Amador County High School - Skip Yearbook (Sutter Creek, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1927 volume:
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5Y'TYff STUDENTS CN?
SUTTER CREEK ummm
it X Q'
For loyal effort and good will
The pages of this book we fill,
And dedicate the work we do
To parent, patrons, friends, like
- at , 5
.4 . - 1
si ' P, ' '
HIRTEEN years ago our high school was inits infancy. There was a.
struggle for existence and sound foundations were gradually built in all
lines of school activity. Soon after this high school passed into the
childhood stage. This was the age of development and advancement.
The school became recognized throughout the state and was placed on the list of
The adult period was reached through further development and improvement.
A new shop building with modern machinery put us on a competitive basis with
other schools in the mechanical line. Entrance in the California Interscholastic
Federation placed us on a par in athletic rivalry. This athletic connection pro'
duced results and athletic fields were conquered. Now it remains for the students
of the S1 C. U. H. S. to uphold these enviable records. Untiring persistency
should be stressed on the part of our students in college. Our accredited record can
be maintained by our student representatives in the colleges. Can our athletic
record be upheld without a gym? We do not think it can.
No school can be called modern without adequate gymnasium equipment. It
is a vital necessity. As many as three girls have to share a locker in our small
locker room. This condition could be relieved with a gym. The state requires
physical education, but how can this be given without a gym? Long rainy periods
during the winter prevent outdoor exercise.
Basketball, the reigning winter sport cannot be given the necessary attention.
Basketball is popular, not only in this vicinity, but throughout the nation. This
year it was necessary to go to Ione to practice basketball, a distance of twelve,
miles. The school paid out hundreds of .dollars to outside gyms. Money spent
outside the community could be spent here, thus aiding our business men. Basket'
ball pays not only for itself, but also for the other sports. An auditorium could
be used for entertaining purposes, thus aiding the school in the financial end. The
structure would be in constant use as the girls could use the building for physical
education during the autumn and spring. The community organizations could
use the auditorium for civic entertainment. Will our community respond? We
hope it will.
With these cold facts in mind our patrons and admirers should wake to this
safe and sound investment. There never was a more suitable time for a gym
than now. Why be backward? We have students coming from all outlying
districts so this insures a high enrollment for the future. Our enrollment is
We do not propose to construct a high priced gym and we would not over-
burden our taxpayers. A slight increase over last year's taxes would aid greatly.
As tomorrow never comes there should be no delay.
Neighboring schools of our size have gyms. For example, Galt, San Juan,
Placerville, have theirs built while Elk Grove and Courtland intend to start build-
ing their structures soon. Will our community answer the call?
Rod D. Smith. A. B.
University of California, 'l4.
Mathematics-Algebra II, Geom-
Glenn C. Ackerman, B. S.
Oregon Agricultural College. '23,
Helen S. Yancey. A. B.
University of California, '25.
Civics. Economics. World History
Helen T. Harper, A. B.
University of California, '24.
Paul Moses. B. S.
North Carolina State College, '21.
General Science, Algebra I.
Harriet Nfatchin, A. B.
University of California, '24-.
Orchestra, Glee Club.
United States History.
Marguerite Yancey, A. B.
University of Tennessee, '24.
Shop. Auto Mechanics.
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IM E LDA DARLI N G
Dramatics Club, '27.
Glec Club. '24, '25, '26, '27.
Class Pres.. '26, '27.
Operetta. '2-5, '25, '26, '27.
Hiking Club, '27.
Typing Contests. '24. '25.
Basketball, '24, '2'i.
Sec. of Glee Club, '26.
Senior Play, '27.
Operetta, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Dramatics Club Pres., '27.
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Class Vice Pres. '27.
Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Lincoln Medal, '26,
Senior Play, '27.
Lincoln Medal, '27.
Class Sec. and Treas., '24, '27.
Operctta, '24, '25'.
Glee Club, 'Z-I, '25'.
Typing Contests, '24, '27, '27.
Hiking Club, '27.
Pres. Spanish Club, '27.
Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Football, '24, '27, '26.
Football Captain, '26.
Basketball, '25. '26, '27.
Basketball Captain, '27.
Athletic Editor, '25,
Senior Play, '27.
Dramatics Club, '27.
Basketball. '27, '26, '27.
Football, '27, '26.
Assistant Joke Editor, '25.
Assistant Business Manager, "26
Business Manager, '27.
Class Vice Pres., '26.
Student Body Pres., '27.
Senior Play, '27. 9,
Debating Team, '2S. '
Glee Club. '24, '27, '26, '27.
Orchestra, '25, '26, '27.
Hiking Club, '27.
Operetta, '26, '27.
Senior Play, '27.
Basketball, '25, '27.
Baseball. '26. '27.
"Skip" Editor, '27.
Class Vice Pres.. '2-L
Class Pres.. '25.
Operetta, '25, '26.
Football, '24, '25, '26.
Basketball, '24, '25.
Glee Club, '25, '26.
Senior Play, '27.
Typing Contest, '25.
Glce Club, '26, '27.
Operetta, '26, '27.
Dramatics Club, 'Z7.
Annual Staff, '27.
Senior Play. '27.
Orchestra, '25, '26, '27,
Baseball, '25, '26, '27,
Dramatics Club, '27,
Spanish Club, '27.
Annual Staff, '27,
Senior Play, '27.
Glee Club, '24, '26,
Basketball, '26, '27,
Dramatics Club, '27.
Fashion Show, '26.
Hiking Club. '27.
Senior Play, '27.
Basketball, '24, 'Z7.
Dramatics Club Reporter, '27,
Typing Contests, '24, '25, '2
Tennis, '24, '25.
Baseball, '24, '26, '27.
Hiking Club, '27,
Annual Staff, '24, '25, '27,
Senior Play, '27.
Commercial Play. '24.
Basketball Captain, '27.
Tennis, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Annual Staff, '27.
Student Body, Scc. and Trcns.
Hiking Club. '27.
Glue Club, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Opercttn, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Basketball, '24, '27.
Typing Contest, '25'.
Drnmatics Club, '27.
Vulley Ball, '2-1.
Senior Play, '27.
Typing Contests, '26, '27,
Operetta, '25, '26, '27.
Hiking Club. '27.
Dramatics Club, '27.
Glee Club. '24, '26. '27.
Orchestra, '24, '26, '27.
Annual Staff, '26, '27.,,
Senior Play, '27.
Typing Contests, '26, 27.
Basket all, '27.
Spanish Club, '27.
ALBINA GARIBALDI '
Operetta, '25. '26, '27,
Dramatics Club, '27.
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27
Typing Contests, '24, '25, '26
Baseball, '26, '27.
Typing Contest, '25, '26.
Tennis, '24, '25, '26, '27.
EDN A PRI TCH ARD
Typing Contests, '24, '25, '26
Opcretta, '25, '26, '27.
Glee Club, '25'. '26, '27.
Senior Play, '27.
Typing Contests, '25, '26,
Sec. ol Spanish Club, '27.
Dramatics Club. '27.
Football, '25, '26. '27.
Basketball, '25, '26, '27,
Senior Play, '27.
Typing Contests, '25, '26,
Glee lub, '24, '26, '27.
Operetta, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Glee Club President, '26.
Basketball, '24, '27.
Baseball. '24, '25, '26, '27.
Tennis. '24, '25, '26.
Annual Staff, '27.
Dramatics Club, '27.
Hiking Club. '27.
Senior Play, '27.
Vicc'President Dramatics Club, '27.
Opcretta, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Hiking Club. '27. L '
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Orchestra, '24, '25. '26.
Typing Contests. '27.
Annual Staff, '27.
Senior Play, '21,
Stage Equipment Mgr. Opcrctta, '24, '27
Sznior,Play Stage Manager, '27.
Senior Play, 27.
Class Secretary and Treasurer, '26.
Operctta, '24, '25, '27.
Dramatics- Club, '27.
Basketball. 24, '25, '27.
Hiking Club, '27.
Typing Contests, '25, '26, '27.
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Senior Play, '27.
Hiking Club. '27.
Basketball, '24, '27.
Volley Ball, '2-1.
ERVYN BENNETTS, formerly America's most noted court reporter,
had but recently become private secretary to the Honorable james
Perovich, U. S. Ambassador to Heelspoints. The press told how the
choice was based on the efficiency of the secretary as shown by his hav'
ing won the world's championship in shorthand, but Sir james and Mr. Bennetts
knew another reason-a friendship which had endured from high school days.
As the two men sat in the Embassy one evening, each reminiscently seemed
to be thinking of the other.
"You've changed lots, Perry, old boy. Even now I can hardly believe you
are grey, 'and that Vandyke of yours marks you as a diplomat, certainly-a conf
firmed bachelor too."
"Well, Dick, when a fellow is old and grey like you and me he begins to wish
he had married, doesn't he?"
"But listen to that radio news-'Mr. Mario Raffetto, the fancy bootmaker, has
retired from business. Mr. and Mrs. Raifetto and family will return to their sum'
mer home in Naples. Dear old Pete, we knew he would rise high in the world."
"Listen to this news. 'Rich oil fields found on farm at Davis, Californiaf Why
that is where Gertrude Culbert went to live. Whom did she marry? I don?
quite remember Dick, but I think his name is Mr. Chisel."
Some more radio news-"Frances Benedetti has been made the head telephone
operator in New York. I always thought she would be a chief operator some dayf'
"Did you get seats for the opera tonight? I am so anxious to hear Americas
Song Bird! Don't you remember Henrietta Marks? She went to Europe to cultif
vate her voice and has since been acclaimed 'America's Silver-Throated Soprano'."
"Oh yes, I received a paper from home today, and I found a few articles about
some of our classmates. Listen to this one: 'A famed chemist makes startling gas
discoveryf I always thought Raymond would be a chemist, for in the Chem.
course he always made 'ones' And here is a good one: 'The White House finds
a famous cook in Alice Thomasf Donxt you remember her wonderful 'Kupt'
cakes which we always bought in High?"
"Perry, look at the front society page of this paper, it looks like a girl with
whom we used to go to school. Well, so it is. Miss Augusta Siebe, whose mar'
riage was one of the most brilliant social affairs of the year. -We always thought
she was destined to live in one of those little cottages at Electra."
"Here is a piece about Doris Donovan. You remember her, don't you, Dick?
She has placed a bill before Congress making St. Patrick's Day a National Holiday
and the Honorable Leslie Lynch has presented it. I suppose Leslie has acquired
more nerve since his divorce from Helen Deaver."
"Oh yes, Perry, I remember reading about james Arditto, Amer-ica's noted law'
yer, winning that case for Leslie. It's no wonder he can argue, for he surely
used every opportunity to train himself for that in civicsf'
"Oh Dick, I see where Elva Sheppard left for China where she is going to
take up missionary work. I hope she will have better luck than the missionaries
of the last few years."
"Read this one Dick, old fellow. 'Miss Mayme Gunnison has been added to
Flo. Ziegfleld's Chorus' Well, well, she always was a graceful, smiling young
"Oh! that reminds me Perry, that yesterday when I was looking over the
marriage licenses I saw that of Edna Pritchard of Plymouth. You remember her,
don't you-that shy little girl with the curls? She always vowed she was going
to be an old maid."
"What circus is this paper advertising? Can you believe this? just think
of Glenn Nance, my old pal, as manager of one of the world's greatest circuses.
Here it says, 'Be sure and see Mike Biocina, the medicine man and marvel of
"Oh yes, Dick! Let's look at the comic section of this paper. 'Tillie the
Toiler' has changed I see, to 'Bina, the Stenof Can you believe it? Why it's no
other than Albina Garibaldi from Drytown who has become so great that she
is even featured in the funny paper. Well, well!"
. "Look at this ad, will you? 'Annual sale on at the Manassero and Lucot Chain
Stores, Conte in a rush and avoid the ear-ly.' Poor Irma always said. she was
going to be a school teacher but love proved too great, I guess."
"Look at this Dick-some Plymouth news! 'New hotel erected in Plymouth-
Alton Casagrande, proprietorf Oh yes, he resides in Plymouth-ever since his
marriage, you know-!"
"Well Perry, the women of this age are surely dare-devils. Listen to this
one! 'Woman aviator dares the Arctic regions unaccompanied! The first woman
to accomplish this feat!' Would you believe it Perry-nobody but our little
friend, Imelda Darling. I've heard so much about her airplane, the "Mooney!'
I believe she is about to try her eighth venture at matrimony. Her old chum,
Lorraine, however, has scorned matrimony heretofore. She too, has changed her
mind for she will marry her wealthy producer this spring. She has surely taken
New York by storm. Her acting thrills thousands every nighteand she still
carries a white poodle!"
"Dick, will you please turn on the radio again, for it is nearly nine. I have
been waiting all week to hear Iva Murphy, one of our old schoolmates recite.
And by the way, she is going to recite 'The Shooting of Dan McGrew.' Just
like her, don't you think? Say Dick! Who is that wonderful bass singer? Let's
look it up in the radio book, let's see, nine o'clock, it will be page sixteen. Oh
look! It is none other than Eddie Levaggi, formerly of Sutter Creek."
"It seems as though most all our class has done something in the world. I
forgot to tell you I had a letter from an old pal of mine the other day, and he
said that Virginia White was in charge of the refdecorating of the White House.
She always was very clever at artf-'
"We are certainly finding out a lot of news tonight about our old schoolfmates.
Did I ever tell you that I went to that wonderful concert- in New York, and
whom do you suppose were the two attractions of the evening-Mildred Cobb and
Gertrude Foster, and they were marvelous. They are now ranked among the
world's greatest music artists. I can hardly realize that I could possibly have gone
to school with so many famous people." -Lorraine Arditto, '27
. -Alice Thomas, '27
HE Seniors, under the efficient leadership of their officers: Imelda Darling,
A presidentg Augusta Siebe, vice president, and Gertrude Culbert, secretary
and treasurer, are looking forward to various activities.
"The Hoodoo" has been chosen as the class play and has the following cast:
Brighton Early ........................................................................ Mike Biocina
Billy jackson ..,............................ ............. J ames Arditto
Professor Solomon Spiggot ......... ....... A lton Casagrande
Hemachus Spiggot ................ .............. I va Murphy
Mr. Malachi Meek ,,,........ .......... E ddie Levaggi
Mr. Dun ...................... ......... M ario Raffetto
Miss Amy Lee .............,....... ........ I melda Darling
Mrs. PerringtonfShine ............. ........ V irginia White
Gwendolyn Perrington-Shine ..... .............. A lice Tlfomas
Dodo De Graft ......................... ......... L orraine Arditto
Mrs. Ima Clinger .................. .............. A ugusta Siebc
Angelina ............ i. ............... ........,,., M ayme Gunnison
Miss Doris Ruflles ................ ............... M ildred Cobb
Mrs. Semiramis Spiggot .......... ............... I rma Lucot
Eupepsia Spiggot ................ ............ E dna Pritchard
Miss Longnecker ............ ........ F rances Beneditti
Lulu ............................................................ ...... ...................... G e rtrude Foster
Aunt Paradise ........................................................... ..... ...... H e nrietta Marks
For the first time a Senior class will have a farewell banquet. This will be fol-
lowed by a weekfend trip to Yosemite.
The annual Ball will complete our long-tofbe remembered Senior year.
-Lorraine Arditto, '27,
To the Seniors
I see across the span of passing years,
Towards the goal where darkness meets the light.
I see your joys, your hopes, your gloom, your fears,
The inspirations of your day and night.
And when along the vista of the past,
Your future life may not be all it seems,
May happy memories of your school days last,
And take you to your isle of pleasant dreams.
-Rod D. Smith.
The llunior Class
N August, 1926, we again entered our stately high school, this time not as
timid Freshmen or joyous Sophomores, but with all the dignity of full-fledged
Juniors. We organized our class of twenty-ive members soon after school
started, electing Ronald Cox, presidentg Kenneth Kupfrian, vice president,
William Perovich, secretaryftreasurer, and choosing Miss Armstrong for our class
adviser. As Miss Armstrong became Mrs. Vesper soon after Christmas, Miss
M. Yancey, her successor, became our class adviser. -
When it comes to contributing our share to the schoolls activities, we think
the school has no cause for complaint. We have six men on the football team,
one on the A basketball team and one on the B team. Our girls also do well in
athletics, and we have some good tennis players among both the girls and the boys.
Our class is well represented in dramatics and in the art and literary departments.
We have our part in social affairs too, as we are planning to entertain the seniors
at a ball sometime in the near future.
In would take much more space than we are allowed to tell you all about
our wonderful class, but this is enough to show you that the Junior class of 1927
is a very good class.
The Sophomore Class
N 'August, 1926, we found ourselves Sophomores and with a renewed spirit
we started to make our class better than it had been the previous year. At
the beginning of the year we initiated the- Freshmen who returned our kind'
ness by entertaining us at a dance two weeks later. It was a "big night" for
the Sophomores and everyone enjoyed himself immensely.
Although we have decreased in our number of members since last year we have
been well represented in the student activities. We have two football letter men
and three basketball letter men. Several have indulged in dramatics and 'several
are in the operetta. We also have a number of expert typists among our girls and
a. large number are on the girls' baseball team.
We have found capable oflicers in Delwin Poe, presidentg Burton Payne,
vice presidentg and Avilino Sanchez, secretary and treasurer. We could not have
a better class advisor than Mr. Moses. As our Sophomore year is now drawing
to a close we are ready to give it up to those that are coming after us and take
our place as Juniors.
-Olive Hoskins, '29.
S1 x iccu-
The Freshinan Class
N August 30, 1926, we, fortyfthree childish freshmen entered the dear
old Sutter Creek High School. We weren't shown much respect at the
initiation which took place two weeks later even though we were the
. largest class in the school, but we were good sports and did everything
they told us to do. Next year we will be Sophomores and then the Freshmen had
better beware for it will be our turn. A
At a meeting held to decide who would be our class oiiicers, Mary Payne was
elected presidentg Enola Logomasino, vice presidentg and Kenneth Taylor, secretary
and treasurer. Due to Kenneth's leaving school some time later, Ruby McKenzie
was elected secretary and treasurer. i V
Miss Matchin was chosen our class adviser. Our class colors are green and
lavender. Our class motto is "Success has three S's-Start, Strive and Stick."
We were largely represented in all activities by many members. Four of our
girls, Audrey Stone, Winnie Spink, Mary Payne and Alethya Raab took part in
the operetta entitled "The Nliddie Academy."
In football we were represented by Cecil Phillips, Alfred Standridge, George
Victor and Maurice Solari, and in basketball by Sheridan Richards, Alfred Standf
ridge and Cecil Phillips. We were greatly honored when Sheridan Richards won
a letter in basketball. Hee played on the second team this year but next year
we expect to see him on the first team.
Many of our freshmen girls have gone out for baseball. A team is being
organized and they expect to play Jackson in the future. -Ruby McKenzie, '30.
Lost Leaves From History
Herewith are tales of bandit raids
ln days when gold held swayg
Prospector Jim has yarns to spin
And necktie parties are no sin
Though Joaquin gets away.
An llncident in the Life of a
Famous Bandit q
young, blackfeyed, blackfhaired boy of nineteen came to stay with his
sisters who ran a hotel in Mokelumne Hill. At first the sisters were de-
lighted to have him with them for he was so jolly and good natured.
But their joy was shortflived for they soon found that he was also wild
and reckless and it was impossible to control him. Instead of being a help to
them he was a constant source of worry for he was always in the neighboring
towns drinking and gambling and sometimes quarreling over the card games. To
all their entreaties urging him to give up the wild life he lead he turned a deaf
ear, for was he not Joaquin Marietta? No harm could come to him. Had he
not been told so by a very wise old woman in that beautiful town in Mexico from
which he had come?
So he continued his reckless life. One night, at a saloon in Sutter Creek,
Joaquin accused a man of cheating in a game of cards. A fight ensued and
Joaquin killed the man. He escaped on his horse, which was easily recognizable
because of its peculiar markings. This was the first crime committed by Joaquin
A party was organized immediately and a reward was offered for his cap'
One evening, the sheriff, with a party of men, came into a saloon. They
were feeling quite happy because they were on Joaquin's trail. A crowd of men
were gathered around a table, at which a game was going on. Also, at the bar,
men were gathered. By the stove another man was sitting with his feet propped
against it. Apparently, he was asleep. His head was dropped forward on his
chest and his hat was drawn down over his eyes. A cloak was wrapped around
him and the collar was turned up around his face.
"Come on, boys," the sheriff called. 'Tm treating tonight."
All the men came up to the bar, except the man by the stove. The sheriff
went over and gave him a slap on the back.
"Wake up, man, 'and drink to the capture of Joaquin Marietta."
The man started up and asked, "Has he been caught?"
"Not yet," the sheriff answered. "But he will be soon."
"That's the way to talk, Bob,f' one of the men at the bar said.
The sheriff and the stranger came over to the bar, and drank with the other
men. One glass followed the other until all the men became quite drunk. In fact,
they became so drunk that they did not notice that the stranger did not drink more
than one glass.
Talk centered on Joaquin Marietta and many were the wishes that he were
"If I had him here now," one man said, "I would tear him limb from limb."
"Thash nothin' compared to what I'd do," another man proclaimed. "Fd take
an axe and chop him into little bits."
"Ho, you're all drunk," the sheriff informed them. The truth was that the
sheriff was drunker than the whole crowd put together. "If you' saw him you'd
all run and leave me alone to contend with him. And I'd certainly show him
a thing or two."
"Oh, would you?" The stranger spoke for the first time. "I am Joaquin
Marietta. Now what are you going to show me?"
All eyes were focused on him. He had a pistol in each hand. His hat was
off and they saw that it was Joaquin. The sheriff started toward him, but
Joaquin said, "A step nearer and you'll be dead."
He shot at the lamp and put it out. A scuffle started but he escaped, and jump-
ing on his horse, which was at the side of the building, he escaped the law a
It was wondered afterward why he announced to the sheriff and his party that
he was Joaquin Marietta. The reason was probably because of his love for ad-
venture. And also, the wise woman in Mexico may have been right-that he
bore a charmed life.
' -Lillian Fontenrose, '28.
J The Capture of the County Seat
T seems that when Calaveras County was organized flater it became Amador
and Calaveras Countiesj, the county seat was placed at Double Springs, a
small town of but one building which answered for courthouse, saloon, hotel,
and store. Jackson at that time was a town of about six or seven houses, and
the inhabitants of the town wished very much to have the county seat moved to
Jackson. ' I
The people of Jackson were so eager for the county seat that they formed a
plan under the leadership of Mr. Boynton to get it. This plan did not have any-
thing to do with Elections and Acts of Legislature fby which means a county
seat was usually changed, for that was too slow a method. This plan was to
capture it. So one morning bright and early Mr. Boynton, accompanied by
another staunch advocate of the county seat movement arrived in Double Springs,
walked up to the bar and invited all persons present to drown their thirst. The
population of the town, or the largest part responded quickly, and the most im'
portant person who was present was Colonel Collyer, who was very fond of good
whiskey and would drink freely when treated. While one part of the delegation
engaged the attention of the Colonel, who was county clerk and keeper of the
records of the county, the other part of the delegation gathered up the records,
put them in his buggy and left for Jackson.
A small shanty at the foot of Court Street in Jackson had been prepared for
the return of the delegation and the records. The records were placed in the
courthouse and Jackson was now the county seat of Calaveras County.
' -Charles Tyler, '28.
A Lynching Party
MADOR COUNTY, in its early mining days, had a reputation for being
rough. One of the many stirring events that took place in these days is
the one I am now going to relate. This event happened about fortyfive
years ago, in and around the vicinity of Drytown. Although this town
doesn't seem to be very lively now, it was at one time a prosperous mining center.
It was not unusual for small nuggets to be picked off the streets of the town.
At the time of which I am writing there had been a number of robberies com'
mitted in and around Drytown. Finally the daring bandits attempted to rob the
hotel, but in some way became frightened and fled. The people followed them
as far as possible that night and the next day a posse was formed, and the two
bandits were tracked into the Black Hills which lie north of Drytown. After a
thorough search of the hills the bandits were found hiding in a pile of rocks.
A battle took place in which one bandit was killed and the other captured. There
was no jail in which to keep the prisoner, so he was locked in the store for the
About twelve o'clock that night a number of masked riders came and broke
into the store, took the desperado to Plymouth flat, and there, with the aid of a
clothes line he was hanged.
-Walter Christiansen, i29.
The Old Prospector Reminisces
AMES CROSBY, a wealthy Los Angeles mining man was entertaining some
friends at his country home in Plumas County. Crosby amassed his fortune
in California in the 'eighties when he made a rich strike while prospecting
in Calaveras County. Since then he had greatly increased his fortune by
investing in various enterprises, mostly mining stocks. Crosby was a man about
seventy years of ageg he was gray haired, good natured, and loved to tell of his
adventures when he was a prospector in his youth.
I rufy mo
"So your son Henry has gone to Weepah to try and stake out some claims,
eh, Jim?" spoke up Sam Higgins, also a former prospector, though he was now
engaged in ranching.
"Yep, he has gone out to try and make his fortune there, but I doubt whether
he will have much success out there," replied jim. "You see, these gold rushes
nowadays ain't like what they use to be, Sam. These fellows couldn't tell gold
when they seen it. Why back in the 'eighties was when the real gold rushes
was on. There was not a lot of that fake booming like there is nowadays. There
was none of that movie stuff ini them days. We didn't know what a movie was.
"I'll tell yuh, Sam, when I made my strike in Calaveras, near the little mining
town of Angels Camp, times were much different. H Them was the days when
everything was wide open, and men fought, gambled and drank heavily. This was
when Mark Twain, the writer, was up in this here region. I got this scar on my
right hand in that there place. My partner joe Anderson and I were prospecting
near Angels then. It happened that one day in June we rode into town to git
supplies. Of course the lirst place we visited was the saloon. After getting a few
drinks I went to try 'my luck at cards. There were two gamblers from Frisco who
were winning all the money. I was losing pretty heavy. I was down to my last
few nuggets when I caught one of these fellows, cheating. I pulled out my gun
and made him get up. We searched him and found a bunch of extra cards in his
pockets. In the meantime this other fellow tried to escape. He had just got to
the door when I seen himg I motioned for him to stop. At this he drew his gun
and Hred, shooting me in the right hand. He was caught right outside of the
door and brought back. The crowd was going to lynch the two crooks but a
few of us proposed that we strip them of the money they had cheated us out of
and drive them out of camp. So we stripped them of their gold and gave them
some supplies and drove them out of camp.
"Well, Sam, have some more of that ginger ale-that's the best we can get
since prohibition was enforced. I'll tell you, .this will serve the purpose,
but I'd like to have some of that Scotch we had in the olden days just the same."
-William Perovich, '28.
'l'1a'v:lty lln e
Sarah Jane Anne, my maiden aunt
In love did fall with Mr. Grant
And nightly prayed that he'd propose,
So each day dressed in Sunday clothes.
One rainy night he paid a call
So all us kids parked in the hall, 4
And thru the keyhole each would peekg
We'd laugh and laugh at my aunt's sheik.
They sat upon the davenport,
Close side by side, one tall, one short.
Then presently we heard him say,
"Will you be my bride in May?"
We received the greatest shock
To hear my aunt say, "Well, why not?"
Then all us kids at once agreed
'Tis sure some life these Spinsters lead.
-Alice Thomas, 727
Miss Mary Lee
A very ine lady has just come to town,
The finest you ever did see,
Decked out in bright jewels and gay silken gown-
They say she is Miss Mary Lee.
Upon the wide ocean, for many a day,
She sailed in a gallant large ship,
And though she was such a long time on the way
She never grew tired of it.
Her waist is cut bias, her hair is cut straightg
Her plaid skirts are up to her kneesg
She's always the same, be it early or late,
She's as pretty,-as pretty can be.
Her lips, they are red as the rose at our gate,
She's a girl men like,-but women all hate.
-Ruby Canvin, '28
A Radio lFantasy
Y brother has been experimenting with radio transmitting sets. When
he started he was Enancially embarrassed to the extent that all he could
afford was a Sfwatt transmitting tube. This was a great pet of his so
he called it Maggie. Sometimes he ran Maggie without any voltage at
all, and sometimes he would use so much voltage that Maggie would quiver and
become almost exhausted with heat. Whenever she was like this, she was a queer
sight to behold.
One night when I was waiting patiently for Maggie to quiver, my brother
decided to get a station out of the United States or tolruin Maggie in the attempt,
so great was his delight when he raised a "ham" in China. Maggie could not enf
dure the high voltage and the Chinese language so she gave a groan and "went
My mother was beginning to get disgusted with the litter my brother made
over Maggie fthis little bottlej and decided to put an end to the foolishness.
She came after my brother with an uninvitingflooking switch. My brother became
frightened and climbed the mast supporting his antennae with my mother close
on his heels. The higher he climbed, the higher she climbed, 'til he reached the
Unable to go farther and his distorted mind deceiving him, he looked below
and thought he saw a lake. He then spread his arms gracefully, and took one of
the most perfect "swan dives" I have ever seen. He should have known better
because there isn't a lake within one hundred and fifty miles of our home. But
alas, his lake proved to be only a concrete sidewalk.
I rushed to him thinking he must be dead. I could even imagine I saw his
soul as it Charlestoned OH: to a nearby cloud, to the twang of his lyre. A
I was so frightened that I must have fainted, for the following is all I can
remember. I seemed to see Maggie parked on one downy cloud while my brother
was sitting peacefully on another.
"Maggie," cried my brother, recognizing his old bottle.
Yes, it was Maggie, his first 5-watt tube. As he gazed into her pale face he
must have wished they were starting all over again for he said,-
"Come back to me, Maggie, I'll never treat you like that again. What a thrill
we had when we raised BVD in Jackson less than four miles away and what joy
when we worked PDQ in Los Angeles. Then with ever increasing work on your
part, together we woke LUNG in China from a sound sleep and you became a
But Maggie replied, "I gave my life for you willingly, but I hadn't been dead
an hour before you married a '5O'watter."
"Maggie, come back to me and we will smash every tube in the shack. Can't
you believe in me?" sobbed my brother.
Then she sighed, and throwing her wings about my brother she said, "Yes,
Lew, I believe in you but I can't go back. At your present sleepless pace it won't
be long until there's another job for the undertaker. Then we will be in Ham's
Paradise together, where there are no' complaining neighbors, bum ists and fading
Signals-H -Henrietta Marks, '27.
OBBIE sat looking thoughtfully at the calendar. "Gosh, only two more
weeks until school! Why it's the eleventh already-the eleventh of August
-now what is the eleventh anyhow? Didn't I hear of that sometime be'
fore-? There is something that comes on the eleventh and-and-sure!
It's Mom's birthday! Today is Mom's birthday!"
Five minutes later Bobbie was still perplexed but the problem was a new one.
"What can I give her? Let me see now. She has candy and everything she needs
in the house." All of a sudden Bobbie broke out of his deep thought and leaped
into the air-'Tve got it! Sure enough. She always did want one! A stand for
her fern, just the thing." He was going to give her just the thing she wanted
and he was going to make it himself.
He ran to the old shed and began looking for material-and if he wasn't
blessed! "Why look at the top of that old soap box, won't that make a swell
top-and there are two brooms. Why, just cut those handles in half and there
you have four good legs. Things certainly are coming my way." '
Bobbie closed the door and began work. After many thumb bitings and
muffled "Gosh Dams" he had the legs and top ready to be nailed together. "Why
not have a second shelf put on it? The other end of the soap box would do
for it." '
As Bobbie was in the midst of his work he heard a knock on the shed door
and a long drawn out "Ofh! Bofbfbie! He peered out of the door-
"Come and play ball with us." This came from a boy Bobbie's own age.
"Aw beat it, can't you see I'm busy?" hotly retorted Bobbie and at this he
slammed the door in the bewildered boy's face.
At last Bobbie's project was finished and he backed off a few yards to survey
it. To Bobbie it looked magnificent-because-he had made it What he saw was:
four legs, no two of which were the same length, and a square top across which
stared "Crystal White Soap." It stood about two feet high. The second shelf
about one foot from the ground could not be called level, in fact it would takc
growing moss to stay on it.
"Gee, it sure is swell-won't Mom be pleased?" just then Bobbie heard foot-
steps on the walk outside. He quickly picked up the stand and put it behind the
coal bin. "Bobbie, what on earth are you doing in here?" Turning he saw his
"Oh-well-oh, nothing. just looking around for some of my old balls in here.
Guess I'll go up to the house." .
Bobbie ran into the parlor and started reading a book. Soon he heard his
mother moving around in the house and decided he would sneak out through
the kitchen. Here he paused momentarily-his eyes fell upon one object in the
room, the woodbox. Bobbie blinked and gulped for there he saw four round
sticks that were once broom handles, and two flat boards. On one of these he
read in glaring letters-"CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP."
-Douglas Cavagnaro, '28,
A Girl and ll-ler Dad
A girl and her dad on an outing trip-
There is a glorious companionship!
Traveling along under open sky,
Watching the fleecy clouds drift by,
Across the stream that rambles along,
Over the stones, ever singing a song,
And the father is teaching the youngster gay
What life has taught him, as they go on their way.
Queens nor kings, to this girl can compare,
With the gentle father who walks with her there.
And the greatest mind of the human race
Not for one minute could take his place.
The father finds out, to his heart's delight,
That his daughter is fit for the future fight.
And they travel on in the selffsame way,
Forever happy, forever gay.
A girl and her dad on an outing trip-
Builders of life's companionship!
Oh, I envy them, as I see them there
Under the sky in the open air,
For out of the old, old long-ago
Come the summer days that I used to know,
When I learned life's truths from my father's lips
As I shared the joys of his outing trips.
-Virginia White, "27.
Stars fade from sight, the sky grows light,
The hush of coming morn draws near,
The early birds sing loud their cheer,
And Lady Moon sinks out of sight.
The faint streaks in the sky grow bright,
The tall trees whisper things unknown,
fThings no one knows but they, alone,j
Then fade the mysteries of the night.
The -Sun creeps from his eastern bower,
His bright rays peer upon the earth,
Then open up the sleeping flowers,
The birds sing loud their joyful mirth,
The world will sleep for many hours,
Unconscious of the dawn's rebirth.
-Henrietta Marks, '27.
A Party at Home
NE Friday night as I closed my Chemistry book there was a longing in
my heart to go somewhere, just where I did not know. So I sat staring
at the blank wall. The door opened and my mother came in with an
invitation to a party. I was glad to get this invitation even if it had
been delayed. I slipped into my mother's room and after dressing and kissing
her goodnight I hurried down the hall.
This sofcalled party was just a few doors away. When I rang the doorfbell
of Mrs. Bedroom's house, her step-children Bert and Bertha Pillow came forward
and ushered me in. Nearly all the guests had arrived but they had not started to
play any games. Mr. Bolster was busy talking to Miss Chair. Miss Looking
Glass told me very frankly just how I looked. She always tells everyone that
even notices her, just how he looks and never exaggerates anything. Mr. Mattress
and Mr. Springs were talking to the twin sisters, Cora and Dora Sheet, about the
last election. When I entered, the twins smiled and offered me a seat between
them, and though they were quite cool at first they soon became very sociable.
Mr. Comforter and Miss Blanket were telling of their experience as teachers. Miss
Spread seemed to be the most attractive person at the party. She wore a silk
crepe dress with blue and white stripes. Soon after I entered this circle of close
friends I felt very comfortable. We played several games such as Turning, Kick,
and Sawing Wood. ' After playing all of these games we took a trip to Dream
Land and there we saw many Goblins and Fairies.
-Iva G. Murphy, '27.
The Rose and the Song
For every rose of love men glean,
In country lane or crowded street,
Another rose, unsought, unseen,
Ungathered, dies in its retreat.
For every song the ages mold,
In mellow notes and harmony,
Another song of purest gold,
Is lost as treasures in deep sea.
But are they lost--the rose, the song,
.That lived and died, themselves unknown,
Can loveliness be had for long,
Or death forget to keep its own?
No, Father Time makes up the years,
'Til life finds perfect equipoise,
And all the sadness of love's tears,
Are lost in gladness of love's joys.
-Frances Benedetti, '27,
Play the Game
When the other side is winning,
And the stuff is going wrong,
And no matter how you battle
There's no chance of going strong,
Don't start to crab your fellows,
Don't be the one to blame,
just grit your teeth and buckle down,
And fellows-Play the Game.
When you just can't seem to rally,
And can't overcome their lead,
When the man who sprained his ankle
Is just the one you need,
When the good old bunch seems beaten
And the team is stiff and lame,
just call a cheerful word or two
And fellows--Play the Game.
When you see there is a chance to cheat,
And no one would ever know,
Remember, fellows, your team plays clean,
So play the game and let it go,
When you feel like lying down
Though it brings your old school shame,
Remember, fellows, it's when you're losing
That you have to-Play the Game.
Then when the show is over,
And the other bunch has won,
And all your dreams are shattered,
And you feel your day is done,
You don't feel very cheerful,
But fellows, just the same,
It doesn't hurt onefhalf so much
If you know you've-Played the Game.
-Ronald Cox, '28
Tw tg c
I, . ,
Assistant Editor ....
Business Manager .........
Art Editor .......
.........Miss Harper, Miss M. Yancey
Dramatics 7 r
HERE has been a new opening this year for students who are interested
in dramatics-stage lighting and costumes. A Dramatics Club has been
organized under the able guidance of Miss Armstrong and has progressed
very creditably. The officers are, Augusta Siebe, president, Gertrude
Foster, vice president, Ronald Cox, secretary, Kenneth Kupfrian, stage managerg
and Gladys Bernardis, costume manager.
On December 7 the club put on a short one'act play, "Not Such a Goose,"
before the student body. Henrietta Marks took the part of the mother, Velma
Galino, her daughter, Ronald Cox, her mischievous brother, Virginia White,
Velma's friend, and Lawrence Burke, Velma's boy friend. This was a decided
success and was very well played notwithstanding the fact that it was the first
For the Christmas program on December 17, another onefact play entitled "The
Social Outcast" was put on before the student body. Kenneth Kupfrian was the
social outcast, Mike Biocina, the judge, Alice Thomas, the judge's adopted daughter,
Gertrude Foster, her sister, and Douglas Cavagnaro, the sofcalled villain.
The Dramatic Club was somewhat broken up by the departure of Miss Arm'
strong but it is getting along very well under the guidance of Miss Marguerite
Yancey. Under Miss Yancey "The Social Outcast" was repeated in Ratto's
Theater on April 7.
On the whole we are very proud of the advancement that the club has made
in spite of the fact that this is its first year, and we hope to do some really worth'
while work in this line next year. ..Maym5 Riddle, '28,
S there were only about three boys interested in Glee Club this year,
the Glee Club has been composed entirely of girls. There has been no
beginners' Glee Club, as the class was too small to divide. We meet reguf
larly twice a week for a period of about 45 minutes.
We have done some good work this year, singing at several entertainments
both in town and at the high school. At present we are working on Commence-
A onefact operetta, entitled "The Middie Maids" was given Friday evening,
April 8, in the High School Auditorium. It made a big hit with everyone. The
Annual Boosters' Ball was held after the operetta. The cast of the operetta was
' The Admiral .........
The Captain .........................
The Engineer ..............................
The Instructress in English .......
The Pastry Cook ....................
Molly Malloy ......,...
Careless Cary .........
Clurnsy Clara .............
Sympathetic Susan .......
Mlle. Pom Pom ...............
The Authoress ..................
The Stage Manageress ........
UR orchestra, although smaller than it has been in previous years, has
beenworking steadily and making much progress throughout the year.
Work has been divided between classical, semifclassical and popular mel-
The orchestra has contributed to all school programs-those given on Armistice
Day, Christmas, Lincoln's Birthday and Washington's Birthday.
At the present time, numbers are being prepared for the Senior Play and the
HIS year the annual art work has been made a class problem, and mem'
c bers of the department have contributed all the material.
There is no general motif but the plan is to have the several divisions
and headings suggestive of their purposes.
All of the students except Martin Shealor are in the first year art and the
majority of these are Freshmen. Mary Payne designed and executed the Book
Plate. She has shown remarkable improvement since the beginning of the year.
Winnie Spink drew the Society division plate and autographs. Literary, Athletics,
Jokes, Advertisements and the page in the calendar were done by Martin Shealor.
Mildred Cobb, our Senior, designed and rendered the plate for Classics which
represents Youth looking into the crystal of Progress, having the light of it shown
upon her. Alma McFadden contributed the Finis. The pen and ink sketch taken
from the photograph of the school, was capably done by Audrey Stone, who
also made the illustrations for two of the pages in the calendar. The faculty
and senior panels were designed and worked out by Doris' Castles, our Post
HIS year the Domestic Science class has been somewhat handicapped by
having but a few students who took the course. However, under the
capable management of Miss Harper it has done exceptionally well.
Not only has this class prepared refreshments for all the .school parties,
but part of the year they served hot lunches at noon, which proved to be quite
After the big football game between Sacramento and Sutter Creek, which
took place at Sutter Creek, the Domestic Science class served both teams with
coffee, sandwiches and cake.
On March 30, they served all the visitors from the numerous counties who
took part in the Mother Lode typing contest, held at Sutter Creek High School.
I I ty-.tix
HIS year opened, under the direction of Mr. Ackerman, with an enroll'
ment of sixtyfive typing students. Although we lost several good
typists and champions by graduation last year, everyone is doing his
best to keep up with past records.
Even though we have not entered any contests yet we have great hopes of
winning honors in the Sacramento Valley and Mother Lode contests. As custom'
ary, the Mother Lode contest is to be held at Sutter Creek on April 30, with
about twentyfsix schools participating.
Albina Garibaldi, one of our champions for this year has won a nibyfpearl
pin, given by the Underwood Company for writing 87 words per minute. Several
students have won certificates and medals already. Gertrude Foster in Hrst year
typing has attained 60 net words, which is considered a very high speed for any
person who has received only one year of practice.
The bookkeeping and shorthand classes have enjoyed a very prosperous -year.
The first year shorthand class, through competitive drills are attaining a net
speed of 60 words on five minute takes. The advanced class have been writing
a 90 to 95 clip.
The interest in commercial work is very high and everyone working for more
honor. Mr. Ackerman is giving a trophy to the student who shows the greatest
progress in commercial work.
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The Freslunan llnitiation
WO weeks after school opened, a reception was given to the Freshmen
by the Sophomores. The freshies were as meek as lambs, and many
showed signs of dramatic ability in entertaining the audience and upper
classmen. The Faculty put on a pantomime scene, which was a surprise
as well as a pleasure to the audience. After the program dancing was enjoyed
by everyone. -
The Sophomore Ball
O show their appreciation of the good time given them two weeks before,
the Freshmen gave the Sophomores a ball. The auditorium was very
prettily decorated, and dainty refreshments were served.
November 7, 1926, the student body gave a big rally in honor of
the San juan football game which was to be played the following day. The
dramatic club ordered everyone to bring their lunch and to dress as "kids" The
jolly time began at 6 P. M. The Freshmen built a huge bonfire and we rallied
around that for awhile. This was followed by a few hours of dancing, which
pepped the boys up for the next day. .
October 31, 1926 was the date of our "Halloween Party," which was a huge
success. The auditorium was beautifully decorated in Hallowe'en colors. Everyone
came in costume, which added to the fun and merriment. The musicwas furnished
by members of the school orchestra.
A party was given on January 28, 1927. A small fee was charged for the
benefit of the annual. Everyone had a jolly time.
March 18, 1927, the student body gave a reception in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Smith. A program was furnished by the music department. Light refreshments
were served, followed by a social dance.
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FTER a class graduates from high school its members scatter and take up
their work in different parts of the country. It is always interesting to
see what our graduates are doing, and it is of course especially interesting
to the alumni to see how their former classmates are progressing.
Those who are still going to school are: Amick Poe, Marea, Joe and Louis
Fontenrose, Charles Soracco and john Cox, who are attending the University of
California, Paul and Vincent Arnerich, at the University of Southern California
Dental Schoolg Gard Chisholm, College of Agriculture, Davisg Lewis Casagrande,
who is attending the College of Commerce in Stockton, Mae Daneri, State Teach'
ers' College, San Francisco, Stanley Cuneo, Heald's Engineering School, Billy
White, College of Pharmacy, Bayra Richards, Mills College, Doris Cassels and
Waldo Barney, Post Graduate work. Clara Williams will soon graduate from
Some others are still in school, but are now in front of the class, in the role
of teachers. Among these are Ruth Cox, who is teaching in Shasta County,
Marie Gorman and Norine johnson, who are both teaching at Woodland, Hattie
Berg at Pine Grove, and Helen Berta, in one of the Bay section schools. Roy
Liddicoat is also in the teaching profession.
Those who are working are: John Norton, with the Royal Insurance Company,
Theodore Foster, employed in Chisholm and Socal's Garage, Sutter Creekg Arthur
Bennetts, working in Amador Cityg Mary Cavagnaro, in the Post Office in Sutter
Creek, Nellie Accampo, who has graduated from Munson's and is working in San
Francisco, Adeline Kammerer, bookkeeper in Levaggi's store, Plymouth, Hardie
Robbins, working in the cityg Ruth Thompson, Motor Vehicle Company, Sac'
ramentog Irene Canvin, Remick Automobile Accessories, Winfield Merwin, who
is working in Texas.
Those who have remained at home are Franklin Daneri, in Sutter Creek, Betty
Cook and Charles Kammerer in Plymouth, and Vivian Hoskins in Amador City.
Those who are busily engaged as housewives are: Mrs. John Moyle, who was
formerly Gladys Taylor, Mrs. A. Wilds, who was Irene Shealorg Mrs. G. F. Hays,
fEsther Coxjg Mrs. Crotty, fHelen Downsjg Mrs. Lynn Barrett, fLaura Coxjg
Mrs. Amiel Bona, fLouise Gillickj. Mr. Gillick is also a graduate of Sutter High.
F rty-I wo
HE students of the S. C. U. H. S. have found great pleasure in ex'
changing annuals with different schools throughout California. We ex'
tend our cordial thanks to these schools and hope that we may hear
from them again in the near future. We know that our comments on
the annuals will be received in the spirit in which they are given.
"Sequoia"-Sequoia Union High School. '
A splendid annual! The best on our list. We can find no weaknesses.
White and Gold"-Siskiyou Union High School.
The Seniors of the different high schools deserve much credit for their efforts
in publishing this annual, but it seems as though some of the schools have
more to publish than others. The Yreka snaps and jokes are very good.
Green and Gold"-Sonora Union High School.
We would suggest a more attractive arrangement of snaps and a few more
exchanges. Your Senior-scope is exceptionally good. You have one of the
best literary departments on our list.
NEI Econ-Lincoln Union High School.
Your poetry is exceptionally good. Cn the whole we have no adverse criti-
cisms to offer. Would like to hear from you in '27.
"The jacksonian"-Jackson Joint Union High School.
A good year book, but more art and a larger literary department would make
it even more interesting. ' . S
Waukeen"-Hilmar Union High School.
A few more exchanges would make your annual very complete. Very interest'
ing athletic section.
"La Perita'-Courtland joint Union High School.
A very interesting book, but we would suggest a few more exchanges and
a more attractive cover. Your athletic section is very good.
Pine Crest"-Summerville Union High School.
Another fine annual, although it could be improved by a larger literary def -f
partment. Your cover is the most attractive on our list.
Purple and White"-Madera Union High School.
With a few more exchanges your book would be one of the best on our list.
Wonderful literary department.
The Tokay"-Lodi Union High School. Q
Your book is one of the best on our list. The art and literary departments 'W
are very interesting. p
"Hex"-Woodland High School. . A M
Clever jokes and interesting snaps. Come again.
-Gospa Perovich, ' 8.
Farly-fa 11 1'
:Z-L, 'fl' Z
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go Jia.g?dL'.' ' '
0 6 ff
B " ' Q
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HE football season opened with five of last year's regulars gone. Pros-
pects were not good as an entire new backield had to be formed and
the line altered considerably. But with a large turnout and the adoption
of the Notre Dame system of play under the capable coaching of Mr.
Ackerman, we hoped to have a winning team.
Our first practice game was with Preston on their grounds, Saturday, September
18. This game was the first so not much could be expected of the team. Never'
theless Sutter Creek played a bangfup defensive game, holding the heavy Preston
squad to one touchdown.
Then next game was played at Lodi on September 25. The Lodi A team
being a much heavier and faster squad, ran up 54 points. We were completely
out of their class, so the loss did not mean anything to us.
On October 1 we went to Galt for our last practice game. The score was
Sutter Creek, 13-Galt, 6. The team was improving rapidly but had not yet
reached their stride.
F ty-s L
On October 9 the C. I. F. season started with Sutter Creek playing San Juan
on their gridiron. The teams were evenly matched so that neither could make
much headway. San Juan scored two drop kicks which was enough to win 6 to O.
Sutter Creek was handicapped by the regular fullback having a charleyhorse and
no capable substitute to take his place. The Sutter Creek line' began to show its
power in the very first game by holding San juan from a touchdown on the 3
Sutter Creek having a bye on the following Saturday made it possible to play
Preston a practice game, October 13. In this game Sutter Creek outplayed Preston,
although held to a 3 to 3 tie.
On October 16 we went to Placerville for our second league game. Placer'
ville put over a touchdown in the Hrst half on a long forward pass, but in the
last quarter on a series of line plays and a short pass, Sutter Creek was able to
put the ball over and convert to win by a score of 7 to 6.
Sacramento "B" came to play at Sutter Creek on October 23. They made
two touchdowns, one on a pass and the other on an end run. After that Sutter
Creek settled' down and fought them on even terms, but could not score them'
November 12 was the date of the biggest and most important game of the
year to Sutter. This game meant a great deal to Sutter as previously we were
informed that the Sacramento team had to forfeit the game to us that they had
won. So if Sutter Creek could defeat Jackson it would mean a triple tie in the
league. The boys went into the game resolved to do their best to win. Un-
fortunately we received two bad breaks that resulted in touchdowns for Jackson.
One minute after the kickoff jackson punted and recovered the ball to score a
touchdown. The other break occurred at the start of the second half. A Sutter
man received the ball on the kickoff and dropped it as he was tackled. Jackson
recovered for a touchdown. Outside of these two plays the two teams fought
evenly. The final score was 18 to 0.
Although the year's campaign was rather mediocre, Sutter Creek made a good
showing considering the difficulties they had to contend with. Practically an
entire new team was formed with a system of play that the boys knew nothing
about. But they worked faithfully until they had a strong team. With but
three members of the regular team graduating, things look good for a winning
team next year. Mr. Ackerman deserves a good deal of credit for his work.
Through his coaching and effort Sutter will be able to put a winning team on
the Held next yearj The squad consisted of Biocina fcaptainj, Poe, Cavagnaro,
Shealor, Christianson, Levaggi, Fistolera, Cox, W. Perovich, C. Tyler, Devore,
Hale, Arditto, J. Perovich, Howe, Casagrande, Nance, E. Davey, C. Davey, A.
Tyler, Morrow, Standridge, Victor, Estey, Payne, Sanchez, and Phillips.
ASKETBALL started during December. Sutter Creek was handicapped by
not having an indoor court. We put twoteams on the court, class "An
and A new team was formed in the class "A" group as five of last
year's veterans were gone.
With two weeks practice, both teams played Galt at Galt on December 17.
The "A's" lost by the score of 21 to 8 and the "B's" 29 to 2.
The next game was with Courtland at Ione, January 7. Sutter Creek's im'
provement was shown when both squads Won, the "AN team 17 to 15 and the
"B" team 12 to 1. E
Ione was our next opponent at Ione on January 14. Sutter Creek easily won
both games although our shooting was poor. The scores were 32 to 5 and 36
to 7 for the "A" and "B" teams respectively.
On February 1 a practice game was played with Preston. Preston did not
offer much opposition as Sutter beat them 19 to 3.
On February 4 we played Galt at Ione. This was an important game as Galt
was leading the league in both classes. Both "A" and "B" contests were hard
fought with Sutter Creek winning the "A" game 22 to 17. We lost the "B"
game 20 to 19.
February 11 we journeyed to Courtland for our fifth league game. Due to the
smallness of the Courtland court, -Sutter could not show their stuff but managed
to win both games, the "A" team by the score of 22 to 17 and the "B's" 20
to 14. E
Ione was our next opponent on February 18. Sutter Creek walloped them easily
in both games by the scores of 33 to 3 forthe 'lA's" and 34 to 2 for the "B's."
At this point, just as Sutter seemed to be a contender for the league title, an
epidemic of measles broke out in the school, of which two of our first team men
were victims. This made it necessary to forfeit the rest of our gaihes and thereby
lost any chance to win the championship. Both "A" and "B" teams played good
basketball considering the fact that it was the first season of the new teams. Much
of the success is due to Coach Ackerman for the teams' fine showing. The lineup
for the two teams is as follows: First team, Biocina, fCaptain1, R. F.g Hale, L. FQ
Levaggi, R. G., Garibaldi, C., and Christiansen, L. G. Richards, Cavagnarro,
Bennetts and Arditto were subs. The second team consisted of Richards, R. F'.'g
Sanchez., L. F., Perovich, C., Cox, R. G., Mannassero, L. G., and Phillips, sub'
Epgty-u in r
ASEBALL is starting as the annual goes to press. There are two regulars
left from last year's team but there is plenty of good material for Mr.
Ackerman to pick from. His greatest worry is to lind a pitcher. Never-
theless we expect to have a winning team this season. Below is last year's
winning nine. e
A. Poe.. ......... ........ L . F.
J. Perovich ........ ........ S . S.
F. Daneri .......f .... ....... C . F.
V. Arnerich.. ....... ........ - .P.
C. Kammerer ....... ....,.... C .
P. Arnerich ........ ...,..... 1 fB.
T. Foster ........... ......... 2 fB.
A. Bennetts .......... ......., R . F.
They were defeated by Jackson but won from Galt, Ione, Elk Grove and Court-
land. It might be mentioned here that Courtland was runner'up for thestate
NE of the new clubs organized this year is the Hiking Club which has
30 members. Since the weather has been unfavorable for hikes none
has been taken as yet, but every member is very enthusiastic over the
plans. Lorraine Arditto has been elected president of the organization.
The president is making plans for all types of hikes including moonlight hikes and
a two day hike at the end of the term.
RAGTICE for baseball was started late in the season this year, due to the
bad weather. A few games will be played with other teams. No special
team has been chosen yet but the following girls are trying out for different
positions on the team: V. White, M. Gunnison, W. Deaver, A. McFadden,
R. Esolo, R. Barney, H. Benedetti, M. Payne, Puckett, G. Perovich, M. Riddle,
I. Berolotti, G. Walker, M. Milich, L. Stewart.
-Mayme Gunnison, '27,
:elm - 31,02-2-", 7 f-"x .' Z-' - an.-
-, 14 .1""4Pf raa. il-...cn
Irma-Did you kill any moths with those moth balls I sold you?
Johnnie-No.. I tried for a week, but I couldn't hit one.
3 3 9.
Helvetia fto Mr. Smithj-Have you two nickels? I want a pencil.
Mr. Smith fthrusting his hand in his pocket for several penniesj-No, I am a
married man now so I'm down to cents fsensej.
-9 Q! 3
Mayme R.-Why did Charles put cornmeal on the floor?
Walter C.-Oh, just to make you chickens feel more at home.
Q Q 9
Miss Armstrong--James, I'll give you just one day to hand in that paper. h
Jim A.-All right-how about the 4th of july?
9 Q S
Miss Armstrong-Amelio, you mustn't say, "I ain't going," you must say, "I
am not going." "He is not going." "They are not going."
Amelio-Ain't nobody goin'?
Q S Q
Ronald-I lost my cousin's address.
Winnie-Silly, write and ask her to send it to you.
S Q 3
Freshie at football game-Who's that poor boy running around there, that
everyone is yelling at?
Senior-Hush freshie,-that's Kenneth Kupfrian, our yell leader.
9 S -Q
Albion-Did you hear that Jimmie had six new lawsuits?
Velma-Gee, he always was a classy dresser.
3 Q Q
Mary flooking at a Latin Book, seeing "Passus sum Jam-Caesarius bonea
legusj-Latin sure must be easy, first it says, "Pass us some jam, and then further
it says something about Caesar's bony legs."
3 3 Q
Raymond-Dad, you promised me ten dollars if I passed in school.
Raymond-Well, you ain't gonna have the expense.
S 2 3
Burtoii-What do you mean by telling Marie I'rn a fool.
Alden--I'm sorry, I didn't know it was asecret.
Freshman-That Imelda must be well liked.
Freshman-Everyone calls her Imelda "Darling,"
Q 2 3
Mr. Ackerman-Helen, did you make that face at me?
Helen B.-No, sir, you just happened to walk in front of it.
Q QL Q
Miss Matchin fin Gleej-Henrietta are you chewing gum?
Henrietta fswallowingl-No, just making out I am.
b Q 3 9
Reyna-Now Sheridan, if you had only listened to me-
Sheridan4I'd be listening yet.
Q Q Q
Annie B.-Isn't Alton a good catcher?
Mary-He sure was when he caught you.
S S 8
Elmer D's Mother-Why are all your grades so low this winter?
Elmer-Well, after the Christmas rush is over everything is marked down.
Q Q Q
Doris D.-I wish I were half Irish and half Jew instead of all Irish.
Doris D.-An Irishman always wants a dollar, and a Jew always has it.
S S 9
Bill-Who are the earrings for?
Gospa-My cousin Amy.
Bill-Aren't they rather loud?
Gospa-Yes, but she's deaf in one ear.
9. 4 S
What Could Be Funnier?
Than Glenn Nance dancing.
Lorraine Arditto, without sideburns.
Henrietta not giggling.
James Perovich not knowing his lessons.
Imelda Darling. singing in a choir.
Elva Sheppard flunking in a test.
The boys calling Francis Benedetti anything but Bacon.
Bobbie Jameson wearing rompers.
2 9. S
You Never Can Tell
Mike-There are a lot of girls that don't intend to marry.
Mike-I have proposed to several.
3 Q Q
Helen--You told me to file these letters, didn't you?
Mr. Ackerman-Yes. -
Helen-Wouldn't it be saving time to trim them with the scissors?
Mr. Moses-What is the shape of the earth?
Mr. Moses-How do you know it's round?
A.-All right then, it's square. I won't start any argument.
-2 -Q 8
By this time every Freshman has learned these most important things of high
school life: -
1-Not to 'Lcut" classes more than twice a month.
2-That the "Honorable Seniors" should be looked up to.
3-To join in with the rooting section.
4-Never to refuse a dance when asked.
5-That the Dramatic Club is not made up of musicians.
6-To "keep off the grass" when Charlie is around.
'7-Not to walk around or talk in Study Hall.
8--Not to borrow powder puffs, combs, etc., from upper classmen.
Q Q S
Charlie, to Gertrude and Douglas, who are holding hands-Now Gertrude,
whatever you do don't let him fall.
8 S! 9.
Miss Yancy fin Spanish Classj-Now class, I shall skip about as I give these
Q Q 9
Mr. Moses-Now, pupils, name some of the lower elements starting with
9 Q 3 ,
Now Kenneth, why did Caesar wear a Coronet?
The English teacher said,
Sleepily and wisely, Kenneth answered
To cover his bald head.
A a s ie
Things That Never Happen
The boys quit taking the girls handkerchiefs.
The girls quit saying, "May I borrow your comb?"
Walter Lane raising a goatee. '
Leslie Lynch spent a period flirting with a girl.
Miss Helen Yancy wanted her picture taken.
The boys quit saying, "Doris, don't talk so much,"
Alethya Rabb standing before a mirror making up.
Wilma Butler was not writing poetry or jokes.
8 Q Q
A Alas! 'Twas But Music
Audrey fexcitedlyj-Did you hear "A Kiss in the Dark?"
Enola-Yes! But I didn't think you wanted anyone to know about it."
Nationality Will Come Out
Henrietta Marks fto Mr. Richardsj-Give me ten cents worth of animal
crackers but take out the pigs.
S Q Q
Somebody's Brother Says
Early to bed and early to rise
Keeps one's kid sister from wearing one's ties.
Q S Q
He'd Play Safe
Ruth-Father's feet are so sore from walking around the ranch today that he
can't use them.
Ray-Then I'll be out to see you tonight.
S S Q
We Hope He Digested Them
In World History-Why was St. Helena important?
Esther-St. Helena was an island where Napoleon was
lived in a miserable hut on "rocks'l until he died.
Q S Q
Lorraine Ai-ditto's Latest Song Hit
My onefarrned boy friend made a nervous wreck of me.
To Whom It May Concern
Read this if you are popular.
taken as prisoner and
Peppy pictures make our book
Interesting and newg
Every group posed artfully
Ranged with photos too
Comes to life whene'er you gaze
Even as those high school days.
zzfromze Your owe
l1IYou can start today by opening a savings account
with a dollar. P
111 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.
1JISafe Deposit Boxes at reasonable rates, a safe
place for your valuable papers.
Bank of Amador County
G. M, ROOS? INC.
John Deere and Oliver Implements for Horse and Tractors
COMPLETE LINE OF NIINING SUPPLIES
GRAIN, CEMENT, HAMERICANH FENCE
PLYMOUTH ------- CALIFORNIA
FIRST CLASS RooMs
Chl'ChEU-R001-011, Dinner on Sundays
PLYMOUTH PHONE M-23 CALIFORNIA
Is interested in the future of their children. The first
thing a parent should do is to start the child in the
business world right.
Do This Open a Savings Account
They should experience this first step in finance, as
soon as possible. It teaches thrift. It builds
Every banking courtesy is given your children at this
OPEN THE ACCOUNT XVITH US
The Capital National Bank
Alden Anderson ...,...... President
Geo. Bassett ........ Vice-President
H. C. Muddox ..., Vice-Presiden!
D. S. Wasserman.,Vice-President
XV. E. I-lolmes.-Vice-Pres. if Sec.
G. E. Zoller.-Cashx'er Y5 Treas.
700-706 J STREET
H. D. McGuire ..,..,. 1 ,.............
,.,--.Asst. Cashier id Secretary
J. S. Johns ,,,......,.,.....,......,.
.... Asst. Cashier 'ES Secretary
Clarence E. Jarvis..Assr. Cashier
M. S. Zarick ......., Trust Officer
T is with pleasure that we announce the business associa-
tion of MEssRs R, M. ROSENSTEEL AND GEO. W.
PULICH as successors to the WOODLEE-PULICH PRINT-
ING COMPANY. '
ll Our faith in the future growth of Stockton and surrounding
territoryg our contidence in the possibilities for the building
of a larger printing establishment encouraged this newly-
ll Our plans are for immediate expansion and installation of ad-
ditional inodern equipment, aiming to render to our patrons
the fullest measure ot' service and quality in printing.
ll Our facilities and years of experience, attended by courteous
treatment and personal attention, should accrue and reflect to
the satisfaction and benefit of our customers.
ll Vile want to maintain :md be a part of the civic requirements
and progress, as well as share in kindly spirit with and for
our competitors, our friends and our patrons, and to be able
to enjoy to the fullest extent Good Fortune and Good Will.
625 EAST MARKET Srnem' PHoNE Sl S1'0cK'roN, CALIFORNIA
Spvrialising in the Production of-Otiice Forms and Systems,
Booklets, Catalogs, Brochures, School Annuals, Direct-By-Mail
Advertising and Color Printing.
AND THE AMADOR RECORD
Best Equipped Print Shop on the Mother Lode .
PLUMBERS-SHEET METAL WORKERS-ELECTRICIANS
6 is so or
I El " 'll EIIIIVI
, iilll 'illllli l lll -ii --We
Hllwfi 'l i l" 'l"" "1 il 'M - will ' 1: Qi' ff
Wl4Q,iN:,'.l i N W V, h ,- IQMLQ 5 i
W il l r l: wi ji ! 1 E
itil, H L ig ' if i l liinliglgng lfl ,
TM- . , fil e:-1, -. .fp i, , I-I, ll
Vim , I 'l'
Q 23 15,
i !r sls,,i
rl I 1 U 7 M fr i i if mi. i
.zl XX- ll 5 kj, M.EH '1i
X if affrf
Farmers and Mechanics Bank
FOUNDED IN 1890 BY LELAND STANFORD
37 YEARS HIGHEST BANKING EFFICIENCY
It is a departmental Bank, and
Financial affairs in all their
Phases are transacted.
We are open for Commercial
And Savings Accounts.
We operate one of the largest
Safe Deposit Vaults in Northern
We specialize in a Bond Department
And have specially trained
Minds as Managers.
Farmers and Mechanics Bank
EIGHTH--BETWEEN J AND K ---- SACRAMENTO
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 he permitted to con-
tinue your education in your chosen
J. R. HUMPHREYS, Manager..
AND GOOD GOODS
SUTTER CREEK - r CALIFORNIA
Meer at Om' Fozmmilz
OUR ICE CREAMS AND DRINKS
ARE PURE, HEALTHFUL, DELI-
CIOUS AND REPRESHING :: ::
Some Flavoring Syrups Are Good and Some Are Not. We Can
Judge Them and Handle Only the Best. Our Store
Is Cool. Come In and Be Comfortable.
Morris 83 Siebe
SUTTER CREEK - - - - - CALIFORNIA
C. E. Richards
SUTTER CREEK. CALIFORNIA
fI6',6,f07l Brewery and Crefzmefy
THE ICE CREAM WITH
THE BETTER FLAVOR
DELICIOUS SMOOTH REFRESHING
If You Are Thirsty
St1'0!1m'.f Qurllzy lJ7'l77l7.f
XVHISTLE zz R. PORTER an PRUITCRUSHES an ETC..ETC.
JOHN STROHM, PROP.
U IP YOU ARE AILING
Golden Nugget Butter
HEALTHFUL - PASTEURIZED - SANITARY
JOHN STROHM, PROP. W. KRABBENHOFT. MGR
ATWATER-KENT RADIOS EDMOND SHOES
W lzeeler Bros.
ALWAYS THE MOST UP TO DATE STORE
HEADLIGHT AND Boss OF THE ROAD TROUSERS
KENWELL ATHLETIC GOODS
TELEPHONE MAIN 28 - PLYMOUTH, CALIFORNIA
Mother Lode Restaurant
New and Up To Date
BOOTHS FOR LADIES ITALIAN AND FRENCH DINNERS
122 WATER STREET- PHONE 211 - - JACKSON, CALIFORNIA
P. H. Pennington and T. Weston
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
PHONE MAIN I - PLYMOUTH, CALIFORNIA
C. Summa Co. O
PHONE 41-SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
Centra! Eureka Mining Co.
ONE OE THE FEW CALIFORNIA
GOLD MINES PAYING
Mrs. A. Spagnoli
1 Q E C R E A M
Miss Minnie Provis
Notary Public and
SUTTER CREEK. CALIFORNIA
' JACKSON - - CALIFORNIA
H A V E ATTRACTIVELY
- Y O U R TAKEN BY
CALIFORNIIYS LEADING PHOTOGRAPHER
SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND
1021 K STREET 133 GEARY 1-144 SAN PABLO AVENUE
Special Rates Are Always Given to Students
and Graduates. Many Styles to Select From
WE CARRY TUBEROSE BRAND
The Best Grade at the Lowest Price
, W. Lucot A
SUTTER CREEK ---- CALIFORNIA
I-Iigbee Motor Company
LINCOLN - FORD - FORDSON
PHONE I 0
JACKSON - CALIFORNIA
W. P. Arditto
AMADOR CITY - CALIFORNIA
Peters' Iackson Drugstore
WM. J. PETERS
PHONE 18 JACKSON
AUTHORIZED DEALER IN
JACKSON ------ CALIFORNIA
FOR THOSE WHO
WANT THE BEST
AT YOUR GROCER'S
STOCKTON ----- E - - - CALIFORNIA
Sporting Goods and Sport Clothing
SPALDINC1 '25 GOLDSMITH
R. E. Doan Company, Inc.
WRl'FE FOR CATALOC'
WASHING MACHINES AND SWEEPERS SOLD ON TIME
JACKSON - ---- - CALIFORNIA
1 'V gf ' ' -'if--iris
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
FRED ROWE'S BARBER SHOP
SUTTER CREEK - . CALIFORNIA
BRIGNOLE ESTATE COMPANY
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
TELEPHONE 8 - NV
DR. I. A. DELUCCHI
9 a. m. to I2 m,, 1 to 6 p. m. Other Hours by Appointinent
SUTTER CREEK. CALIFORNIA
- Compliments of
Geo. W. Lucot
Iohn R, I-Iuberty
W. K. McFarland
Iohn I. Daneri
1 :M 0 S 1 H55 I
Orzeto Brotlzery Garage
STORAGE 2 z : : REPAIRS 2 : : : SUPPLIES
Service Station for K. C. B. Batteries
CARS FOR HIRE OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING
TELEPHONE 59-W .
SUTTER CREEK ------ CALIFORNIA
FOR GOOD BARBERING CALL ON
H. E. HAYS
Blue Ribbon Barber Shop
Walkmetkter' 52 Votafw
ICE+HAY AND GRAIN A
SUTTER CREEK - CALIFORNIA
Amador County Steam Laarzafry
SUTTER CREEK - - - - CALIFORNIA
--,I .112-Li.-1,35 i ,Q S .412 aff' ' 1 S yjlj' 'jf 'ff - ,
fggiiffiQ5Q,9lga.gL:L:g-fm' Li '-19 3 -- , 15C -4,
DR. L. I. KIRKHOFF
SUTTER CREEK AND JACKSON
1. A. LAUGHTON
R, J. SCOTT
Palace Barber Sfwp
' SUTTER CREEK, CALIFORNIA
1 I - - -4'-"-- r -E E
Mrs. A. M. Leply
William E. Cook
PLYMOUTH 1 CALIFORNIA PLYMOUTH CALIFORNIA
Iackson Tlre Shop Cuneo S
GOODYEAR SERVICE STATION LADIES' 3 GENTS'
TIRE REPAIRING FURNISHINGS
JACKSON - - - CALIFORNIA
Dr. G. L. Lynch
AMADOR CITY, CALIFORNIA PHONE IOFIZ
Sabra R. Greenalch
COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
...-M, E, Ei., ,Il .:- V - .I
P I ' H -- ., E O, my 1 T e-
- -- 1, .
-: .'- - ,R,,:,ff 12---,IR f -'xg LP,--3.1.
jfrzrkyon Butcher Slzop
CHOICE IVIEATS-FANCY CUTS
THOMAS - PROP.
JACKSON - - CALIFORNIA
JACKSON - CALIFORNIA
N I X O N ' S
gutter reek Wie!
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 Iones Bros. Insurance Agency
NV. P. JONES THOS. L. JONES
"LIFE" WEBB BLDG., JACKSON, CALIF. "FIRE"
T. W. WESTON
FUNERAL DIRECTING - INSURANCE
PLYMOUTH - - CALIFORNIA
FRESH HOME-MADE CANDY AND ICE CREAM
. T R Y 1 T
JACKSON - - - - CALIFORNIA
Dr. I. F. Wilson, D. D. S.
OFFICE HOURS: 9-12-1-5
TELEPHONES: OFFICE, 115QWg RESIDENCE, 115-J
DEPAOLI BUILDING - - JACKSON, CALIFORNIA
SUTTER CREEK - CALIFORNIA
Briscoe City Pharmacy
PHONE 1 27
JACKSON - - - - - CALIFORNIA
I COMPLIMENTS OF
IQ1'11'1 Pefondi Barber Shop
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIF. PLYMOUTH - - CALIF
IVhen in Plymouth Stop at the Fountain
IVIrs. T. Perano
PLYMOUTH - - CALIFORNIA
JACKSON - - CALIFORNIA
O. E. HARREL 8 SON
SHELL-GAS AND OILS
DEALER FOR FISK TIRES
PLYMOUTH ------- CALIFORNIA
Iackson Service Station
MANEY CALVIN, PROP.
REPAIR SHOP NEXT DOOR
JACKSON -------- CALIFORNIA
A. L. Pierovich
JACKSON -..- - CALIFORNIA
Dr. IVI. F. Frandy
JACKSON - CALIFORNIA
F. L. Vogelis
As I am intending to retire from
business goods will be sold at bargains.
40 MAIN STREET-PHONE 123-.I
JACKSON ------- CALIFORNIA
L. L. Cuneo Iohn F. Steffen
DEALER IN AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR
GENERAL HARDWARE ATWATER-KENT RADIOS
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIF. SUTTER CREEK - - CALIF.
I Mrs. L. Gill
FRUITS AND PRODUCE
BREAD AND CONFECTIONERY
SUTTER CREEK - ' - - CALIFORNIA
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
Amador City Drug Store
AMADOR CITY CALIFORNIA
AIVIADOR CITY GARAGE
OVERLAND AND WILLH'S-KNIGHT SALES AND SERVICE
GENERAL REPAIRING AND SUPPLIES
AMADOR CITY - - - - ---- CALIFORNIA
ewzggz' Esmfe Co.
MINING AND FARM SUPPLIES
A NEW CHAPTER IN DODGE BROTHERS HISTORY
A remarkable step forward in engineering accomplish-
A striking answer to those who have measured perform-
ance in terms of cylinders.
A masterpiece of simplicity, smoothness and silence.
ZOZ more miles per gallon!
1527 more power!
202, faster acceleration!
Pick-up, get-away and get-there!
New standard gear-shift transmission - new silent-
action clutch-balloon-gearedrsteering unit and twenty-
four other important new features.
Smart new lines and colors to celebrate the event.
Dodge Bros. Agerzgf
hisholm ck Social
N eVisfCamie Co.
Our goods were used by
Sutter Creek Union
SACRAMENTO, , , CALIFORNIA
With Our Best Wishes
I-Ieald's Schools are located in Sacramento, San Francisco, Oakland,
San Jose. I-Ieald's Engineering, Automobile and
Electrical School, San Francisco.
M. E. Tucker
PLUMBING - HARDWARE
STOVES - AND - RANGES
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
Dr. P. S. Goodman
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
Milton R. Ziehn
Fine Custom Clothing
SUTTER CREEK - - CALIFORNIA
EXCXLUEIVEC AGENICY f
Il ITIJ Of Ollflty OI'
HART SCHAFFNER 'E5 MARX CLOTHES
S T E T S O N H A T S
THE IACKSON LUMBER YARD
ALUMBER - WOOD - COAL
HAY AND GRAINS
J. PODESTO JACKSON, CALIFORNIA W. W. STEELE
1 I Learn Thrift
While You Are Young
The greatest lesson of life is Thrift. The young
boy or girl who learns this lesson early in life may
reach great heights. A Savings Account has been
the stepping stone to achievement for every success-
ful man or Woman. Open a Savings Account in
-this bank now. Your savings though small will
earn interest and will stand ready to help you
when your school days are over and you are ready to
start on your career. One dollar opens an account.
Calyfornzkz L Ncztzbnal Bank
Calgformkz Trust Sfrllavazbzgy Bank
IONE - - - -
- ' - CALIFORNIA
The Place to
Buy and Get
Iackson Emporium Main 111
Ladies' and Childrerfs Furnishings-Snappy Foot Wear
Piece Goods and Notions
13 MAIN STREET -
I . ' EIGHTEEN YEARS OF MAKING
World's Largest Mzllmery cuss analciub .
Six Floors of Millinery
23 GRANT AVENUE
Cups and Medals
The T. V. Allen Company
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
810-l2-16 Maple Avenue
LOS ANGELES - - CALIFORNIA
You Are Young Now: p
You Will Be Old Then. A
Youth is a blunder: Manhood, a struggle: Old Age,
a regret: i. e., usually so, but not so with the Heald
Graduate. He is trained to avoid blunders so that
he may achieve in Manhood, and in Old Age be
strong. healthy, prosperous, successful. Write for
eala' 's Business College
AND SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
LUKE W. PEART, PRESIDENT AND MANAGER
K STREET AT FOURTEENTH
Other Heald Schools: San Francisco, Oakland, San Jose, HeaId's
Engineering..Automobile and Electrical School San Francisco.
when you want it
Open a Savings Account with the United Bank
and Trust. Our Happiness Savings Plan brings
you S500 by small weekly installments. Ask
AND TRUST COMPANY
Member Federal Reserve System
E. C, PECK, Vice-President G. W. KRAMER, Vice-Presidenr
F. H. CONN, Assistant Cashier A. H. BECKER, Assistant Cashier
D. K. COLCLOUGH, Assistant Cashier R. E. RILEIGH. Assistant Cashier
CHAS. B. BILLS. Manager New Business Department
Training is n Sonniz'
BUSINESS TRAINING is paving the
road to success for thousands of young men
and women. BUSINESS TRAINING has
no substitute-it is needed by everyone in
The PRIBBLE METHOD OF BUSI-
NESS TRAINING is based upon scientific
principles of Guidance.
COMPARE: Our Courses, our PER-
SONAL ATTENTION to individual needs.
F. J' PRIBBLE and. our placement of graduates in excellent
No two persons arc alike-Each of us has our own problems-
Each of us can succeed, but to do so we need right training.
Let Us Co-operate With You in Planning Your Career
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