorbell. Who? Ask him for his card. Vincent
Arnerich. I hate to refuse to see him but I don't feel like looking at his goods
today. These traveling salesmen get on my nerves. Yes, tell him I'm busy and
can't see him. Tell him we have three cars already, and have given up golf for
Marion dear, you are going to have a new teacher. Her name is Miss Rich-
ards. She will teach you elocution. What does that mean? It means that she
will teach you how to talk so you will be able to deliver little speeches. Yes
dear, I know you like your kindergarten teacher. Marie Thyrn certainly is
good to you little tots. After you have studied under Miss Richards' supervision
for a while you might become a great speaker like Mr. Gard Chisholm. He used
to go to school with mother too. My, how that man can speak. Just yester-
day he hadn't seen my husband for ten years. He walked right up to him, shook
hands and called him Mr. Addison Simmons of Seattle. Wonderful memory,
Mr. John Norton, the Choko Chola manufacturer, is leaving for a trip to
Europe. Well, he deserves it. His health will improve with the trip, I hope.
My, his last party certainly was wonderful. Not champagne by the bath-tub
full, but an entire plunge in Choko Chola, with twenty bathing beauties
dressed in Sassafras georgette crepe.
Let's see, tomorrow afternoon I'll let Louise take Marion over to the park.
Doris Cassels is in charge of the little ones and I think I can trust her. Marion
is such a little live-wire she is hard to take care of.
Teddy's Tin Tinkers will now play, "The Dish Water Blues." Theodore's
orchestra is pretty good. It has a lot of pep.
Oh yes, Jack told me to remind him to see Paul Arnerich about that Ford
cut-down we ordered for Marion. I must not forget it.
Come on Marion, we'll go up on the skylight and wait for Daddy. He
ought to be coming soon. '
John Norton Theodore Foster
Arthur Bennetts Amick Poe
' Mary Cavagnaro
Nellie Accampo Adeline Kammerer
Doris Cassels Vincent Americh
Ruth Thompson . Franklin Daneri
Waldo Barney Marie Thym
We shall do so much in the years to come,
But what have we done today?
We shall lift the heart and dry the tear,
And place a hope in the place of fear.
We shall speak the words of love and cheer
But what did we speak today?
We shall be so kind in the after awhile
But what have We done today?
We shall give to life a grander birth
And to faith a stronger worth
We shall feed the hungering souls of earth,
But Whom have We fed today?
We shall have many joys in the bye and bye,
But whom have we pleased today?
Our life has run in as long a span
As is commonly given to any man
But the question We cannot delay
Is, "What have we done today?"
This is the last and the finest year of our school career. We have been most
fortunate in selecting Bayra Richards, President: Hardie Robbins, Vice-President
and Marie Thym, Secretary and Treasurer. The school will long remember
this as one of the greatest classes that has ever graduated from its portals. Five
men on Sutter Creek's State Champion Football Team, and five on Sutter
Creek's greatest basketball team are members of our class, while we have seven
members on the baseball team. What goes to make up a most noble class?
Pretty girls, able athletes, exceptional students, talented boys and girls. Do we
Superlatively, YES I
In the stable yards outside of the city of Jerusalem the beautiful Arab steeds
were shining from the brushings that had just been given them by the stable
boys. For this was the day that the Lord Jesus was to ride into the city of
Jerusalem and a horse was to be selected from this stable yard. The Arab steeds
tossed their heads with pride and each horse thought that surely he would
be the one that would be chosen. In one part of the yard a group of horses
were arguing about who was to be the chosen one.
l'Really, you other horses have no chance at all: when the messenger comes
he will surely pick me," said a very beautiful young horse.
"Listen to him," said another horse. "Don't be so vain, my boy. It has
never brought anyone good to be vain, But surely, as soon as the messenger
sees me, he will take me, for I am so lleet of foot."
"They aren't looking for a race horse my good fellow," said a very attrac-
tive black and white horse. "They are looking for a beauty to set off this great
"Who is this great man who is to ride into Jerusalem?" asked another
horse walking up to the group.
"We do not know. But he must be very great from the excitement he is
making in the city," said the black and white horse.
"Yes, he must be, for I was in the city this morning and the streets are
decorated and everything is lovely," said another horse.
"Well, then, if a horse is to be chosen to set off this great man, it will
surely be me," said the horse who had last joined the group.
Another argument started then about who was to be the one chosen.
Away over in one corner of the yard a little donkey stood alone. He was
the joke of the yard and he had to do all the hard work. The horses kicked
and laughed at him. The stable boys beat and swore at him. As he listened
to the horses talking about their beauty he thought, "I wish I were a beautiful
horse like one of these, then perhaps I might be chosen to carry this great man.
But I am just a stubborn, ill-treated, humble little donkey."
Just then a very handsome horse came up to him and said, "Oh, you little
fool! I suppose you think that you will be chosen instead of one of us very
"No, I do not," replied the donkey, "I was just wishing that I were a
beautiful horse like one of you instead of being a humble little donkey,"
"Well, I should think you would," said the horse, "how I would hate to
be a little donkey. Wouldn't you, my friends?" he said to a group of horses
"Oh yes, we certainly would," they answered and they came over to tease
the poor little donkey. Just then a messenger came running into the stable yard.
"Here is the messenger to get the horse!" the horses cried,
They all tossed their heads and stamped their feet so that the messenger
would notice them. The stable boys ran out of the stables to meet the messenger.
Take your pick!" they cried, "select our best horse for this great man."
I-Ie does not want one of these horses. I-le wants a donkey. He says that
he is a poor, humble man and he wants a poor, humble donkey to carry him."
"What! A little donkey to carry him? Impossible! Surely you are jest-
ing." cried the stable boys.
No, I am not jestingf' said the messenger. Seeing the donkey in the corner
he said, "There is the very donkey I want."
I-le went over to where the donkey was and led him out of the stable yards.
The horses were surprised to see the donkey taken instead of one of their own
group. But they were no more surprised than the donkey himself. The horses
felt very jealous, indeed, when he was led away. Why should a miserable little
donkey like him be chosen when there were horses as beautiful as they?
When the donkey returned to the stable yards he was treated with great
respect by the stable boys and during the days that followed many people came
to the stable yards to see him. This made the horses more jealous than ever
and they said, "Why should you have been selected to carry the Saviour into
Jerusalem? We are so handsome and highstepping, we would have looked much
better in that triumphant procession than you did."
"Yes," replied the donkey, "I know you would have, but Christ used me
as a symbol of his own lowliness and humblenessf'
The horses tossed their heads in derision and contempt. "Oh, we wouldn't
have wanted to be chosen by a man like that. We always march in processions
that are given for very great men and we are driven in the chariot races, and
when we win we bring great glory to our masters and the crowds cheer and
shout, and after the races are over, they come and praise us, and flatter us, and
give us sweetmeats to eat. It is wonderful: you have never experienced any
triumphs like that."
Then said the little donkey:
"Pools! I too, have had my hour.
One far, fierce hour and sweet.
There was a shout about my ears
And palms before my feet."
"HOW THE POPPY CAME TO CALIFORNIA" -
N a rugged little village on the outskirts of Pekin, lived
an old Chinese gold seeker named Chang Low. Fortune
always failed him in his hunt for gold, so he diverted his
time in combining different flower seeds, trying in some way
to perfect a golden flower. After many years of toil he
ip finally perfected a golden flower, of which no one had ever
L5 seen before. His great joy over the discovery of the flower
brought on an unbalanced state of mind, at which he went
around mumbling half aloud to himself. In this way the
secret scattered abroad. After the flower quit blooming he
put the seeds into a treasure box.
Two Japanese spies, hearing his mumblings, one night broke into his little
hut and stole the treasure box. The next day they sailed for Japan. When they
reached Japan they confided their secret to a beautiful Japanese girl named Lily.
One night the Japanese spies began to quarrel over the treasure box, which
ended in them killing one another. Lily was so frightened that she took the
treasure box and went aboard her father's fishing Vessel.
The vessel had been on the ocean for three months, when one morning,
they awoke to find it on the rocks near the coast of California. But in those
days they knew nothing of California because this continent had not yet been
discovered. The ship was sinking fast and they had no life boats to get ashore
in. Lily, knowing that they would not be saved, took the treasure box and
threw it into the ocean.
The tide carried the box and washed it ashore. The box had been broken
open by the tide beating it against the rocks and the seeds fell out upon the
beach. The wind took the seeds up and carried them over the land. Where
the Wind blew these seeds a beautiful golden flower grew up. Each season
more and more bloomed, until now the whole state of California is covered
GILT EDGE CAUTION
The moon was slowly rising over a small cabin at Sutter's Mill. As it shed
its beams on the tiny porch of the cabin. three men could be seen seated in heavy
straight-back chairs. One known as Buck, was sprawled in a tilted chair sleep-
ing. The other two, Nelson and Tim, were smoking their pipes and looking
down toward the old mill, occasionally asking a question of each other.
"Well," sighed Nelson, better known to his friends as Guy, for they Hgured
that "Guy" meant leader and they knew that Nelson was surely a leader and
favorite, "summer's comin' and here we are sittin' here like as if we were
planted. I say, Tim, can't you kick Buck and wake him up. How can any-
body think with all that noise and racket going on."
At that, out went Tim's foot and Buck straightened up with a good-natured
"Wake up, Buck," he called, "here comes Mort and Tony. This looks like
old times to me."
"Old times," said Mort, with a smile, as he seated himself on the top step,
"can you ever forget the times we five have had togther?"
"Do you remember the time old Algiers Fredericks--," began Tony.
"You mean, can we ever forget the time," interrupted Buck, who was by
this time wide awake.
"Hold on," returned Tony, with a quick smile. "How do you know what
I am going to say?"
"Yes," said Buck. "it was wrong of me, we have done so much to the poor
This brought back a laugh from the other three, for they too were thinking
of the many tricks and embarrassing postions they had caused the old doctor to
One story led to another and soon the boys Cfor over-grown boys was the
only name that could be applied to themj were living again the days that had
passed ten years before.
"lt's a shame," said Guy as he nibbled the end oif a plug of tobacco and
passed what was left to the others, "that we are getting old and lazy. Why,
just think, it's been six years since we went in different directions, and now that
we are together again, why let such an opportunity slip by? It just seems to
me that all we do is get up and go to work, then come back and go to bed.
Wllat pleasure are we getting out of life? Wouldn't Sutter's Mill run along
just as well if we spent a little time doing something beside work, eat and sleep?
Why. this place is .running over with fun if only we would start something.
Take, for instance, that Chinese camp up there on that ridge. Think of the
tricks we could play on them and the fun we would have with those Chinamen.
They would wish they were safe in China. You, Buck, are fond of the Chinese,
why don't you make a suggestion?"
"Why rub it in, Guy? You know I would rather ownia lap-dog than get
anywheres near one of those bloomin' yellow men. As for me, count me absent
on any tricks with those kind of fellows. l'll have no gun stuck in my face by
one of them," said Buck.
"Good suggestion," said Tim, displaying his ear-tO-Car grin. 'iWhy before
we get through with those Chinamen they'll wish they were farther away than
"Couldn't be better," spoke up Tony, "did you fellows know that we are
going to have a day off next Wednesday? Yep! The boss is having two or
three men come up from Sacramento to look over the machinery and see if they
can locate the cause of all this trouble we have been having lately. As I said
before, the lay of the land is perfect. I overheard a couple of the inmates of
that cabin up there on the ridge and if I know anything at all, they are going
to blast some rocks out down there next to the mill and run some water down
there to cultivate that place down there just below the big bend. Now all this
is going to take place Wednesday morning, so about daybreak we'll just roam
over there and pull out their fuse, then we'll hide and watch the fun. What
say, you boys?"
"You sure are there, when it comes to using that button on top of your
shoulders, Tony," put in Guy, "but let me make another suggestion. Why
not fill a barrel with sand and put just enough powder at the end of their fuse
to scatter the sand, then watch their faces?"
"Boys, it couldn't be better," sang out Mort, "the day is set for Wednesday,
but now while we can let's steal forty winks, or 'Sutter's Mill don't look so grand
early tomorrow morning."
They all parted with "good-nights" and a doubtful look on Buck's face.
There was little sleep in the Chinese camp that night, for plans were con-
siderably different than the five men had imagined. Long after the lamps had
all.been put out in the other cabins, the Chinamen sat before a small rough table
"It's all fixed," spoke the leader, "we'll be out of the country by that time,
and anyway aren't we to have a day off Wednesday? Who will suspect us?
Nobody, of course. Now, I'll tell you fellows what to do. l'll write a letter
and you, Yon, take it over and put it on the chief's desk. No danger there
because the chief is down at the mill at ive o'clock. You, Ki, will touch off
the fuse and we will be waiting nearby with the horses and will be ten miles
away before the men around here even know what happened. Don't you under-
stand? They all think that we are going to make a dam for our supposed to
be garden but I'll get even on that McCullen, he won't fire any of my men
The next day was a long one for the five men. Work seemed to go wrong
all around. More machinery refused to run and much of the work had to be
done by hand. Nevertheless, when night came, the men were greatly excited
and anxious for the morning to come-all but Buck. I-le did not say much
because he did not wish to be called a coward but he felt that something more
than "fun" was to result from the plan. He was more than delighted when
the chief, lVlcCullen, walked up to him, and laying his hand on his shoulder,
said, "Buck, I know it's hard to work when all the rest of the men are sitting
down, but we need a strong man like you to ride into Sacramento early to-
morrow. Would you be willing to sacrifice a day's rest to even help us out?" '
Buck's face flashed and he grinned from ear to ear. "Willing, Boss? I'd
be only too glad to do anything I could for you. What time shall I start?"
"Well," said lVlcCullen, "I guess it won't hurt to start about live o'clock.
Be over at my office at a quarter to five. Good-night." About half way down
the hill he turned and called, A'Don't be late, Buck."
"No danger." said Buck to himself, as he turned to enter his cabin, "I always
was lucky, at least, ever since I found that rabbit foot down there in Texas."
His musings were interrupted by a loud knock at the door and a yell from Tim.
"Be on hand at four-thirty sharp, Buck."
"Sorry, boys," said Buck, "but just had orders from the boss to go to Sac-
ramento tomorrow. I hate to go but I couldn't very well refuse him. I wish
you all kinds of luck and I hope next time I will be able to get in on it."
"Said he was sorry," laughed Tim to Guy, as soon as they were outside
again, "but l'll be switched if he looks it."
"Never mind," said Tony, "he doesn't know what he is going to miss."
Ten minutes to live the next morning found Buck in his saddle riding
toward Sacramento with a letter for Captain Sutter. It was not long before
he heard other horses in back of him, and turning, he saw a great cloud of dust
and out of it came live horses. Buck was just in time to turn off into the brush
and escape the five Chinamen as they rode by.
"I knew something was up," he said aloud, "now look at those bloomin'
Chinamen. Probably killed somebody. I'll just take this trail and beat them
to Sacramento. I'll fix them."
At that he gave his horse a slap and off he went. It did not take him long
to reach Sacramento for he knew it was for a good cause.
After conversing with the officers, he gave his orders. The oflicers, not being
used to taking orders from a common laborer, at first refused, but seeing the
anxious look on Buck's face, sent him off as fast as his horse could carry him,
promising him that they would watch the hang-out of Sing Pu until he came
When he reached the Mill, everything was in a state of confusion.
Had Buck heard of the doings of the Chinamen? Did he know which way
they went? Did he think it really was the Chinamen or was it something
which had been blamed on them? What would have happened if it had not
been discovered? A million questions were thrown at Buck but he heard not a
one of them. He made his way toward lVlcCullen's office. In a short time he
was out again, on a fresh horse and riding as fast as possible toward the city.
He covered the distance in an amazingly short time and when at last he rode
up to the Chinese saloon and jumped down from his horse, he muttered to the
"Just as I thought, come on."
Inside the dirty quarters things seemed to be more easy for Buck. I-Ie had
more courage. "Put your hands up," he shouted, "or I'll put 'em up for you.
What's your idea of comin' down here and what you doing?"
"Day off," returned one of the frightened Chinamen.
'iDay off," echoed the others.
"Lock 'em up," said Buck calmly to the officers, "I suppose they deserve it."
It was a proud and tired Buck that rode into camp late that night. As he
rode to the top of the bluff he could see a huge bonfire down by the mill.
As he rode to it the men went wild with cheers. McCullen and Buclds
four friends were up to him and instantly lifted him from the saddle. After
giving an account of himself, Buck was told by lVIcCullen that he and his four
friends were to enter the employment of Captain Sutter at Sacramento.
"Well," sighed Buck, as he reached for his tobacco, "I did what-Why
what's this?" Pulling a letter from his pocket, he turned to McCullen.
"Never mind that Buck," returned McCullen. "that was about those China-
men but I think you have them put away for a while,"
Again there was much cheering and singing and it was a happy crowd that
adjourned early in the morning.
"No work tomorrow," called IVIcCullen, as he started off, "you boys need
Wluat makes a woman cut her hair?
And show her legs that look so bare?
What makes her use so thick the paint,
Enough to make a person faint?
They're modern girls in modern days
They want love made in modern ways.
Now in the days of '69
A girl had just as good a time,
Trailing her skirts up the stairs
Impressing all by her fine airs.
Passing a mirror, a sidelong glance,
Did, she was sure, her looks enhance?
'THE JOLLY ROVER
The year 1600 is almost synonymous with piracy. At that time, pirates
ranged over the sea. They were ruthless and daring. The most ruthless and
daring of them all was a pirate chief called the "Jolly Rover." He was, in a
way, a mystery. Nobody knew his name, where he came from or anything
about him. But they did know that he was very young, daring and courageous,
and had a will not to be balked. He always remembered a friend. He had the
fastest ship and the most merciless crew on the seas. He ruled them with an
There was great rejoicing in the town of Liverpool. The news had spread
that the greatest of all the pirate chiefs had been captured by the resolute old
governor, Hardley. I-Iardley had captured him the only way possible, by
treachery among the chief's men. That very afternoon, he was taken to court
for his trial. .
"Have you anything to say for yourself?" asked the judge.
"Nothing," replied the pirate chief, calmly looking the judge in the eye, "I
know the penalty."
"Yes, death," was the judge's answer.
The Rover was lead from the room. He went without a tremor. There
was even scorn and contempt on his face. He looked very young to die. His
bearing impressed the people, but it overpowered one in particular.
That one was Elaine Hardley, the daughter of the old governor who had
captured the chief. She was an admirer of manly bravery. This young scape-
grace stirred her. He impressed her somehow. She seemed to see some good in
him. I-Ie seemed too young to die. The more she thought about it, the more
it seemed against her father. After a long mental struggle with herself, she
resolved to set him free. So, throwing her veil over her face, she started on her
mission. It was easily accomplished. No one suspected her.
The pirate sat in his cell. He did not see any possible chance of escaping.
He was about to give up hope when he heard a fumbling at the door of his cell.
Slowly, before his amazed eyes, the door swung open. Someone motioned him
"Who are you?" he whispered.
"Go! I cannot tell you!" was the answer.
He grasped her hand. He felt a ring on-her little finger.
"lf you ever need aid send for me." With that he was gone.
Again the "Jolly Rover" was at large. Tales floated to the ears of the
governor of his plundering the village. At last the climax came, when a large
treasure ship was robbed and sunk with all her crew on board. This roused
the governor to action.
"I'll fit up a ship to capture him, without fail!" exclaimed the governor.
That night, acting under order of the king, he took a ship for the Isle of
Man. He was accompanied by his daughter, Elaine. The possibility never
once entered his head that the 'llolly Rover" was in the vicinity. But the pirate
chief was on the watch. He took the ship so completely by surprise, that they
did not have time to show any resistance.
"Let 'em walk the plank!" the pirates shouted eagerly to their leader. He
gave his consent smilingly.
The pirates hustled about, busy as bees, with evil smiles on their faces.
Finally, all were handcuffed and blind-folded and the open gang-plank was let
down. Meanwhile, Elaine was in a quandary. The chief had said he would
come to her aid if she ever needed him. But how did he know who had let him
loose that night? She could not prove that it was she. And again what would
her father think of her for helping him escape? After much thought she decided
to keep her identity hidden. It was probably just an idle boast of his and even
if he did recognize her he would not save her father whom she loved better than
herself. At last, all was ready. She clung to her father's hand.
About this time the chief was looking over the prisoners. He saw that they
were all men except one. One was a young girl. He was about to turn when
he caught something vaguely familiar in the girl. It was a small ring on her
right hand. Where had he felt that before? In a flash it came to him. She
was the governor's daughter and had let him escape that night. Here was a new
problem. Hedoubted that he could keep his men from her, They were a new
crew to him.
During his colloquy, the prisoners were walking the plank with monotonous
regularity, much to the glee of the pirates. At last Elaine stepped on the plank.
"Stop!" he shouted.
The pirates turned to look at him.
The Rover caught the girl and placed her on the deck. Hastily he ex-
plained the reasons for his interruption. He ended by saying, "She saved my
life. so we must spare her and her father."
The crew received this sullenly. They desired to see the governor dead and
said so. The girl could be spared, but not her father.
So interested had they been, that they were startled to hear the word "Sur-
renderf' They swung around to see an English ship with its cannon turned
The pirates made a mad dash for their weapons but it was hopeless. Roar
after roar from the English cannon thinned their ranks. With them fell their
Elaine got to him as he was breathing his last. "It never could have been
any other Way," he said.
Life's a round of little things,
Which humble men must bear
To conquer life upon this earth,
To manifest a homely fare.
For all our days are filled so full,
Of little fretting cares
Of little unexpected joys.
And sudden small despairs.
After the hunger, the cold, the labor,
Faith and hope with their influence dual
Light the way, inspire the soul,
lnstil patience as the mind's fuel.
And then the little graces come
To be so sweet and dear,
Little fires can burn despair
Low Walls shut out fear.
Did you ever stop to wonder,
When the sun is sinking low-
What's become of all the comrades '
And pals that you've loved so?
I was sitting on a tree stump
As the sun was sinking fast
Turning clouds to rose and purple
Then came grave thoughts of the past.
I sat and watched the birdlings
In the eve'n glow of the sun- w
And the Rose of clouds and the Blue of sky,
Brought back days of youth and fun.
The Rose and the Blue bro't mem'ries,
Of High School, my comrades and pals,
But those days are now gone forever
The days that we all loved so well.
1'LL TRY MY LUCK
We were all sitting on the ranc'h house porch, including the ranch hands.
The sun had just set behind the hill.
"Ho Hum!" drawled out Dynamite, so called because of his immense
strength for so short a body.
"What's the matter with you anyway? You're always sleeping," retorted
Bill, the foreman, "snap out of it and tell us that story you was going to tell us
for the last year or so."
"Ah g'wan. Can't you even let a man rest," snapped back Dynamite, "I
don't feel like telling a story tonight."
"I-Iere's your chance," put in Ed.
"Let her go," drawled another ranch hand.
"Well," responded Dynamite, "I suppose I have to tell you a story or get
pestered to death."
"That's the way," said someone on the other end of the porch.
"Well," commenced Dynamite, "it was like this. About ten years ago when
I was working for the Crazy U in Texas, I got a notion inter me head to go
gold hunting. You know this was the time of the gold rush. I got me pay
and bought provisions and a wagon with two good horses and set out for Cali-
fornia. It sure was a hard time to cross that desert. Well, anyway, I arrived
in Sacramento, then Sutter Fort, with about all my provisions gone. I had a
little money left and bought some more provisions, for about a month.
"The next morning after leaving Sutter's Fort, I was a going along nicely
when I come upon a young kid 'bout sixteen years old, walking along thearoad
with a knap-sack, a small pick and a pan on his back. I drawed up along side
the road and asked him where he was going to try his luck prospecting."
"Yer kind of young ter be out by yourself," said I.
"I ain't got a pa or ma," he replied.
Hop in," says I, "I'rn going up there. So you kin come along with me."
This will be a great help to me," he said, hopping in. "and I won't know
how ter pay you back."
"It took us 'bout a week to get there. We grew to like each other and I
wanted to take him in partners with me. His name was Jim. So I says to him,
'Do you want to go in partners with me?' "
"Sure," says he, "shake,"
"We shook hands, then he says, 'I heard about a good place up here, what
you say we try it.'
"I thought for a while and then I said, 'I was going up here about four
miles more. They have been striking gold, right and leftf
"He smiled and then said, 'You don't know about this place I'm going to
tell you. I happened to overheat a few Mexicans, in the Walk In Saloon. They
said the claim they had now would last about a year more and they would try
this place next. You know the Mexicans know every bit of this country, and
I got a whole description of the place.'
"I blinked my eyes and didn't know whether to go there or not. And I
finally decided I would and said, 'sure, I'll try my luck there.'
"The next day we set out for the place. We traveled Westward about one
day and we hit the mountain roads. The next day about noon, we found the
place. There was a large stream in between two mountains. The mountains
were covered with thick growths of brush. It looked like the most unusual
place to find gold I ever heard of. We were there right nigh three weeks and
didn't find a speck of gold. Our provisions were about good for one more week.
The next day I was quite disgusted and after panning for quite a while I sat
down on a rock. I was looking down at the muddy water and watching it
clear up, when all of a sudden my eyes nearly popped out. I rubbed them.
thinking maybe I was dreaming. But no, I wasn't, the glistening yellow thing
was still there. I reached down to pick it up, but it was larger than I expected
it to be. Then I called Jim and he, noticing that I was excited, came up to me
at top speed." .
"What's the matter with you?" he said.
"Look down there," said I, pointing to the golden nugget.
"Well, we took out that nugget and a whole lot more. And then we took
them to Sacramento. It was lucky for us that no one knew we were there and
not thinking we had any gold. We arrived at Sacramento safe. We cashed in
the gold and got, in return, money. Jim .and me divided the money. We had
more than we needed to live with the rest of our liives and then to live over
again about ten times. I got homesick for the. ranch life again and I made up
my mind to go back to Crazy U. You know I couldn't stay without working.
"Well, Jim and I parted. He went his way, and 'me, I went back to the
Crazy U. Since then I've worked on quite a few ranches.
"Well, now, I am going to spring one on you. Do you know the owner
of this ranch?"
"No," said everyone.
"Well, I guess you don't, not even the foreman. Listen and I will tell you.
I've been wanting to quit working but I hate to. But I've decided to quit. And
look here, boys, I'm the owner of this ranch."
There was considerable noise and everyone was congratulating Dynamite.
"Ten o'clock, turn in," yelled the cook in the kitchen.
SUCH IS LIFE
Said the millionaire in his auto.
Pls he sped by a purling brook.
Gee, wouldn't I like to be in there.
With nobody near to look!
Wouldn't I like to be young again,
And rest in that shady nook."
Said the freckle-faced boy in the swimming hole,
As the millionaire whizzed quickly by:
Say, wouldn't I like to own that rig
And wouldn't I make her fly,
I would use a barrel of gasoline,
And step out here 'on highf "
The long train of prairie "schooners" wound slowly along the lone street
of Rabbit Gulch. one of the Mother Lode's old mining camps, now but a mem-
ory held by the hills which surround it. The gaunt oxen came to a sudden stop
at a command from their driver. The long, long drive was ended and men and
women, worn with the hardships of crossing the continent, descended from their
wagons to accept the greetings of the assembled townsmen and to tell them news
from "back home." '
From the last "schooner" in the train there descended a young man of im-
maculate attire. From hat to shoes he was the picture of eastern fashion of that
day. In present-day slang he would be called a "sheik" but in the language of
that day he a "dude," pure and simple, and "Dude" he remained all his
life. He walked with careful steps through the dust of the street, and approach-
ing a tall, roughly-dressed individual on the sidewalk, he said, "My friend, could
you possibly tell me where I might Hnd lodging in this camp?" The roughly-
clad individual stared for fully a minute at this strange creature who confronted
him before he said, "Pardner, I reckon you're a askin' me where ya kin bunk
aroun' here, but lemme tell ya, friendly like, ya see, as between man and man,
says I to you, get rid o' them clothes and dress like a man. This is a man's
country, pardner, and I reckon it don't stay healthy for ldudesf As to bunkin'
just set up your tent and move in. What hotels as they is, is plumb crowded,"
f "My friend, I thank you," said "Dude," "but I think I shall keep my
clothes. There must be something here for one of my type to do and I intend to
do it. As to the hotels, I'll wager two hundred dollars that I can get a room
"You're on," shouted the other, eagerly seizing the opportunity of making
so much money, for he knew that rooms in Rabbit Gulch, as in all other mining
camps, were very scarce and could not be obtained for love nor money.
"The bet is made," said "Dude" "My name is Pilmore, and yours?"
"Jackson," said the rough one, "and glad to take your money."
Having made the bet, Filmore entered the nearest saloon and approached the
gambling tables. He found the man he wanted, after a brief search, namely one
who was in possession of a hotel room, and who was losing heavily in the game
of poker. He bought this person's privilege on his room for one hundred dollars
spot cash. and while the gambler desperately played on with the renewed wealth,
which it seemed Heaven had fairly dropped into his lap, Filmore went out to
find Jackson and thereupon collected his one hundred dollars profit on the deal.
Thus was "Dude" Filmore introduced into Rabbit Gulch, though everyone
wondered how he could earn a living for himself, as he never gambled, terming
that sport "risky," and wasn't fitted for manual labor. He appeared to have
few assets indeed.
And so it occasioned much surprise in everyone when he bought "Swede"
Jackson's claim for five hundred dollars. "Swede," by the way, having lost
everything in a gambling game, thus took a chance on selling his claim. The
prospectors all wondered how "Dude" Filmore would work his claim, being
unable to do it personally, but they were totally unprepared for what did
happen. "Dude" did not work his claim, he held it in idleness for nearly a
month and finally sold it for five thousand dollars to a man reported to have
more money than sense. This was indeed a surprise to the rest of the camp.
Everyone knew that "Swede" had been only too glad to sell it.
"I allus said God shud never've gave so much money to a loco fool like Si
Duncan," said Jackson, of the man who had bought the claim from "Dude"
Filmore. Everyone else in the camp thought the same thing.
The day after "Dude" had completed his five thousand dollar deal he was
confronted by Jackson, who said, "Are you loco to go aroun' buying' up all
these ol' claims that ain't worth the powder to blow 'em up?" UNO," returned
"Dude" "I am not loco, I'm still buying up old claims and I intend to keep
on buying them while the buyin's good. I'll bet you two hundred dollars that
everyone of these old claims will be pouring out gold to the buyers inside of a
"That's a go," eagerly shouted Jackson, feeling sure of winning the bet this
Three weeks passed and as yet none of the claims that Filmore had sold were
'ipouring out gold." "I am sure to win win the bet this time, Pilmoref' said
Jackson, "three weeks have passed an' I reckon the claims you've sold are
'Tm not giving up," returned "Dude" "I still have a week and I can
usually accomplish a lot in a week."
Of course Jackson wouldn't believe that in a week the claims would be
"pouring out gold" and went off laughing. But just two days later the laugh
was on him. The buyers of Filmore's claims had "struck it rich," they said, and
their claims were worth every bit of what they had paid for them, if not more.
So again "Dude" won the bet, and this time with a profit of two hundred
dollars. Jackson was forced now to admit that "Dude" was a "reg'lar fellerf'
It is said that "Dude" Pilmore made so much money that before long he
returned east and made a big name for himself in politics.
Jackson is now an old man, but the memory of "Dude" Pilmore still lives
with him. He is not known personally to the miners of Rabbit Gulch but is
one of the legendary characters, well-known through the telling and re-telling
by Jackson how he became famous in Rabbit Gulch. Jackson never fails to
mention him as one of the gilded characters of the days when California was
Because he was a "slick feller," as Jackson termed him, he never grew tired
of telling how "Dude" Filmore used to put it over on him.
"I allus thought I was putty slick myself until ol' 'Dude' came along an'
finished me up. He said I cud never expect ta learn nothin' in a one-horse town
like Rabbit Gulch."
And sitting back in his chair he chuckles over his recollections of "Dude"
"I reckon he was right."
DARLING I AM GROWING COLD
Darling, I am getting cold
The midnight bell has long tolled.
I will have to sleep all day
Night is fading fast away.
So, my darling, say good-night, good-night,
I'Il call again tomorrow night
So, my darling, say good-night
I'11 call again tomorrow night.
ALB! NA GARIBALDI
Sitting by the fireside
On a cold November day,
A lonesome maiden tried,
To keep the tears away.
She was so very lonely
And broken-hearted too,
To think what flirting only,
Could make a lover do.
She realized she loved him,
When it was too late,
While sitting there so very grim,
She thought of her cruel fate.
And now they have parted,
As many lovers do,
And hatred has started,
Between the lovers two.
'Sa' 'Ss' '33
Listen! my friends and you shall hear
Of a man who has ended his career.
He went for a ride down a crowded street,
His little Ford a truck did meet.
In his ears he heard a little bird's song
But this didn't last so very long,
For the bird's song became an angel's lyre
Where really he expected to see fire.
I-Ie went to the Pearly Gate and knocked,
But in the end away from it he walked,
Because they asked him the make of his car
And a Ford would anyone to heaven bar.
It is very interesting to note how greatly our recent graduates have'pro-
gressed and just what they are doing at the present time. Some have remained
at home, quite a few are still going to school, several are working, while a large
number of our girls have been married.
Those who are attending school are: University of California, Lewis,
Joseph and Maria Fontenrose, Charles Soracco, Frances Gorman, Frank Darrow,
John Cox, and Winfield Merwin. College of Pharmacy, Billy White. George
Skarich and Flora Darrow have graduated from the College of Pharmacy. Clif-
ford Rojas is practicing pharmacy. Clarence Swain is also practicing pharmacy
in Nevada. State Teachers' College, San Francisco, Mae Daneri, Ethel Rhodes,
and Elsie Conners. State Teachers' College, San Jose, Elmer Liddicoat. Heald's
Engineering School, John Bogliolo, Stanley Cuneo and Donald Wilds.
Munsonsl San Francisco, Blanche Culbert. Armstrong College of Private Sec-
retaries, Albert Accampo. College of Dentistry, Edward Tibbits. College of
the Pacinc, Bernard Stirnaman. Post Graduate Work, Faustine Brusatori and
Mildred Campini. Nurses' Training School, Marguerite Marelli and Clara
Williams. Sacramento County Hospital, Florence Souve. Fabiola Hospital,
Evelyn Jory, who has graduated.
Those in teaching profession are: Ruth Cox in Mt. Shasta City, Helen Betta
in San Francisco, Ellis Jarvis in San Pedro, Norine Johnson in Woodland, Marie
Gorman in Sutter Creek, Oda Dennis in Oregon, Hattie Berg in Pine Grove,
California Miller in Sacramento, Perina Brusatori in Escalon, Sophie Obra-
dovich is a music teacher in San Francisco. Evelyn, Esther and Ethel Goodman.
Lydia Swain, and Sadie Swain are also employed as teachers.
Among the recently married Alumnae are: Mrs. John Moyle, formerly
Gladys Taylor: Mrs. George Ninnis, formerly Estha Garibaldi: Mrs. Bona,
formerly Louise Gillickg Mrs. Frank Arnerich, formerly Catherine Arnerich,
Mrs. Lynn Barrett, formerly Laura Coxg Mrs. A. Wilds, formerly Irene
Shealor: Mrs. W. J. Steffen, formerly Ella Accampo: Mrs. G. F. Hays, formerly
Lillian Cowling, Marjorie Shealor, and Irene Canvin have secured positions
as stenographers in Sacramento. Others employed are Lida Phipps, with the
Crocker National Bank: Frank Valmadre, mining in Jackson: Wesley Hether-
ington, with the Western Telegraph and Telephone Company in Sacramento,
Alfred Venning. with the Shell Oil Company in Watsonville.
-Gospa Perovich, '28. .
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IE X CHANGE S Q
Rather than spend our space in lengthy discussion of a few annuals we will try
to acknowledge a large number briefly. We thank you.
'iThe Pia," Sausalito:
The best on our list. Your division pages are very good and so is your
A very good annual, come again.
"The Tokay," Lodi:
A fine literary department and art work.
"La Belle," Bellefinte, Pa.:
A splendid annual. Have you no criticisms in regard to your exchanges?
"Guard and Tackle," Stockton: '
A very original book. Your cuts are exceptionally good.
"Shasta Daisy," Shasta:
Handling of your jokes and snaps is very good.
"Gold and Blue," Maxwell:
' A good book, but a more attractive cover would add to it.
"The Bell," San Jose:
A well arranged book. Mixing your jokes and "ads" is good.
" "La Peritaf' Courtland:
Interesting snaps and a very appropriate cover design. You have good
ideas in your art work but poor workmanship.
"The Skull," Calaveras:
A good literary department.
"The Netherlands," Rio Vista: -
You have a very -attractive book. The name is well carried out by your
The Enterprise," Petaluma:
Good, but We would expect a larger. annual from a school of your size.
Where is your poetry? '
You have many novel ideas and well carried out. Don't miss us when
you send out more exchanges.
Your class will and prophecy are cleverly written. Your jokes are good.
The Pioneer," Sacramento Junior College:
An unusually good annual.
"White and Gold," Siskiyou Union High School District:
The Seniors of your different schools have shown good cooperation in
publishing your annual.
. .I Auf- 'Ng .
Three years ago marked the beginning of typing as one of the most impor-
tant subjects in S. C. U. H. S. At that time 55 or 60 net words per minute
was considered a very wonderful record for a third or fourth year typist, But
with each succeeding year, enthusiasm for this subject grew--the old pupils, as
well as the new, working hard to establish a new record for the school. Within
three years' time the old rate was raised to 80 words, an increase of 20 words per
This year opened, under the direction of Miss Pendt, with a greater en-
thusiasm for typing than the school has ever before experienced. Minor contests
were planned throughout the year in preparation of the Mother Lode and Sac-
The Hrst contest was held at Sutter Creek on January 30, with Cialt. Even
though it was the first endeavor on the part of our beginners, they were not
dismayed, but won all places. In the other two divisions Galt took but one
On February ll, the second contest was held, also at Sutter Creek, with
Jackson competing. All places were taken by Sutter Creek typists.
Our iirst trip was on February 20, when we had a return contest with Galt.
We were a very happy bunch that came home that evening, and surely, why
not? We "brought home the bacon," allowing Galt only one place out of 18.
The Elk Grove contest marked another epoch in our typing history, and
although Elk Grove came first, -taking six places, Sutter Creek closely followed,
with five places. Ruth Thompson, our champion typist, made her best record
in this contest, writing 81 words, which entitled her to a ruby-pearl pin pre-
sented by the Underwood Company.
Two days later we Went to Manteca to compete with Manteca's typists.
The result of this contest was about the same as the others, Sutter Creek taking
most of the honors.
Our big contest. the Mother Lode, was held at Sutter Creek, March 13,
with 10 schools and 84 contestants participating. We won five places, Wilma
Deaver, a first year student, winning the accuracy cup for the school.
In the Sacramento Valley Contest, Sutter Creek stood highest of 27 schools,
winning 6 places, the H. S, Crocker Cup for unlimited speed and the Advertis-
ing Club trophy for Novice Accuracy.
The Students of Wood Shop, Mechanical Drawing, and Auto Shop have
progressed daily under the instructions and teachings of Mr. Landrum. The
designs made by the Mechanical Drawing class in the past years have been made
this year, because of the lathe which was installed in the beginning of this term.
The Wood Shop students make the patterns.
Aside from making patterns, the Wood Shop students have finished a
number of Book Troughs, Medicine Cabinets, Magazine Racks, Tables, a
Pedestal, Phonograph Cabinets. and Flower Stands. -
The Auto Shop students have done considerable machine work on different
makes of cars. The students have overhauled fourteen machines, as Fords,
Overlands. Studebakers, and Chevrolets. Fourteen other cars were repaired.
such as relining brakes, and repairing the rear end.
The Auto Shop has made a two and one-half ton Overhead Trolley, Water
Wheel. and Cupola Furnace.
Castings have been made in Auto Shop, such as Gear Pullers, Babbitting
Jig, Portable Auto Wood Saw, and Castings for Tools.
On the lathe, which was installed at the beginning of the term, Steady
Rest Stands, Lathe Wrenches, Boring Bar, Wheels for Pulley, Wood Saw
Arbor, Wrenches for Automobiles, and gear Pullers, were made.
All Art work in this Annual was done by the Art Department.
Backgrounds were made from noted California scenery as follows:
Ex Libris-Arch Rock ..r...........,............. r .,r.... Yosemite Valley
Faculty ..r,,,.,.,,,r ,. ...,,,..,.,.. ......rr.. . Monterey Bay
1, Seniors, ,,,,.,. .r......, M endocino Coast
2, Seniors ,,,,,,., ........ C alifornia Big Trees
3. Seniors.. ...,.r ..,,..,,.r.. C alifornia Desert
Jokes .,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,...-..,,,,,.....,,,,,,,....,.,... . .c,, Y ,,,.. .. .c.. California Geyser
The inserts are linoleum cuts representing El Capitan of Yosemite Valley
and the Bell Tower of Santa Barbara Mission.
IEW! rtyith reel
The musical department occupies as estimable place as any other department
in the school and probably more so. - A proportionate part of our school
activities have their foundation in this department: and this fact, coupled with
the accomplishments attained in the Glee Clubs, orchestra, and piano depart-
ment, has justly granted this division the place it now holds. It is interesting
to note just what progress has taken place since last year's edition of "The Skip."
The Beginners' Glee Club, which meets daily, has been studying apprecia-
tion, combined with the study of the life and compositions of well-known
composers. The members of this class have also learned to read music in the
different keys and have gone as far as four-part singing in chorus. To keep the
students up with the times in the musical world, the "Musical American" is
being intensively studied and from it a report is contributed each week by a
The Advanced Glee Club was organized somewhat differently this year
than previously. A president and vice-president were elected and they are
responsible for the deportment of the class. The club meets three time a week
at 20-minute intervals, and has been working on four-part singing throughout
the year. Besides presenting interesting concerts Ccornposed of orchestrations.
piano solos, Glee Club numbers, quartettes and sextettesj before the student
body, this class and the orchestra staged a dance on December 18. Each member
of these groups was allowed to invite a guest. Dainty refreshments were
contributed by the Domestic Science department, and the dance was declared a
success by all who attended. At present, the club is preparing for the annual
operetta, "The Gypsy Rover," and prospects of a marked success are greatly
in evidence. Following is the complete cast:
Rob .,..........,.............................,........ ...... C harles Kammerer
Meg ,...,.,..,.,....... ..., . Henrietta Marks
Marto ................... .t..... . John Norton
Lady Constance. ..... ....,. . Augusta Siebe
Zara .,...,....,,..,..t... ,.,,.... G ertrude Foster
Sinfo .,..... ..... F ranklin Daneri
Nina .,......., ..... . Emma Accampo
Jerome ...,.,.... .......... . Amick Poe
Sir George ....................................................... .Hardy Robbins
Lord Craven ................,..........,....,..,.............. Kenneth Kupfrian
The orchestra. consisting of twelve members, has been doing advanced work
throughout the year.
The evening of September 4 was a "night of all nights"-one which
caused much fear in the hearts of the Freshman students, for it was on this par-
ticular night that they were admitted as members of the student body, through
molestation and rough-treatment. However, before the evening was half over,
they felt that they had "broken the ice" and became heart and soul involved in
the event which made them the objects of amusement.
To show their appreciation for the fun rendered them on initiation night,
the Freshmen gave a ball in honor of the Sophomores on the evening of Sep-
tember 18. In the way of refreshments, punch Was served by the girls of the
Freshman class who indeed proved to be delightful hostesses. The class, as a
whole, believed in the old saying that, "A fair exchange is no robbery" and did
their utmost to show us all a good time. i
The next event on the program of entertainments was the Girl's Hi Jinks
which took place on the evening of Gctober 30. This event proved very un-
favorable to the boys, who felt that they were being slighted because the school
provides no such entertainment for them. They vowed to avenge themselves
by having a party "With big eats" and "For Boys Only" but they never suc-
ceeded in carrying out their threat.
Last, but not least, came the biggest event of the year-the football banquet,
given in honor of our champion Football Team. It was a grand and glorious
event, which occasioned a splendid feeling, especially in the hearts of
the football squad. And why? Simply because it was the first event of its
kind to ever be staged in connection with the school, and it would never have
come to pass had not the boys who made up this squad given their undivided
skill and energy in making their team victorious.
mai s Glass
Comparatively speaking, we are less in number than last year but more
united in effort. Our better class numbers thirty and one. We could not have
more capable oflicers than President Imelda Darling, Vice-President James
Arditto, Secretary and Treasurer Irma Lucot. Nor could we have a better
Class Advisor than Miss Martin. No class is more widely represented in the
various activities in the school than is' ours. Comparatively speaking again, if
you please, with no more than ten boys in our class, we had three on the football
squad, two of which are letter men, while our Mike Biocini is Captain-elect.
We also had two men on the school basketball team. Surely a larger represen-
tation may not be expected from but ten men. Then too, our Albina Garibaldi
is one of the champion typists of the school. Again we say, comparatively
speaking, we rate better than well.
'Twas a game that will never be forgotten.
The team was off, the result was rotten.
But revenge is sweet and years will come,
When victors we shall become.
And the day after the night before,
The town people mourned as of yore,
When some notable departed from security,
And left us for the land of obscurity.
Such is life, its path unsteady,
Upsets occur to make balance steady.
We live today, die tomorrow,
And leave behind us all in sorrow.
S phosnore C as
The Sophomore Class is a good class. It is almost as large as the Freshman
Class but it is a better class than it was last year, when We were Freshmen, so
we must be better than the Freshman Class., Next year, maybe the Freshman
Class will be as good as we are now, and we hope then to be better than any
Junior Class, next year. This year we had three men on the Football team and
also three men on the second Basketball team. Seven of our girls won awards
and places in the different typing contests. At the beginning of the year, We
chose Mr. Marlin as our class advisor, he being the only man teacher given such
an honor. Our class officers are: President, Kenneth Kupfrain: 'Vice-President,
Ronald Coxg Secretary and Treasurer, William Perovich. Our class president
is also school cheer leader and by his pep and the good Work of the rest of the
class, We have completed our second successful year.
Fresla am Class
We have a large class. We have two boys whose names are Joe. They are
tall boys. We have two boys whose names are John. They are short boys.
We have three boys whose names are Frank. One is tall and one is short, while
one is neither tall nor short. The smallest boy in the class is Lawrence. An-
other boy whose name is Lawrence is also small. Being Lawrence makes one
small maybe. While being Mason makes one large. Sylvanus is the tallest
boy, as he has the longest name. One boy runs very fast. His name is Delwin.
Another boy runs very slowly. His name is Burton. Both of these boys play
football. There are girls in the class, too. There are more girls than there are
boys. There are two girls whose names are Mary. One has dark hair and one
has light hair. There are also two girls whose names are Helen. One is large
and one is small. There are also two girls whose names are Wilma. Both of
these girls are tall and thin, while Irene is tall and is'nt thin. Most of the girls
have short hair. but two girls have long hair. All of these boys and girls are
in one class. This class is called the Freshman Class. ,
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t h e e
The football season opened with eight veterans of last year's team.
Prospects were none too bright because our line was green and light.
Our first game was played at Sutter Creek, on September 15, with Preston
as our opponent. Preston's slashing end run attack brought them a 7-O victory.
ln a return game on September 23, the teams battled to a scoreless tie. The
squad showed a great improvement in this game.
Our first C. I. P. game was played with Stockton, last year's champions, at
Sutter Creek, on October 3. The third quarter ended O to O, although our team
was in possession of the ball the greater part of the periods. In the last period,
with two intercepted passes and an end run, our team chalked up an 18 to 0
On October 10, the team played its second league game at Ione. Ione kept
the squad from scoring, the Iirst half, although the final result was 26 to 6
Galt came up to Sutter Creek. on October 17, with a team green in football.
Our team, more experienced, and with a good air attack, achieved a 45-0 victory.
With an open date on its schedule Sutter decided to play Preston a third
game, on October 24. This game proved to be the hardest of the season, as
Preston sent its "heavy Weights" in in the final half. But our team managed
to come out on the long end of a 13 to 6 score.
The next league game was played at Courtland, on November 2. Court-
land put up a good battle but were on the short end of a 13 to O score.
On November 14, we played Jackson on their field to determine the league
championship. Jackson needed a victory, while Sutter needed a tie. The squad
was quite confident but found their rivals a formidable opponent. The game
was a real battle. When the final period ended the score was 0 to 0, and our
team was the league champion.
We next played San Juan, the winners of their league, at San Juan, on
November 21. Our team started the game with a i'bang" and soon had a ten
point lead. In the final period San Juan scored a touchdown and hit their stride.
But our team held them in mid-field until the whistle blew, giving us a 10 to 7
Ceres was our opponent in the semi-final round. This game was played in
Sutter Creek, on December 5. The final score, which does not portray the game,
was 32 to O. Our team used a short kicking game to a great advantage.
On December 19, our team played College City, on our field. This game
was the Hnal for the Championship of Class B Football in Northern California.
Although the day of the battle was real "California Weather," previous rains
had made our fast field a muddy one. This game was also a hard one, not only
because of the muddy field, but also because the teams were evenly matched. At
times, it looked as if College City was going to score, but the first three periods
were scoreless. In the Hnal period our team hit their stride and bucked the ball
fifty yards and a touchdown.
This brought to a close Sutter's most successful football season. Too great
an amount of credit cannot be given to Coach Peterson, who made our
championship team possible.
The squad consisted of Arditto, Biocina, A. Poe, D. Poe. Payne, Cavagnaro,
Kammerer, Daneri, V. Arnerich, P. Arnerich Ccaptainl, Hale, Perovich, DeVore,
Levaggi, Jameson, Solari. and Cox.
As our annual is going to the press, baseball is starting. With seven veterans
from last year's team. a successful season is looked for. Vincent Arnerich has
been elected captain.
Last year's winning team was composed of Solari, cg V. Arnerich and Daneri
alternated pitching and playing thirdg P. Arnerich, lb: Foster. Zh: Soracco
fcaptainj, ss: Poe, lfg Bennetts, cf: Perovich, rf: Biocina, of. I.
, The season's first game was played with Preston on their field. We Won
this game in seven innings by a score of 12 to 1. '
Our first league game was with Jackson at Sutter. We took this game to
the tune of 7 to 1.
The second league game was with Ione, at Ione. Another large score was
the result, 13 to 1.
Next on the schedule was Galt, at Galt. Playing in the morning after a
long ride proved too much of a handicap. We were on the short end of a 4 to 2
I l"if!y-fmzrl .Y
On the following Saturday, we played Elk Grove, at Elk Grove. The team
was still fighting for the championship.
In another practice game we defeated Preston, 2 to l, at Sutter Creek. The
game was won in the ninth inning by breaking a l to l tie.
Courtland at Sutter Creek was another large score, ll to 2. Our team had
tied Jackson, who had offset their loss to us by defeating Galt.
We played Jackson in their field to determine who was the league champion.
The squad played championship ball, winning by a shutout, 8 to O.
ln the eliminating series for higher honors, Placerville was our opponent.
The game was played at Placerville. We tied the score in the ninth inning,
only to have Placerville break it in the eleventh. A battle from start to Hnish,
it was a hard game to lose.
So far two games have been played, one with lone and one with Jackson.
The lone game resulted in a 7-l victory for Sutter Creek but the Jackson game
was lost by a score of 9-6.
Games are still to be had with Galt, Elk Grove, and lone.
The line-up for this year is as follows: C. Kammerer, Catcher: V.
Arnerich, Pitcher: P. Arnerich, First Base: T. Foster, Second Base: M. Biocina,
Third Base: J. Perovich, Shortstop: A. Poe, Left Field: F. Daneri, Center Field:
A. Bennetts, Right Field.
Due to an epidemic of sickness, basketball was unable to start until the first
week in February. But with four veterans of last year's team, Coach Peterson
had a winning team in sight.
The first game of the season was a practice game with Preston, at Sutter
Creek, on February 5. We proved too much for Preston, Winning by a score
of 22 to 12.
On February 12, we played lone at Sutter Creek for our first C. I. F. game.
The team chalked up another easy victory. the score being 49 to 20.
Our second league game was with Jackson, at Sutter Creek, on February 19.
The team's powerful offense piled up .a score of 59 to 24. The real battle of
the night was between the two second teams. After two extra periods, our
second team was victorious by the narrow margin of 1 point.
In a return game with Preston at lone, on February 23, we won a hard
fought battle, 21 to 18. The Preston team had greatly improved.
Our next league game was with lone, at Ione, on February 26. We easily
out-classed lone in this game, being on the long end of a 41 to 17 score. This
game was the last of our sub-league, and we were the champions without the
loss of a game.
Due to the smallness of our court, we entertained San Juan at Ione, in the
first game of the eliminating series for state honors. This game was a hard-
fought contest, the score at half-time being 9 to 9. At the end of the final period
the score was 20 to 16, our team winning by the small margin of four points.
This game, played on March 5, drew a record-breaking crowd.
Due to an epidemic of small-pox, Auburn forfeited the next play-off which
was to have been played at Auburn on March 9.
Our next game was with Patterson, who had defeated Stockton, last year's
champions. The game was played at Ione on March 12. The crowd at this
game surpassed the record-breaking crowd at the San Juan game. This game
was another battle, the score at half-time being 10 to 10. At the beginning of
the fourth quarter, our team took the lead and held it to the end. The final
score was 22 to 18.
We went to Marysville for the semi-final round on March 19. Marysville
defeated our team 26 to 18. Our floor work was up to standard, but our
inability to hit the basket cost us the game.
The team line-up was: Forwards: Daneri Ccaptainl, V. Arnerich and
Levaggig center, P. Arnerichg guards, Poe, Kammerer, Garibaldi, and Hale.
-Paul Arnerich, '26.
Write all your jokes on tissue pa-
per, so that the readers can see
"That character is Written incor-
rectly, Iva: it should be written with
-9 "Well no wonder, I was trying
BUR-R-R1 to -Write it with a pen."-Rough
"But I don't think I deserve an ab- Wflref-
solute zero." remarked a stu- jf ,V,- 515.455-Q3 -'V1-Q. -a 3
dent. "Neither do I," re- WATERMELANCHOLIA
joined the Professor' 'ibut 33 Sambo ate full melons five
fbafis the lowest grade I C39 . Five melons full he ate'
SZIVOH-The H00k3Yf I-Odh if Though downcast, he is still
4' A U alive
i ii' I sad am to relate.
NG- 99999999 ff i-1.' 1.132 -Prom "The Vegetarian.
"That's a f ast-looking 3
Ford you have there, Paul." . INTESTINAL DISMAY
rse m ayr k e d Mr. Landrum. t." H1 Sure am indigo."
Whats the most you ever "Hmmm, boss?"
got out of'1t?" 'iOh, about "A Woman lied to me."
five times in a m1le."-The :Explain Voiselfdi
ASZCCI MOIOY- ',,.J-.-23.15, 1 ' "My Wife tol' me there
43 F 5 Was a bottle of home brew
on the ICB and I got the blu-
WATER CARESS, EH? bottlegi Erom "The
Hrhev were found bliss' OCC mg mp'
fully embracing each other
knee-deep in the ponCl."- . ZASSQ? 1
From love story in the "Yard AS d1Cf3f9d1 RQIHUVC to
and Cacklef' Stockton, Calif.
DOWN ON THE FARM
He loved the ox-eyed daisy.
He heard the rooster's wail.
But the rooster. he is cock-eyed,
While the daisv's eye is pale.
-From "Undertaker's Gazette."
Q 3 8
Thin People-Don't eat fast.
Eat People-Don't eat. East.
Mr. Smith's credit with us,
the sky is the limit." .
As reported: "A relative of Mr.
Smith's, this guy is the limit."-
BANANA PEEL SHOES
Gemma, reading short story: "She
slipped from the house to the beach
and on to the boat."
Mr. Peterson: "My, she must
have been slippery." - Taken from
As dictated: "I understand, you
undertook to overthrow my under-
Stand took ro taking.
I you throw my
-' 'Dictionary. "
I'd like to be a could-be
If I could not be an are,
For a could-be is a may-be
With a chance of touching par.
I'd rather be a has-been
Than a might-have-been, by far,
For a might-have-been has never been
But a has-been was an are.
EXCUSE OUR DUST
Mario: "Man was made from
Alton: "You were made of mud.
Dirt dries up once in a While."--
WHO MADE THIS UP?
Paul: "Heard of the latest in
Amick: "No, what is it?"
Paul: "Aeroplane poisoning. one
drop is usually sufHcient."-From
"The Nasta Daisy."
NONE OF YOUR BUSINESS
"Burton, Why did you spell bank
with a large 4B'?"
"Because Dad said a bank was no
good unless it had a large capital."-
From "A Countercheckf'
"Don't you think that is an en-
"Yes, I consider it quite a strain."
Nlother: "Velma, see what the
baby has in his mouth."
Velma: "It's alright mother. it's
only a safety pin."-From the "Jax-
NO ACCOUNTING FOR THE
Bill Cln English III, speaking of a
certain authorj: "He had a good
taste for Women."
S Q. 3
WHAT'S ALEING YOU? ....
Angus: "What do you think of
this prohibition, this bootleg busi-
Sandy: "I-Iooch mon, it's spirit-
ually wrong."-Frorn Canada Dry.
C HQ ?
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QIWe take this opportunity to thank the
business men for their patronage in ad-
vertising in this, our California edition.
We appreciate their spirit and interest in
fjl Mr. Pierce of Jackson, California. kind-
ly donated all of the photographic work
in this annual. We cordially thank him
for his generosity.
PATRONIZE YOUR HOME
You can start today by opening a savings account
with a dollar.
Many of our depositors who now have substantial
savings accounts, started with a dollar. Start
your money earning interest. Once begun, you
will find the saving habit yielding you more pleas-
ure and satisfaction than you have ever enjoyed.
Safe Deposit Boxes at reasonable rates, a safe
place for your valuable papers.
BANK OF AMADOR COUNTY
C. SORACCO CO.
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
CENTRAL EUREKA MINING CO.
ONE OF THE FEW CALIFORNIA
GOLD MINES PAYING
MEET AT OUR FOUNTAIN
OUR ICE CREAMS AND DRINKS
ARE PURE, HEALTHFUL, DELI-
CIOUS AND REFRESI-IING :: ::
1x16 Cood and Rome Are Not. VVC Can' judge
Some FI2lVO1'Il'lg' Syrups ' 1
I ' V Our Store Is Cool.
IIIIICIII and Hzmclle Only the Bwt.
Come In and Be CIOIIIIOITEIIJIC
MORRIS 8z SIEBE
C. E. RICHARDS
SUTTER CREEK, CALIFORNIA
A. MALATESTA 8: SON
SUTTER CREEK CALIFORNIA
R. J. SCOTT
PALACE BARBER SHOP '
Sutter Creek, California
BRIGNOLE ESTATE COMPANY
GENERAL MERCHANDISE '
SUTTER CREEK - - - CALIFORNIA
SAF E TY F I R S T
Last and All the Time .
PROTECT YOUR HOME
VIRGIL W. NORTON
Queen Inurance Co., Fire Agent
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS
FOR SHARP RAZORS AND CLEAN TOWELS
SUTTER CREEK CALIFORNIA
SUTTER CREEK CALIFORNIA
DR. J. A. DELUCCHI
9 a. m. to 12 m., 1 to 6 p.m.
Other Hours by Appointment
Sutter Creek, California
ONETO BROTHERS GARAGE
STORAGE :: 1: 2: REPAIRS :: 1: :z SUPPLIES
Service Station for K. C. B. Batteries
THE HOME OF THE STAR CAR
Cars for Hire Oxy-Acetylene Xveldiug
SUTTER CREEK CALIFORNIA
ROBIN HOOD BREAD
BAKED BY MODERN OVENS IN THE MOST SANITARY XVAY
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
T R Y O U R B R E A D
G. PINOTTI, PROP.
Sutter Creek, California Phone Main 31
IS ts I
Dodge Brothers Motor Car has always
been an eXceptknuU.product. VViU1the
new rehneinents, and new prices, it is
xvnhout quesdon the greatest value
llodge Brothersliave evercnTered.
Students of the Sutter Creek Union
High School IHOVC one hundred per
centcniljodge Brothers Products
CHISHOLM AND SOCAL
SUTTITR CREEK - - - - CALIFORNIA
WALKMEISTER 81: VOTAW
HAY AND GRAIN
SUTTER CREEK -------- CALIFORNIA
THE SUTTER, CREEK BUTCHER SHOP
I5 the Shop Wlliere You Get Your Mouey's Wlortli of
C I-I O I C E M E A T S
SUTTER CREEK - ---- CALIFORNIA
LUCOT'S GENERAL MERCHANDISE
XVe Are Saving' Several Families From 5510.00 to 315.00 per Mouth-XVe Can
Do the Same For You-Give Us a Trial
Service :-: Quality :-: Prices Are What Count
AMADOR COUNTY F. G. MALATESTA
STEAM SHOE STORE
Sutter Creek - - - California Sutter Creek - - - California
JACKSON BREWERY AND CREAMERY
THE ICE CREAM WITH
THE BETTER FLAVOR
DELICIOUS SMOOTH REFRESHING
IF YOU ARE THIRSTY
STROHM'S QUALITY DRINKS
WHISTLE :: R. PORTER :: FRUIT CRUSHES :: ETC ETC
john Strh P p
IF YOU ARE AILING
GOLDEN NUGGET BUTTER
Healthful - Pasteurized - Sanitary
john Str h P p W. Krabbenhoft, Mgr.
DELIVERED FRESH EACH
MORNING TO YOUR GROCER
HIGBEE MOTOR COMPANY
LINCOLN -FORD- FORDSON
JACKSON - ' - - - CALIFORNIA
F. L. VOGELIS JEWELRY STORE
REDUCTION IN PRICE ON ALL ARTICLES
IN THE STORE
40 MAIN STREET JACKSON,
PHONE 123-J CALIFORNIA
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Hart Schaffnef 3K Stetson
Marx Clothes Hats
- Q E
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W ' ' ff
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THE JACKSON LUMBER YARD
HAY AND GRAINS
W. W. STEELE
IS is f 1
JACKSON ----- I ----. CALIFORNIA
G. F. DORNAN COPORCICH az DALO
SOMETHING ME GROCERIES 8:
12 V ERYBODY
Phone Main 24 Jackson,
Jackson - - - California 14 Broadway California
P. CUNEO Sz SON JACKSON TIRE
LADIES' af GENTS' SHOP
-0- SERVICE STATION
Phone 138-J REPAIRING
jackson ---- California Phone 123-J
GENERAL MERCHANDISE STORE
Washing Machines and Sweepers Sold on Time
JACKSON - - - - CALIFORNIA
DR. L. J. KIRKHOFF
Sutter Creek and Jackson
J. A. LAUGHTON
COM PLIM ENTS GF
GEO. W. LUCOT
CGM PLIMENTS OF-
COM PLIM ENTS OF-
W. K. McFARLAND
COM PLIM ENTS OF-
I I I
COMPLIM ENTS OF-
JOHN J. DANERI o
CGMPLIM ENTS GF-
SABRA R. GREENALCH
. ....... 1.1 ...., .... . . ,,11::::1:::
Compliments of- Compliments of-
W' G' SNYDER :lf Service Station
MISS MRS. A. SPAGNOLI
Notary Public and I C E C R E A M
Public Stcuographer :EEF
Sutter Creek, California Jackson - -A - California
M. S T A G I
FRESH HOME-MADE CANDY AND ICE CREAM
T R Y I T
JACKSON - - - - - CALIFORNIA
JACKSON BUTCHER SHOP
CHOICE MEATS-FANCY CUTS
'lfhomzis - Prop.
JACKSON - - - CALIFORNIA
DR. J. F. WILSON, D. D. S.
Olilice Hours: 9-12-I-5
Telephones: Office, 115-Wg Residence, 115-I ,
Depaoli Building ' :- ' : Jackson, California
IE gh yJ
Established 1855 Largest Circulation
Subscription 962.50 Per Year in Advance
And The Amador Record
XIV. C. Copenian, Editor and Publisher
JOB PRINTING Phone 23
Arrange for Your LIFE INSURANCE Protection Now!
High School Students are entitled to the lowest premium rates
and the broadest protection policies
WE ARE NEW YORK LIFE AGENTS
Life Insurance bought now means a Saving of hundreds of
dollars for you in later years
THE JONES BROS. INSURANCE AGENCY
"Life,' jackson, Calif. "Fire"
J A C K S O N
DR. G. L. LYNCH
AMADOR CITY, CALIF. PHONE 10F12
AMADOR CITY DRUG STORE
AMADOR CITY - - CALIFORNIA
AMADOR CITY GARAGE
OVERLAND AND WILLYS-KNIGHT SALES AND SERVICE
GENERAL REPAIRING AND SUPPLIES
AMADOR CITY ------- CALIFORNIA
LEVAGGI ESTATE CO.
MINING AND FARM SUPPLIES
THE AMADOR MERCANTILE CO.
AMADOR CITY - ---- - CALIFORNIA
CAMPINI 8x GARIBALDI
DRYTOWN --------- CALIFORNIA
ROSENWALD 8z KAHN, INC.
john Deere and Oliver Implements for Horses and Tractors, Also Repairs
- Complete Line of Mining Supplies
Grain, Cement, "American" Fence
PLYMOUTH --------- CALIFORNIA
---------vu--------------------------H --------------------------------------:easessez:5::5:2s1::sezs:xcss::::::::::::::::::::::: ....... -------ess::seesue:essesseseeeseeeezeszessesseezss
T. W. WESTON
FUNERAL DIRECTING - INSURANCE
PLYMOUTH - ------- CALIFORNIA
Mrs. A. M. Leply
Plymouth - - California
WILLIAM E. COOK
Plymouth - - - California
MRS. M. PERANO
his book is one of the many we have
printed this year for schools in various
parts of California. We are pioneers
in the printing of School Annuals.
WOODLEE- PULICH PRINTING CO.
625 E. Market St. Stockton, Calif.
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Stockton Hardware 81
WILSON ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
See Us For Your XfVants in Athletic Goods
NVQ Can Give You Quality and Service
Stockton Hardware 81
The College of Commerce
Extends sincere congratulations to the members of the graduating class
of the Sutter Creek Union High School upon their good fortune
in completing a regular four-year course in a California
high school. May we express the hope that
each of you may be permitted to con-
tinue your education in your
chosen line .....
J. R. HUMPHREYS, Manager.
THE COVER EGR THIS ANNUAL VVAS CREATED
- BY -
421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles, California
'zfarmazieecn-- 1 ,, ,nu '
The type of bus we Supply for use in many of the school districts of
California. More and more of the districts are adopting our busses because
they are so well built, elegant in appearance and economical in price, The
repair bills on these busses are practically nil.
Vile build them in all sizes and seating arrangements and at reasonable cost.
ASK THE TRUSTEES WHO BOUGHT ONE
S. S. ALBRIGHT CO.
Thirteenth and U Sts. SACRAMENTO
W. P. ARDITTO
AMADOR CITY - - - CALIFORNIA
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Z O B E L ' S
WORLD'S LARGEST MILLINERY STORE
Six Floors of Millinery
23 GRANT AVENUE ---- SAN FRANCISCO
To treat those with whom we come
in Contact as we would have them
To foster a relationship that must
ripen into mutual esteem with the pas-
sage of time, thus becoming an active
agency for greater industrial growth.
To make new friends, and to keep
those we have.
The spirit of friendliness and good
will in this organization has been re-
flected in our past material growth,
and it is, therefore, a simple matter of
good business judgment to develop the
idea of cheerful, honest service to its
Wflien you think of hardwood lum-
ber, think of-
G. H. Brown, President.
537 FIRST ST. OAKLAND, CALIF.
Before You Buy-
Be Sure You See Samples Of
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
THE T. V. ALLEN CO.
810-12-14-16 Maple Ave.
LOS ANGELES - - CALIF.
EEE SPORT OLOTHING
R. E. D O A N
Write for Catalog
Means Good Mar
Being Run On the Busses Of the
Sutter Creek Union High School
THE GOODYEAR TIRE AND
RUBBER CO. OF CALIFORNIA
BANKING BY MAIL
IS CONVENIENT. . .
TI-IIS BANK PAYS
BANCA POPOLARE FUGAZI
F. N. BELGRANO, President
2 COLUMBUS AVENUE ---- SAN FRANCISCO
YOUR ARE YOUNG NOW:
YOU WILL BE OLD THEN.
Youth is a blunder: Manhood, a SI1'I.lQfgICQ Old Age, a
regretg i. e., usually so, but not so with the I-leald Graduate.
l-le is trained to avoid blunders so that he may achieve in
Manhood, and in Old Age be strong, healthy, prosperous,
successful. XVrite for full inforination.
HEALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
AND SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
LUKE XV. PEART, President and Manager
K STREET AT FOURTEENTH
Other I-lealcl Schools: San Francisco, Oakland, San jose.
llealcl's Engineering, Automobile and Electrical School
WHAT IS YOUR FUTURE WORTH?
'llHe who achieves success does so he-
cause he has prepared for it.
'ilVVhat you are tomorrow will be the
result of your plans today.
'ilNothing is haphazard-no one trusts
luck-pull is unsafe-bluff will not
hold a job.
F. I. PRIBBLE 4ilXVhat then? Plan, train, prepare for
Mmmgel- your future vvorlq. Become expert.
'llThe PRIBBLE METHOD develops experts. This
method is used exclusively by us. '
'llOur specialty is training for the State Civil Service
examinations and other of the better class commercial
'll VVhat we are doing for others, we can do for you. Your
future is what YUU make it. lnvestigation will pay
1024 JAY STREET MAIN 2501
Start a Savings Account with part of your earnings and
graduate in the Savings Class. "The power to save is the
power to succeed." Your Savings will be the foundation
for a bright future. It builds character, thrift and coin-
inunity standing. We welcome new accounts. VVe pay
4W on Savings. A
THE CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK
ALDEN ANDERSON, Chairman of the Board
VV. VV. BASSETT, President
I-I. C. MUDDOX, Vice-President
D. S. VVASSERMAN, Vice-President
VV. E. HOLMES, Vice-President
G. E. ZOLLER, Cashier and Treasurer
H. D. MCGUIRE, Assistant Cashier-Assistant Secretary
1. S. JOHNS, Assistant Cashier-Assistant Secretary
M. S. ZARICK, Trust Officer
CLARENCE E. JARVIS, Business Extension Department
700-706 J Street Sacramento, Cal.
HERCULES L. F. GELATIN DYNAMITE
-BECAUSE IT HAS-
LESS SMOKE AND GAS
CHAS. SORACCO ,
SUTTER CREEK -------- CALIFORNIA
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