Galileo High School - Telescope Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1925 volume:
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NI KNOW a castle, in the Heart of Spain,
Bnilded of stone, as if to stand for aye,
With. tile roof, red against the azure sky,- y
For skies are bluest in the Heart of Sjvain. E
- So fair a castle nien build not again,
'Neath its broad arches, in its courtyard fair, E
E And through its cloisters-open everywliere- E
E, I wander as I will, in snn or rain. E
E I ts inniost secrets 1-into ine are known, E
For niine the castle is. Nor inine alone: 1
'Tis thine, dear heart, to lzazfe and liold alway.
F 'Tis all the worlds likewise, as niine and thine, E
: For wlioso passes tlzrongli its gates shall say,
'I dwelt within this castle: it is niinel' "' E
- The beautiful lines of Dr. David Starr Jordan may be applied to the Galileo
E F R years ago the Galileo High School consisted of resolutions, blue prints,
E a bare block of land, a curriculum, and the principal with his visions. Many
c .. citizens and officials were not convinced that there was need of another high school. , -
Innumerable problems and questions presented themselves. Where would the
-- new school be located? NVould it open? Where were students to come from?
Where could we find teachers to bear the hard work of organizing? Would there ,-.1
E be only freshmen? When would Galileo have graduates in college? When could :
2 we have an R. O. T. C. and Athletic teams? An S. F. A. L. championship seemed -
years ahead. 5
Four years-dreams have been realized through a devoted, hard-working
faculty and ready response from the Pioneers. VVe Worked together and shared '
together. W'e have established a friendliness and an affection which time can not E
efface-a family consisting of faculty and students. Members of June, 1925, faithful Pioneers! You have laboredg you have E
. plannedg you have been the willing, pliable means by which traditions, ideals, and -
--T. hopes have been founded. You have made the school your owng you have guarded 2
1- its honorg you have fought for it as if it were the most valuable property your ?
-- young lives possessed. Others will succeed to the positions you have held, they E
will create new ideals and win further glories. Your good services are im- E
perishable. Your interest and ownership must never cease. Therefore Dr. jordan's -2
lines apply to the Galileo Pioneers. E
"I dwelt within this castle: it is mine!" V ' .155
.Murph IH Nnursr Igrmrrpal
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T he original faculty of Galileo shares with its first-year graduating class the
distinction that lives as the heritage oi all Argonauts. Roll call today shows
three of the pioneer teachers are not with us. Miss Janet C. Madden was
called by death, while E. Murphy and F. L. Perego resigned. Remaining
nienibers are: Joseph P. Nourse. pictured above, principal: Ulrich Graff,
Anna T. Haley, Elizabeth Howell, Constance R. Keohan, Fred XV. Koch,
Alice Lagan. Harry E. Longaker, Margaret M. Lyons, Lillian G. Martin,
Alberta McNeely, Florence P. Metzner, john H. Molineaux, Mrs. Nellie T.
O'Neill, Mrs. Ella VV. Ryan, Marjorie I. Stuart and Richard Zeidler.
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Joseph P. Nonrse
G eorgia Hawkins
Head of History Department
Fred W. Koch
Head of Science Department
Willia11iE . Baker
Earle W. Barker
' Virginia Bartlett
John F. Brady
Caleb G. Cnllen
Ernest J. C nmmin gs
Thomas De N ike
George B. Finnegan
gg Elisabeth Flores
f ' ' mercial Subjects
t L. French
Head of Drawing Department
Ma,y E. Gray
. Commercial Subjects
.. Dorothy Hill
Wea., Papal- Qec.
,iiffa ":-2135! . .. . .
Anna T. Haley
lllerton F. H nghes
Charles F. Kelly
Thomas J. Kennedy
Singing, Harmony, Orchestra
Jlflabel Ili. Lockhart
Harry E. Longaker
Lillian G. lllartin
Household Arts Department
W illiam M cK night
Florence P. llletener
Head of English Department
John H. lllolineaim'
George G. Mnllany
Teresa O gl on
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Edith E. Pence
Modern Languages Department
E. Jewell Perrin
Fred TV. Rockhold
Ella IV. Ryan
Lloyd M. Scott
English, Algebra, German
Orville M. Taylor
Clayton R. Tinsley
Emily R. Varney
Mechanic Arts Department
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HEN the roll is called for the last time at the graduation ceremonies, three E
E members, who were present at the first call, will not answer their names. E
E -'vi -iii The three-Harry Dexter, Eileen Clark and Billy Buster-were graduated :
E to a higher life when they answered an early beckoning of the hand of Him who
"I am the Resurrection and the Life. He that believeth in Me, althohgh he be
dead, shall live and everyone who liveth and believeth iii Me shall never die."
The ground has long since covered over our absent Pioneers. They haye taken
on the cloak of immortality by their youthful entrance into life everlastmg, but
their spirit is with us still-the spirit of the Argonauts.
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Z Page SW A. Conan oylef
N HATS going to become of all of Galileo's promising graduates? ,Tis a E
question that has puzzled the editors of the Yearbook for weeks. Finally,
3- a happy thought solved the riddle-for the present, at least. Ask the Mg
1- graduates themselves, we thought. Let them diagnose their own cases. They would a.
T surely know more about their future than any fortune-teller could possibly tell us. -
But they didn't. Uncertainty, indecision and vague notions of a promising here- g
' after of cream-puff generalities in the minds of many opened anew the troubling question. So it was decided to call in one versed in the science of predicting futures E
and have the worry dispelled from our minds. E
M Helen Vifhisner was appealed to, since her ability to express her prophetic E
thoughts in verse was well known to the editors-but let Helen tell her own story: E
Mr..Thomas Murphy, . Miss Janet Dunlop, Mr. Lee Baird, E
Wliile at school always prancing Such a dear little teaser. Once as meek as a dove, Z
Ehnow teachingvold maids Now is deeply engrossed Is Writing a book -
e art of Greek dancing. In studying Caesar. On? Z
- "That's enough of that," broke in XVilliam Ekman, in a plainly disgusted voice. -
- "I don't believe a word she says."
This put us in a quandary. As Yearbook treasurer, the editors respected Ekman's
wishes. and it was decided to dispense with any further revelations from Miss -
XYhisner. however right they may have been.
But what was to be done about the future of the graduates? Suddenly, two 2
students of known psychic ability-Verna Torre and Iris Dorso-presented them- E
selves. As proponents of the Poltergiest theory and peepers toward the hereafter, E
these two were pressed into service. -However, they would not consent to lending
their powers toward solving this problem of the future until absolute secrecy and
freedom of action was granted them. Signatures were studied by them, persons 2:
discussed and rediscussed, until after several weeks Of intense concentration and
.V And now these deductions are thrown to a waiting world, though time alone will
Z reveal their accuracy.
observation their deductions were delivered in a sealed envelope to the printer.
2? I "1
Helen Iris W 91113
' ....., f i fe at
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Madeline Mitchell-Madeline Mitchell is different. Why? Because she is intel-
lectually inclined-possesses a thirst for knowledge, love of work and quick
intuition. No dreary future for her, but one marked with successg no drudgery
for her, but an enviable position. She will be a character of renown.
I Conrad Gehring-Misses an occasional upstroke, a hidden meaning there, indi-
gjs eating he will take several positions before he settles definitely. Music seems to
A5 predominate in his signature. He is shown to us clearly as a premier French
4 horn soloist playing before a convention of the League of Nations.
Frances Pinkh mm A dozen little admiring boys in the Hall of Fame in raptures
over great grandmas picture iFrances Pinkham mathematical marvel of the
twentleth centuryl Her rapidity of thought and love of little children will
make for this occasion in the far future She untangles theorems easily
gg A , - .. . . is
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Kathleen McCann-Is plainly intended to become secretary to a commercial
king. Her experiences will aid her in compiling novels. Her stories will depict
trading life. Money has no attraction for the authores-s, if successful publica-
tion of her novels is attained-the reputation she has secretly yearned for.
2' Jack McCulloch-Your small, unsteady characters show you're a quiet chap,
5 always on hand for a joke. If some person is sent an anonymous letter accom-
: panied by some jack-in-the-box, Jack is at the bottom of it. For all your shy-
: ness you are an athlete of distinction, and one of Galileo's best.
Thomas Bayley This IS an easy one However on second examination, its not
so easy Hidden meaning here What can it be? We detect a reticent nature
also a deep underlying purpose What can this mean? Ah' we have it Bayley
is going to be an orator Don t sn1cker we mean it
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Hain Fuedmm An artist s signature by all means giaceful and Howing. An
accomplished musician especially a pianist but doubtless able to perform on
numbeiless instruments Excitable generous to a fault DO1iShGd and Well-
dressed always Musician first student afteiwards Few but well-chosen friends.
Alice Lopes Startling signs an adventuress a roving nature in search of ex-
citement Nothing oidinaiy can thrill her it must be something unprecedented.
Life will lead hei into a place of prominence in hei country s history. Little do
We know of those very ones who sit next to us.
Joe Silva-stri-Will either be an artist or a writer. The Century Cyclopedia of
Names says of Israel Silvestri 41621-16915 probably an ancestor: "A large
family of painters and engravers of which Israel was the most important mem-
ber. Engraved plates of royal monuments and festivals. He visited Italy twice."
lmlllllllillllllllll lllllllllllllillllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH lmlllmlMlHMWHWlWHHIIl
Frieda Tievnken-Futuristic recorder shows a mighty upheaval and a veritable
energetic cyclone. Accomplishments will succeed one another in a whirlwind
maze. It is to our regret that it will not be our good fortune to share in the
fruits of this grain of evolution.
Peter Bucci-A clear, firm character-except when driving anything, from a
Ford to a, wheelbarrow. Five days for speeding. Soon we'll be sending flowers to
him incarcerated. Dark, swarthy, luminous pools of black ink for eyes, looking
like twinkling wells of blue heavens and cascades of rippling gold. "Nui sed."
Helen Johnson-A lassie who is feared when she tosses a ball, envied when she I
I recites a history lesson and admired at a party Possesses rare wit but it isn't F:
very often she condescends to dispense it She IS an elllgma to those Who are
not acquainted wth her and a never failing dellght to those who are
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Hilda Kissling-Hilda brings to mind a blonde young lady of Quiet Qefsonallty'
Of unruffled nature, she can always 'be depended upon to do the rlght fhlng-
Intensely patriotic is Hilda and beware to the DGPSOII who dares Say a Word
against Galileo. Girls like Hilda. Kissling make it what it is todayg
Petronio Urrea-An open heart, a reticent soul and a clever mind. 'lfhe ardent
Latin temperament Iinds no exception in him, for each of his a0U0I1S IS an
impulse of the moment, especially when fostered by heavenly grey eY?S and
misty golden tresses. He adapts himself to new environments with facility.
Angel B Jovexn Fultill that ambition don t give up and declare life a mystic
maze you can not solve but rather look old Mr World through and through and
dont let him get the best of you fo1 at first appearances hes only a hood
winker anyway With renewed zeal go back to your life work
JllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lillllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Marguerite Allec-Long black locks swirled in entrancing coiffureg a, queer
little smile and a twinkle in her eye-a bird in the hand is Worth two in the
bush. Has her romance nicely planned, with plenty of pressed roses between the
covers of "To My Sweetheart." While asleep has visions of handsome heroes.
' . Duvald Sarin-Rodin must have had such a chap as you in mind when he
modeled "The Thinker." Of one fact I'm positive-if I were CI probably am
and don't know ity an erring soul I'd hate to have you as presiding judge, for
your handwriting tells me you are a shrewd and infallible critic of fellow men.
Elsie Valet-lo-No one will ever down her spirit I defy anyone to try it What 'E
takes you and me an hour to do she accomplishes in five minutes She is a, good
arguer too and no one yet has got the best of her Curbing the egotism of ,Ji
her masculine classmates IS her chief amusement
35 . . ,
2 ? . . if
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Ralph Jord'an-Everything points toward machinery. Installation of navigating
machinery is his specialty. His skill and ability will be in demand in the four
corners of the earth at the same time. Priority of claim is the only right that
may be held on his services. Good nature and sharp wit win him friends.
Virginia Barton--Virginia, a name that brings to one's mind pictures of a quiet
country lane, a beautiful miss in white, a handsome gentleman and two hearts
that beat as one. And so it is with the Galileo Virginia, a lady of quiet but very
distinguished manners. Ask Marguerite, she knows.
'E Arnold Richard-You are a Beau Brummel, a Don Juan, by your handwriting.
l 2 You strive to be the best dressed person among your friends. You are susceptible
to brunette charms and woe to the pei son who deceives you You Will be a hero
with shining hair and polished nails
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George Saunders-The signature of George Saunders suggests an appetite. An
appetite suggests George Saunders. We deduce he has a large and indiscriminate
appetite for Work, play and food. Mention of athletics brings up action pictures
of our George. Final conclusion: An appetite and an athlete, equals--George.
A. Thomas Murphy-Has a religious soul and his conscience never plays truant
for every time a wicked thought enters his mind it commits him to 'blush at the
evil of it. I imagine that is the reason for Thofmas' healthy complexion. Pro-
found thought is this lad's strong point, but it does not obscure his native wit.
Edmund Wendt--Depend on him to do his best by the ladiesg even his signature -
gi gives him away. Should have belonged to the period when "knights were bold Eg,
and ladies fan But those qualities that make him such a favorite among the
maidens also make him a real fellow among his classmates
.lllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll 'l llllllllll lllllll llllllllllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllwlllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIlIllllIHIlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll liillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll li
Meredith Wetherell-Those who do not understand Meredlth say he is like the
automobile that starts with lots of pep and energy and runs out of fuel. Those
who know him say he is equipped with a self-starter and has native ability as
well as initiative. High school has cultivated perseverance in him.
Margaret Collins-Your character, judging by your signature, is fine and up-
standing You are loyal and dependable' enjoy gaiety but never forget the seri-
ous side of 11fe You will be a model and your fame will be known to thousands
You will wed a profession and carry on
Dick Henning Dashing as signature suggests and glrls W1ll testify Captures
all hearts but that of an artichoke Life on the brlny deep would suit him He
would be fit to uncover treasures and surprise men Will cause many to
walk the plank of despair into the sea of chaos for the sake of a blonde maiden
ll 1 lllllllill L5 llllllIllllllllllIllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllilllllllllllllillllllllliIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIHHNIHWWIUWHIIHNHHHUWMHWMMWMHHWMIHRUIMWMIWL
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- . I . 55
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Arthur Ores-Intends to do a great deal of traveling, in hope of finding a land
where his talents will be properly appreciated. He is evidently going to be a
business man and qualify as a matrimonial agency expert. His secret desires
will be realized before he attains the age of seventy years. We know them all!
Alice Keneally-A simple, kind signature that shows a generous character. A
lover of freedom and independence, who likes to roam the great open spaces.
She is Well liked by her friends because of her good nature. Though practically
a newcomer at Galileo she is instilled with its spirit.
Raymond Leavitt-"A joke now and then is relished by the best of 1nen."- When l
in trouble I would advise Raymond to exemplify the truth of that piece of wis- M
dom. Nevertheless, he iinds many friends who are willing to testify that he is 1
the best chap on this side of the earth. fll-'lFlllMUl llWHWWl NW HMlll'lll1l. tl' ll Mlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Alice Croise-A bit of ambition plus a llirtatious eye, plus a knowledge Of bel'
own worth, plus much talent, plus an enormous amount of giggles GQUalS Alice
-pretty, petite and perplexing. Swims, dances and studies with equal zest. Can
not 'be classified by comparison with othersg the1'e's only one Alice Croise.
George Mahcras-As signified by his handwriting, is an exponent of the new
freedom in all its ramifications. Recently found oflicers of the law still retain old
ideas of order and consequently "Greek" appeared without his little red "Chev"
for quite some time. George is planning to be a corporation lawyer.
Loretta Ounond Signature reveals a quiet unobtrusive maiden but study leads
to far dlfferent conclusions as to hex future probably vsill be a firm proponent
to a cold dinner while she holds crowds spellbound by her soap box oration
of women's rights and leader of social retorni. ln other words "he" returns-home IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllmllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Aram Hagopian-As name suggests, anything from SOLID to nuts. Special em-
phasis on last item. Signature not easily forgotteng neither is its owner. Likes to
see others in trouble or hopes vanish like bubbles. You'll find hirn tripping his
favorites or getting a rise out of teachers fnot so hard when Aram beginsl.
,y E. Damjco-We must ask forgiveness for a simile, for We are going to liken Miss
5 Damico to an oyster! When Miss Damico decides to come out of the quiet and
E reserve of her retiring shell We believe she will be a surprise, like the OYSUJF that
E when released from its shell is found to conceal a pearl.
R Bavsac A reticent lad is this for his letteis fairly overlap in an effolit to be
mconspicuous He 1S not given to coniidences Baysac 1S a safe guaidei of secrets
especially his own Let us advise him to bury Mr Gloom and resurrect Mr Joy
for the latter 1S good company when the skies are black and reports are due
I . ' ar
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T0ly B0bel'g-Pretty dress, prettier hat, prettiest girl! Plump, chubby, with
g0ld0I1 curls. Smiling is her favorite pastime. Is artistically inclined and intends
to follow profession that gives her the greatest opportunity to show that 1nc11na-
tion. Her favorite hobby is swimming.
Albert Outsen-A gallant young man, whether facing big, black, bold cannons
or big, black, bold feminine twinklers. He is a nice, conservative chap With a
hankering for insignia of a, military oflicer. Secretly he hopes the disarmament
movement will fail so that he may be given a chance to distinguish himself.
, Rate Stevens-Fair of feature, lithe of figure and agile of mind. Her beauty is
that she has an ally, a veritable Prince Charming. So we need I10t fear f01'
N Miss Stevens.
the personification of good judgment plus real sportsmanship. We forgot to add
Vera. Wall-Unassuming but loyal to every worthy' cause. Proportionate growth
of this inherent quality will surely bring a position of public responsibility. We
predict a political career, sweeping in its nature and uplifting to the community.
A happy marriage is seen in the haze of the future beyond the world of politics.
Chester Stoddard-Evidently from his stroke he is an artist. Black ink iiows as
freely from his brush as blood from the soldier's sword. His art will be recog-
nized within thirty years. No picture is too beautiful for him to paint. He will
immortalize the passing scenes of his age. Y
Inez Carranzi-Spanish skies for Italian, it matters littlel will look down upon
this Miss some day Ask her if you doubt oui prediction And not only skies but
a snug bungalow with a resplendent garden will form the setting Inez will un
E doubtedly Journey with her ideal to the land of romance and intiigue
.lllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllllllll llllllllllllIWIIRIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllHlllllllllllllllhllillllllmlllmllllllnlhlllhllliiilllllnhllllulullllllllll lllllllllhllllllllllllllt
Genshiro Nakamura-Girlish in his fastidiousness. An awry tie, an uncertain
part in his hirsute arrange-ment worry him ill, but never as much as a con-
temptuous twinkle in almond eyes. Nakamura, is charming. Black-haired, ap-
preciative witnesses will testify to that. Absolutely artisticg signature DTOVBS it-
Corinne Freese-The big "C" and blithe endings tell that you love and strive for
frolic. fun and jollity. You are one of those lucky creatures that never grow up
and always find the silver linings in black clouds. To mock and scorn masculine
friends are your delights and to be forever embroiled in "hot Water' stimulates.
Albert Porporato-Studies, studies and yet more studies mean that we have a.
budding plofessional man in ou1 midst Books aie the essence of pleasure to
him and sweeten his disposition iather than spoil 1t Fiom college to the wide
world he 1S going to make a name for himself 1n the surgical profession
Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllHlIWIlllIllIlIl lllllllllllllllflllllilllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllilllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllilllIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllllillllllil lilIil!Ill!IlIIIIIllIIIlIIllllllllllllliiillllllllllillllliilt
George Holley-What cheerful thoughts the name brings to the rnindg almost
as cheerful as the owner of the name. You are somewhat unsure in your deci-
sions but you are always right. A certain profession will some day capture your
heart and hold it fast. A soldier and a gentleman, George Holley.
Minnie Betsch-A meek little maiden with towering hopes. Has talent but is not
conscious of it. Kind and generous but inclined to be humble. Fitted for secre-
tarial work and by endeavor may become executive of a large concern. She will
marry a millionaire and travel in the Far East
N :than Faibman Heie is the ideal soldiei courteous persuasive considerate
1ad1o He 1S particularly adept in driving Fords He has an automatic street
sweepei attached to his Ford to collect all the flying paits Ingemous
g and collector of cash. His chief hobby is showing a friend what's Wrong with his
Harold Abrams-As long as Webster reigns in Harold's heart no foreign charms
will cause this lad to step beyond convention. His close, pointed handwriting cou-
iirms opinion that he belongs to that rare species of boys who prefer the "Out-
line of History" to Hot Dogsg moth-eaten volumes to golden tints of high lite.
Katie Fei-1-ax-is-You love fripperies and fineries and-other things f?J now
f don't you? And that's because you're an honest-to-goodness modern version of
"The Perfect Flapperf' Pretty, smart as a whip and absolutely lovable. It's not
only your masculine friends that find you an ideal pal but also maidens.
Guenmo Puccmelli Heie IS one of those raie cieatures that can be depended
upon A lad With an ambition and enough energy to insure the stabllty of that
ambition He manages to make himself inconsplcuous something that few
people can accomplish He s true to the adage that still wateis lun deep
bi . . . . if
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Haxold Lexus The man of the hour A continuation of his present pursuits
will find him an honored oflicer of the army A soldler of fortune is his lot and
many a scar w1l1 he carry At the peak of h1s career he will marry, and live to
tell the storles of his adventures to his grandchildren before the living room fire.
Anthm Anderson From his hand we see he IS a rlslng radio operator. Practical
experience will culminate in a great invention Wh1Ch w11l render him inde-
pendent Hls gifts to educatlon will be the means of placmg his name on the
roll of fame as one of the greatest benefactors o-f mankind.
Jack Davidson-As his signature proves Jack has fixed opinions and woe to
anyone who dares to sway them. He s a bright chap especially when it comes to
cross-word puzzles Youll always find a group of maidens around him, whether
in appreciation of his wisdom or wit we don t know.
Willie Ekman-Fifteen hundred astonished, bewildered Galileans. One gentle-
man grandiloquently steps from a palace on wheels, ascends the historic steps of
the school. A close view reveals the fair Ekman features. And there will be a
fair lady accompanying him-a black-haired, blue-eyed beauty?
Eileen Dennis-A confirmed gossiper, she is fond of a chat and bit of scandalous
news which she presents in a particularly tempting manner, though with a few
variations. Imagine her at fifty, the center of a group of idolizing friends and
possessed of the good will of all who come in contact with her.
Lee Baud A nice young lad with a cute sm1le thats Lee Baird. Postcript
fto fair ma1dens onlyj Look out foi those dimples They are abS0111t9'1Y detri-
mental to peace of mind when considered in connection with the many other
attributes possessed by this populal young man
H 1. Ma, uson-Mystery shrouds her future. There is a choice. She may be-
e en gn
come a noted doctor or a wholesaler in foreign merchandise. The first seems the
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' herself will be
more logical and brings with 1t a, more absorbing life. Finding
the work of some few years after her present education.
Ea 'l P l 1-"Jack of all trades, master of none," Earl Purdy? Absolutely not
Mechanical intricacies are the spice of his life. He'll tear a Ford into one thou
' - " " hardl do
sand minute parts and erect a Llncoln on the luins. Even Henry can y
that G1rls h m m they are apt to charm Earl he naturally charms them
Ldna Cunmngham 'lour regular even handwrlting shows that you are of a
d ad for whatever 1nay come g
You are independent but st11l dependent on people you admire You W1
way in the World by your gentle kind peisonahty and are much adm1red
- ' - - - - l s - as
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dependable, steady natureg always on the job an re y .
' ' ' . '11 make a . ' ' 4 ew l N
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Virginia Kolb-Duty, fidelity, perseverance are the keywords to this lassie's
vocabulary for she has the determination and conscience of a dozen Joan of
Arcs. Careful thought precedes all of her actions. These remarkable virtues have
not transformed her into a premature old ladyg she's an exponent of mirth.
Maynard Born-Twenty years hence delve into the "Congressional Record" and
you Will iind achievements of Maynard Born listed there. It may be his name will
be synonymous with that of William Jennings Bryan. He's a mystery-diiiicult
to fathom, 'but easy to catch. Just a hint to so-me of our poor working girls.
Clara Barsotti-The fullness of the signature is likened to her nature. According
to the signs she may anticipate an early romance with a millionaire. Her hobby
will be touring in her yacht in the company of former pupils of Galileo, dis-
pensing free handed hosp1tal1ty in a charming manner
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Verna Johnston-Though her handwriting is small, Verna has a kind, jolly
nature. She is always on hand when there is a good time in sight and she con-
tributes greatly to it. An accomplished dancer, she is always ready tor show
others the latest steps. A good worker too, but-pleasure before business!
S. Eringis-"Your honor, this man is-" and then Eringis will proceed to con-
E- Vince the judge and jury. But we may be erratic. On second thought, the sea
2 may call Eringis and he may decide to be a fisherman. Oh no, not just a. com-
t mon angler, but a wholesaler of the flnny tribe.
Rose Pommer Apparently a swimmer Always a smiler In the yeais to come
she will be known from one corner of the globe to the other Wonder though
if that snuling face belongs to that apparently shy nature it is not generally so
Time will tell however and when it does we will all be on hand to 11sten
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Andres Darilay--Ten years hence: Merciless vegetation, tracks of Wild beasts,
hot, parching sung empty canteen and unslaked thirst. Two years later: New
York turns out to greet renowned African explorer who discovered the remains
of the original dinosaur. Receives great ovation. Children are his admirers.
Emily Boitano-A cultivator of beauty in the making, not only of her own but
of others. You know what we mean, don't you? Ever seen one of those little
places? Well, some day you'1l visit one with a sign reading: "Mademoiselle Boi-
tano. Beauty Parlor, Hair dyed. Faces renewed. Absolute safety. Step inside."
John J Mallitk Hexes a soul a mind a personality so intricate so complex
that I can not fathom them I admit fa1lure Character so puzzling that it 1S
beyond ordinary mortals to dissect it Therefore let me call John the one
mystery man of the June 1925 class
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Samuel Akana-Get that studiously careless stroke! It was apparently designed
to deceive experts. Penmanship denotes sturdy character and Worthy ambition.
The first long stroke of his middle initial proves conclusively that he is given
to thinking before speakingg then deciding to keep quiet. Is on road to success.
Janet Dunlop--One of the first wearers of a block "G," a girl. Winning a block is
seldom achieved by a giil She is a good student a better friend and still retains E
the sweetness of a long past age She provides an instinctive inspiration to be a
little better than you aie
Aitlnu Mclmy Remarkable moral integiity Stubboin as '7 Bold impulsive
talented Secretly an admirei of fairer sex Realizes dreams Those are Arthui s
strong points He 1S a tradition smasher many of his schoolmates will testify
to that A decisive personality
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George Lafabrigue-French as his name suggests. A cute lad with a booming
voice and petite physique. Longs for Paree like a true Parisian but asserts that
he has found some pretty specimens of human nature here. San Francisco, as
usual, proves the haven of the foreignerlwho desires harmonious surroundings.
I1-one Canepa-Decidedly feminine is Irene, and for this sanguine masculinity
adores her. At first reticent, her bashfulness will always melt under the charm
of a smile. I can see her now dodging the crowd for a quiet nook with Mr.
Right. "Good things come in small packages" certainly applies in her case.
Charles Hardy--The actor's life fits him and he will go straight from school to
the theatre. His trials Will be many, but the element of caution is well developed
within him and should serve to guide him. His life will run on happily to the
end and his reputation will reflect glory to the name of Galileo.
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' A Trzp lzrougb OW Faciomf +5
By ANNETTE LUX
HE wheels in the machine shop
buzzed and hummed. Raymond
Leavitt, our worthy student body
leader, stepped on the gas and turned
the crank which made the wheels go
round. Under the careful supervision of
Mr. John Lord, Raymond and his class-
mates are becoming quite expert.
In the woodworking department, un-
der direction of Mr. O. M. Taylor, boys
turn out artistic, skillful work. This shop
and the electrical shops, under Mr. C. R.
Tinsley, are compara-
tively new in the school
but are quite popular.
And speaking of new
additions to the school, a
new wing is to be added
to the building. All that
any professor or student
can desire in modern im-
provements will be in
that wing. Then Mr. F.
VV. Koch, vice-principal,
director of t r a c k and
girls, baseball, will have
to remove his noon-day
broad-jumpers and base-
ballers to Nob Hill. But
do not worry about Mr.
Koch, for he will find a
place somewhere, some-
how, by hook or crook, in
this city to play ball and
Miss F. P. Metzner,
head of the English De-
partment, is very much
pleased with the progress
of the English classes.
Her smile in the picture indicates that.
While on the subject of English, you
may see Dr. I. H. Molineaux going over
an issue of the Pendulum with some of
his star pupils.
Dr. L. M. Scott, history and civics
teacher, may be seen giving fatherly ad-
vice to some girls.
Have any of you ever seen the skele-
ton hanging up in Miss M. M. Lock-
R. Leavitt, President Student Body
hart's closet? Not her family skeleton,
of course, but one imported from Italy
for the study of anatomy. If you are
looking for a thrill, shake hands with it.
Miss M. Stuart and Miss E. E. Pence
are looking after the expectant gradu-
ates. Greek is being taught by Major
P. Nourse to a few classic seekers.
Mix the various talents of the above-
mentioned as well as other members of
the faculty, add athletics, shake well,
pour into the hearts of San Franciscans
and you have the finest
school to be found in the
All this has come to us
since the new building
was completed. It was
not always so. There was
a time when our equip-
ment was such that we
were very severely handi-
capped. The laboratory
equipment that we have
l today is the best that can
be ovbtained and teachers
are now able to illustrate
their work in the most
Besides the academic
equipment we are now
in possession of a rifle
range, located in the R.
O. T. C. armory O11 the
first Hoor. Here the boys
have spent their time
practicing for the marks-
manship contests, under
the guidance of Sergeant
M. Weissberg, the mili-
tary instructor of Galileo.
The gymnasium apparatus is of latest
design and management of athletics is
greatly facilitated by the new quarters,
and we expect will be even more so when
the athletic building is completed across
The standard of scholarship main-
tained at Galileo is as high if not higher
than that at any other secondary school.
Gave-1 . , ., Wis'
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he dCZ!ffj! in 14617011
FADIILIAR FACES AND SCENES OF SCHOOL LIFE AT GALILEO
Top Picture fleft to rightlz Dr. L. M. Scott, Annie Allan, Alice Lassalle, Bessie Herrin.
Seated-Phyllis Simon, Dorothy Nelson, Helen Halderman.
.Center Picture fleft to rightbt Ethel Bonetti, Miss F, P, Metzner, Theresa Del Bino. Carlotta
Dmkman, Etta Segale, Ellena Bacigalupi.
Bottom Picture fleft to rightyz Juliette Dunn, Dr. J. H. Molineaux, Rae Schepps, Mary Machi,
Dorothea W'yatt Bernice Matthews Joan N0lll'S0
EBATING teams of varying ability have defended in their argumentative
fashion the honor of our school. It was left to three young women, how-
ever, to earn the first unanimous decision in the past term.
Debating for the first time since taking up the study of forensics Misses Doro-
thea Wyatt, Joan N ourse and Bernice Matthews, speaking on the negative side of
the question, "Resolved That the President of the United States Should Be Elected
by a Direct Vote of the People," defeated San Mateo Union High School in our
Auditorium on the evening of April 3.
These young ladies are well deserving of the congratulations of every loyal
Galilean. They exhibited no nervousness and at the same time displayed such a
thorough knowledge of their subject that the decision was a simple one to render.
Their example is one that may well be emulated by those who desire to establish
a reputation for themselves and for Galileo.
A BAD BOY
By I-IELEN VVHISNER
I got up in the morning
When the sun was shining bright,
I was feeling cross and peevish
Cause I hadn't slept all night.
I didn't like the breakfast,
Ma knows I don't like eggs,
And pa to make it all the worse-
Said then get out and beg.
This certainly made me angry,
So I donned my cap and flew,
And I guess you'd have acted
The very same way, too.
I vowed I would not go to school,
I'd run away and hide-
Then they'd all feel sorry
Cause they'd think that I had died.
So I wandered all that morning
And got kinda lonesome too
I thought about mv friends at school
VV ho were very, very few.
And then around the luncheon hour,
My tummy got a pain
And I thought of home and mother
And my eyes began to rain.
And then along the little path
Came the Gossip Grey.
She told me that my mother
Had worried all that day.
"Now get yourself right home young
And don't dispute my word.
The way you've acted this very day
Is certainly absurd."
So homeward then I pushed my Way
My heart was feeling glad,
And as the sun went down that night,
I was sorry I d been bad. '
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eThe Good Loser
By HAROLD .ABRAMS Z5
ABB was the belle of the school. Her popularity was second to that of no
other feminine member of the Senior Class of Golden Gate High School
and she reveled in it. Only one departure from a generally accepted rule of
student conduct could account for Babe's position--she never let her mind dictate
when a dance was involved 5 rather, she invariably obeyed the rhythmic impulse of
her feet in any indecision as to how an evening should be spent, whether in study
or at a dance.
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As all popular girls have boy friends as popular as themselves, so Babe had
Jack. Jack was an athlete, the school idol, and the hero of many encounters on
the gridiron and on the diamond. Besides, he was a natural dancer.
And as all popular girls have boy friends who, though not in the limelight in
school activities, still have that something about them which attracts, so Babe had
a strong liking for Harry. Harry was a quiet fellow, likeable and pleasant, and
would graduate with her in June.
The term was drawing to a closeg between both Harry and lack there existed a
keen friendly rivalry as to who should be her escort to the graduate senior dance
that was to take place two days before the close of the term and of Babe's high
She chose the hero of the gridiron as her companion to the dance. Harry took her
decision quietly g she saw him bite his lip as he realized that Jack's success on the
athletic field had determined Babe in her choice. But Harry was a good loser.
He wished her a dandy evening with jack, and then congratulated his successful
rival on his good fortune. Babe liked him for this. So much so that she almost
wished she had accepted his invitation. But Jack was by far the better dancer,
and a great deal more popular. Why, wasn't he going to play on the championship
school team in an exhibition football game that very day of the dance? And
wouldn't he distinguish himself? Of course 5 he always did. And how proud she
would be with him that evening at the dance!
The big day came at last. The entire student body of Golden Gate High turned
out en masse to see their football team in action for the last time, and first in the
stands were Babe and Harry.
Half-way through the game, during which jack as usual was proving himself the
star, the thing that suddenly and completely changed Babe's plans for the dance
that evening happened. An onrushing player on a clear field, and Jack alone there
to stop him. Stop him jack did, dead in his tracks-at the cost of a fractured
shoulder to himself.
At home that night Babe fretted at her inability to attend the graduate dance.
She was without an escort, there was nobody at home, she could not attend the
dance alone. Then her thoughts drifted to jack. It had not been his fault, of
course, but nevertheless, there he was in the hospital, and here she was, the most
popular girl of the graduating class, at home on the night of the dance. She,
who had been offered the eager escort of many boy friends, was now without one.
just then the telephone rang. To Babe in her excitement this was the sweetest
tone she had ever heard. Her heart thumped wildly within her as she ran to
the telephone A voice at the other end greeted her-Harrv was speaking
Hello he said lets go to the
Yes yes Babe could not suppress her eagerness to say Xes to what she
thought Harry was about to ask her
The voice at the other end continued full of enthusiasm Let s go to the hospital
and visit jack vou know he s been hurt
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Our Bright Offer '
ALILEO had journeyed to the planet Mars and taken his telescope with
him. A better View of the stars was to be had from there. he had been
told. Setting up his instrument on the summit of a 20,000-foot mountain,
Galileo. surrounded by a group of Mars, odd inhabitants, gazed at the stars.
He looked long at them. Surely their appearance had changed since his last
observation, a hundred years ago. Willy, in the center of each star there was a
human face-the face of an inhabitant of this earth and not of Mars! This was
odd. He commented on it to an admiring onlooker. Then the onlooker explained.
The faces were those of the luminaries of Galileo High School. the latter named
after the great inventor and philosopher himself. Galileo thought it strange that he
hun! It was too overwhelming
His compamon proceeded to explain
whom the shining hghts weie Thea weie
the stus of the tiack and football field of
the baseball field of the debating te tm of
tht newspaper staff and all the othei organ
l!1l1OllS that had a pait in the development
ot Galileo No more brilliant or learned
group could grace the Walls of the Hall of
lyntil the early morning hours the famed
inventor gazed at the sparkling faces. VVhen
the First streak of dawn appeared in the
east. Galileo returned to the "Celestial
Rooming House" in heaven, greatly pleased
that such a fine institution bore his name.
. L X.
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should be remembered on this earth after so long an absence. A school named for
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g How io Compfefe aF0ur- War Course zzz Eve Dari l
E, By ARTHUR McKAY
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VER since the dawn of the first day there have been various combinations of E
numbers that have exercised a great influence in the control of the destinies
of mankind. At the head of the list is a series of those numerals which
have caused the greatest emotional fiutter of all. They have made strong men
weep, silent men shout and backward people shine. They are three-in-one, seven-
E and-eleven and perhaps the most important of all, four-in-five.
5 In different sections of the countrv some of these combinations are more famous
than others, though they are all closely related.
In places where lusty youths swing gloss-giving palms over shiny shoes, three-in-
- one is the most important, because three-in-one means shine.
In the southern part of Georgia, where dusky lads snap their lingers and plead
for "seben ' combrnatrons other than the age old sex en and eleven set are regarded
as useless and uncalled for
However no matter what the fame of the above numbers mav be rn their respec
trve localrtres at Galileo there are none that can cause such an emotional flood ot
grief and woe as that dread and oft repeated set of numerrcal coefficients four
Wow as to the relatron of these numbers They all center about the four rn five
set because seven and eleven means lucl and no ten termer has luck three rn one
means shrne and a four rn fiver does not shrne at least not academrcallv
There rs safetv rn numbers sard some old bard
Not rn these numbers saxs the hrgh school student
The seven and eleven combrnatron was responsible for my downfall sard One
student who was rn hrs fifth vear Anvone who spends hrs time lrstenrng to the
lullabv of the rvorres wrll undoubtedlv succeed rn making rt rn five vears
Three rn one proved fatal to me dolefully sard 'mother member of the livers
club I desired to shrne too brrghtlv both rn student activities and rn the eves of
the farr ones
One of the best ways rs to say I ll malfe up those lost credits next term and the
next best method rs to take sixteen credits for one term s work and plan to take
Both of the above ways are strongly recommended bv those who know them to
be the surest and safest ways to finrsh rn live years All of the foregoing methods
are legitimate and may be lawfullv carried out There are several other methods
that are so hrghlv recommended and successful that rn all justice to the toprc they
must be touched upon 'l o omit them would be unfair to certarn students who vouch
for them and declare that they are the easiest of all
Trying to get to the ball game bv the second rnnrng often leads to trouble sard
a baseball devotee
Spring fever got me sard another I used to srt rn class and gaze past algebra
rnscrrbed blackboards through the wrndow at the clear blue skv and green hrlls
and long to be out rn Gawds countrv vxhere men are men I used to forget the
stuffy classroom and dream of the pure nectar of the great outdoors and the lapping
waters of the Golden Gate I fell at the altar of temptation and subsequent develop
ments proved to me that there rs no sweeter or pleasanter wav to make rt rn five
There rs one phase of the question suggested a prominent senior that I
regard as most rrnportant and so far rt has not been mentioned that rs 011 To get
through high school you must have some kind Or orl If vou desrre to be a four rn
in er banana orl will do
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S 2106655 and Averagey il By HARoLD ABRAMS, '25 53:
Tl AM told there are eight hundred students before me," began.a learned visitor, r
Q addressing that number of picked students at an eastern university, after the E
president of the institution had concluded a grand introduction. "Isn't lt too "
? bad only eight of you will ever amount to anythingf, he concluded, and sat Cl0lN'l1- '
- However right this average of success in life. when used with regard to the life- '
work of those eight hundred college students may be, it most certainly does not E
-- apply in the case of the high school careers of many of the eighty students who Z
i comprise the first four-year class ever to graduate from Galileo. U E
E For out of this class have come student body presidents, R. O. T. C. majors, E
T students with exceptional scholarship records, athletes prominent both on field and E
A on court, and students known and appreciated for their services to their fellows. E
' VVith a total of twenty college recommendations, Albert Porporato is the scholar E
- of his class. Alice Croise, Marguerite Allec and joseph Silvestri are likewise f
- known for their high standard of scholarship. E
- Above are :
5 Virginia Kolb, 1-
E Lucile Callan, 1
i Albert Outsen, 5
: Wvilliam Ekman 1
gif Ray Leavitt "
5 grouped ..
3 ' about 5,-
2 1 Miss G. Hawkins, 1
- ' Vice-Principal 5
-T5 and Qean - -
:E i of Girls
-E . and :::
:gi Bliss E. E. Pence,
,535 Graduate Gi?
E Classroom E
E photograph 2'
2 below E
.5 slhlqws E-
' ISS 1
E Marjorie E
E Stuart ,Z
2 just as E
i she was 5
3 interrupted E
E by :
.E Lee Baird. -'S
E The girls, 3
1 Toly Boberg 2
E and 2
-2 , Rae Stevens -E
. inte?-linen l observers 2' l FE
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: "THE PALACE OF AcH1EvEMEx'rs'- E
5 L00lf'Z.72'g Backward 2
I By A. OUTSEN and T. Bomzrzo -
.2 HE first year of the history of the Class of June, 1925, is essentially a l1iSt01'y 2
" of the entire school because during that first year the student body was com- E
E posed, in the main, of the members of that class. During the month of -
: August. 1921, the main function of the principal's office was the registration of
E those who form the nucleus of the present graduating class. They numbered at
3 that time approximately four hundred and fifty.
E These young people had come to Galileo primarily because they could gain :
admission to none of the other city high schools. For this reason they composed
a more cosmopolitan registration than that of any of the other schools at that time. :-
E Under these circumstances the popular belief would naturally sway toward the
theorv that such a class would not be formed of the most desirable students and 5,3
that, in consideration of their makeshift quarters, very little could be expected of
them. Contrary to this general belief, however, the entering class proved itself to
i. : -
EE be one of scholastic ability of a sufficiently high degree to place Galileo on the :
E accredited list at the University of California Subsequent to the report of the first Q.
examining board. E
E Atbletically, the class did not maintain so high a standard but this was logically E
E the only state of affairs that could possibly exist, when We take into consideration E
E the fact that all athletic representation was made by freshmen, and it was an added E
5 disadvantage to be compelled to compete against the experience and tradition of f
E the other older institutions. In spite of this, the reputation earned and enjoyed by E
Z the youngsters was one of a fighting, clean group who took defeat smilingly and S
2 were the best of good sports. :
At the opening of the football season in a fine display of friendlv feeling Poly-
technic offered to loan us sufficient p'uaphernal1a to equip a team and tide us over
until we could get on our feet This offer we were not compelled to accept
and we sent out 1 team equipped as well as the best of them We will never forget
that first football team captarned bv Robert Doc Yates Such a display of nerve
'uid true fighting spirit has seldom been seen rn preparatorv athletics It was this
team that inspired that first great Galileo spurt b fighting to the last ditch play ing
eleven positions with nine men most of whom were crippled
The words spoken by Captain Yates during that game will never be forgotten E
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for they were typical o he attitude of the rest of the team and the student' body.
"XfVe'll fight while we have one man left," he said-and since that day every team
that has represented Galileo has attempted to emulate this spirit and maintain some-
thing of its high standard.
The first issue of the Pemiulum, on March 20, 1922, under the editorship of Dr.
John H. Molineaux, gave us quite a thrill and furnished something to be proud of .
It received the hearty support of the entire student body and the complimentary
criticism of our exchanges.
The following May Day the Galileo R. O. T. C. drill platoon, under the leader-
ship of Cadet Captain John Mord, who has since then graduated, was selected as
the winner and was given a silver cup. This Was the first cup of its kind to be
awarded and it was received with great pride. The older institutions were not a
little jolted to have the "baby" of the high schools walk off with the prize.
During those all-too-short years in the Civic Center, every time a parade passed
up Market street we were all excused to go out and watch it go by. Such are the
privileges of pioneers!
No history could be complete without some mention of those never-failing win-
dows in the auditorium which seemed to think it their duty to punctuate the re-
marks of every visiting speaker with loud and repeated banging back and forth.
Socially the class was well organized. Mr. Koch brought together his now
world-famous Natural History Club. Miss Keohan organized the best musical
talent and founded her Music Club, to which we are deeply indebted for many
splendid entertainments and Mr. Zeidler formed the Radio Club. The Pioneer Class
elected Raymond Leavitt their first president.
One of the best remembered and most looked forward to days in the history of
the class was that on which the ceremony took place for the ground-breaking at the
site of the new building. Mayor James Rolph officiated at the steam shovel.
At last that day came, as all days must, and it was the first day after a long vaca-
tion that we reported to our new quarters. VV e spent a great deal of time exploring
and admiringpthe building from top to bottom. Such a termination of these four
years of joy and sorrow would never have been possible without the co-operation
of an incomparable faculty. There has never been, in our estimation. a finer body
of teachers. never such a combination of all that is required of a teacher and
genuine desire to help and it is in this article that we take the opportunitv to
express this thought in the hope that we can. in some way, cause those who have
served us to feel in some measure compensated and inspired to continue the Work
started with the pioneers.
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' alzleo-fire Man and fire School .
, By CONSTANCE PATTOSIEN, '26 5
T HIS HOME in Pisa Galileo was greatly excited, or as excited as a man Of
his mental ability might become. The great moment had arrived and his
telescope, upon which he had spent some six-sevenths of his life, was
So, carefully packing the instrument in his donkey-cart, the forerunner of the
present-day Ford truck, he set out for the Leaning Tower of Pisa, from which point
of observation he intended to gaze into the future.
VVhen he succeeded in getting the correct distance he observed in the distance a
medium-sized building and with a sigh of relief saw that it was light pink in color.
VVhat was that word in sky-blue letters on the side of the building? Why, as sure
as the Leaning Tower of Pisa leaned. it was his name! It was a pretty fine structure
at that, he decided, and commenced to realize that people in future generations
might not entirely go to the dogs, since they remembered his name.
There were odd scenes about the school, as Galileo discovered the building to
be, which interested him. One bright object, resembling the light reflected from a
mirror or other highly-polished object, bothered his eyes. just then Richie Dorso
put on his hat, and Galileo was able to discern a very oddly-dressed lad conversing
with a group of girls.
Now, what could be happening in the principal's office? Surely not an argument?
joan Nourse seemed to be wildly pleading with her father and he, calmly smiling,
trying to persuade her father to have a fire drill during the sixth period.
Galileo gave a start. Were his eyes deceiving him? Was that Hannibalis army
crossing the Alps? He looked closer and then saw that it was merely the R. O. T. C.
drilling in the rugged lot in front of the school.
In Room 210 Galileo observed a quiet youth approach the teacher's desk with
bowed head and sadly inform her that he was unable to do his homework because,
and told him to return to his seat. He looked closer and Shelley Inch winked an
eye to Claude Lowenthal-and was he chewing gum as he turned toward his seat?
Looking into the cafe he was greatly disturbed to see the crowd and rush and wild "
scramble for chairs when the ten to twelve bell rang. W' ere these the supposedly
dignified scholars of the school which bore his name? Galileo began to doubt the
honor of having a twentieth century school named after him.
At first he could not distinguish boys from girls, but by close observation he saw
'that the girls wore a narrow, abbreviated garment. Galileo sighed. Then he cen-
tered his attention on the boys. The first part of their apparel which struck his eye
was that dainty bit of color worn about the neck and tied beneath the manly chin.
Galileo stopped a second to put on smoked glasses and then more closely investi-
gated the ties. The artistic combinations of gorgeous purples, scarlets, greens, blues,
oranges, cerises and salmon pinks quite astonished him. He wondered how the
girls stood it. He looked carefully to see if he might find a soft grey or black tie
but after seeing a few more sedately-dressed lads, namely, George English, Nathan
Farbman and George Saunders, he gave it up.
In despair, Galileo focused his attention on that part of man's apparel which he
felt sure would never change. Can you imagine his feeling at seeing instead of
simple trousers wide, flowing garments sweeping the ground? There he saw
Jack Davidson and Arthur M cKay comparing the respective widths of their trouser
f-5: cuffs and each claiming the greatest mileage. E
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With a cry of despair and the resolution to let the future remain mercifully
QV1 r- '5
appeared to be refusing her request. XIV hat Galileo didn't know was that Ioan was 1'
etc. Tears seemed about to gather in his eyes, and the teacher kindly patted his head
Galileo was shocked and turned his telescope to another point of the school. .aa
Q hidden, Galileo flung his telescope into the Adriatic and rang for the elevator.
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William Ekman '25 Verna Torre '26 Harold Abrams '25 E
Galileo Prodmes Prize Story
By VERNA TORRE, 26, Director of Publications E
HE five issues of The Pendulum this term have proven valuable in bringi ' E
the students into closer relation with school activities. Miss Marie Elbs, v w :
of the staff of the Daily News, was director of publications for the fa erm ?
of 1924. Miss Elbs was succeeded by the writer of this page who has enjo '- the E
fascination of assuming the responsibility that was shouldered so well by ss Elbs. E
,, her valiant efforts to produce Pendulum perfection. -':
- pleasantly brought home to Galileo with the return of her delegate -Verna Torre, af
Ex and Miss Marguerite Allec, exchange editor, are other Pendulum workers. Indeed, E
the eighth period and part of the seventh period newswriting students are all work- E
ers, for they do most of the writing for the paper. A E
To compile an annual of this size IS no easv task and the staff in an attempt to "
do Justice to the school has spent much time in doing just that thing
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Of this term's staff Miss Iris Dorso, as news editor, has filled her posit' n in such E
, a manner not only to behoove the admiration but also the envy of all v holders of gre
The good that we do lives after us, and the truth of this axiom w forcibly and
Iris Dorso, Marguerite Allec and Pauline Griflith-from the alifornia Inter-
- scholastic Press Association gathering at Stanford University, h d in May. E
E Bearing a splendid silver trophy and the information that th news story written 5
'f by Miss Marie Elbs, a December '24 graduate, for the Pend um, on the visit of E
:- Colonel Andrew S. Rowan to Galileo, had been declared the I est news story in the 'E
Q State of California from among one hundred school publ'catio s represented, their 2
2 success at the meet shows that the good work of a student .o u nues to work for the E
-- upbuilding of her school even after she herself has gone. E
E The award, first permanent trophy ever won by Galileo, is particularly gratifying E
E because it justifies the contention of many faculty members and students that 5
their publication, the Pendulum, is one of the best high school papers issued in E
E the state. ' 2
: Miss Kathleen Griffith, managing editor, Harold Abrams, editorial editorg E
George Maheras, boys' sports editorg Miss Dorothea Forcade, girls' sports editor, :
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Iris Dorso '26 William Lee Baird '25 Pauline Griflith '26
Indeed, Harold Abrams' parents will have to renew acquauitance with him once
again during the summer months. Harold, as editor-in-chief arrtl highest dignitary
of the staff, has had his hands full and the result of his work is yet to be seen, but
if talent coupled with incessant work means anything, then we may jiiiige the Year-
book a "roaring success." if
"It is well to remember, however, that this Yearbook was made possible through
the efforts of William Ekman, '25 business managerj, said Mr. George Mullany,
faculty advisor. "He has set a high mark for his successors to attain and the school
is privileged to have in its graduating class a student whose ability is a sight draft
on the business World." Miss Edith Farrell and Miss Genevieve Hickok have proven
Miss Pauline Griffith, art director, and Joseph Silvestri have been buried in
realms of work since the annual was first planned. The artistic layout of the book
is in part due to their designing and scheming but to Miss Tobriner should be
given much credit and many thanks for her supervision and active participation.
The various departments are always a main feature of the annual and the editors
who are responsible for them are: Lee Baird, literary editorg Ray Leavitt, boys'
sportsg Miss Edith Rossi, girls' sports, Miss Kathleen Griffith, organizations,
Thomas Murphy, R. O. T. C.g Miss Vera Birkenstock, social, Miss Iris Dorso,
musicg Charles Gabriel, drama and Miss Aileen Nifilliams, humor.
If the student publications may be credited with any sort of success, that success
belongs in the utmost degree to Mr. Mullany. He is the real luminary in The
Pendulum picture. The staff is the interpretative background. Mr. Mullanv points
to the faculty and the student body for the success which we claim is ours.
The genuine interest of Major Nourse in practical as Well as academic studies
said Mr. Mullanv, has been reflected in the work of the staffs of both The Pendu-
lum and the Yearbook.
The following students under the direction of Miss Haiclee Tobriner faculty art
director have contributed to the art work of the annual: Robert McGaughan has
drawn the cover design ' George Madrieres the literary flyleaf and facultv design
social humor flyleaf and editorial design' Miss Toly Boberg and Miss Henrietta
Leivo drama and girls sports Hyleaf ' Chester Stoddard boys sports Hyleaf' Miss
Victoria Wells the music flvleaf- Miss Josephine Balk clans and clubs flyleaf-
Robert Fontana the R. O. T. C. design. Border designs were contributed bv Ethel
Canton Helen Holderman and Frances Billinger. '
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Galileo's publication staff, reading from left to right from the top row: Nathan Farbnian.
Yearbook circulation managerg Miss Marguerite Allec, exchange editorg Petronio Urrea, art1StZ
Miss Kathleen Griffith. Pendulum managing editor: Edward Foulkes, artist: Miss A119611
Williams, Yearbook humor editorg Charles Gabriel, drama editor: Chester Stoddard, cartoonistbg
A. T. Murphy. R. O. T. C. editorg George Maheras, Pendulum business manager: -Toe SUVSSUW-
assistant art directory Miss Genevieve Hickok, Yearbook assistant business manager: Raymoncl
Leavitt. boys' sports erlitorg Annette Lux, assistant literar clitorg Miss Edythe Rossi, girls
shorts, and Miss Vera T
- north is located the blue waters of the far-famed San Francisco Bay. To those '
--- Every day, with a turn of our heads, we see wonderful vistas of blue waters
E fairy clouds, mighty trees and great military ofhcials of our nation-sights that E
E tourists come thousands of miles to see. And yet how many of us are indifferent to E
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LL Galileo who knew and admired Adelaide Sellier for her gentle, pleasing
manner, for her sympathetic attention toward others, her untiring devotion
to her work and sincere regard for her many friends remember her in her
E recent death even as she remembered and thought always of her friends in life.
- Only memory and regret remain to Hll the gap left in the hearts of those who
... knew and admired her.
Galileo will continue, the world will go on, but those at Galileo who remember her
-' happy presence amongithem will pause long and be loathe to continue on their way :-
... knowing that so treasured a friend and so delightful and devoted a girl is gone -
forever with the passing of Adelaide Sellier.-Harold Abrams, '25. -
E EW' Galileans realize in what an admirable position Galileo is situated. To the :.
? of a nautical turn of mind this is a boon they would not exchange for all the E
- treasure in the world. 'White-capped waves, shiny sails and ancient hoary captains 2
are an eternal delight for would-be sailors.
To the west is a haven of retreat for those of a military nature-the Presidio. E55
Nature-seekers and artists find pleasure in its many beautiful bits of scenery, and
the various plants, shrubs and trees.
I the advantageous surroundings we may enjoy.-Iris Dorso, '26, 5
E INCE high schools have been in existence boys have predominated in sports. E
E They have won medals, honor awards, championships and have been glori- E'
E lines, cheering their teams on to victory. At the few games that they do play, are :
E there any rooters to encourage them? Do they win medals and championships? Do E
E they gain any reward for their faithful and untiring tactics? E
. The answer is a most decided "No l" At a girls' game, Whether basketball, tennis E
5 or volley ball, there are comparatively few rooters. No matter how many games E
E they win they can never obtain medals or championships. The highest award that E
i gthey can receive is a block "G," and that only after three years of one or more 5
E sports. The present situation certainly seems unfair to the so-called weaker sex. E
5 but they are bound and determined to dominate some day. There are now women E
Z ously feted. But the girls-what of them? Their place has been on the side- 5
:j judges and governors. Some day youwill hear of women Nurmis, Dempseys, .1
Babe Ruths and VV alter Camps.-Rae Stevens, '25. S
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E 4Group picture?-A typical scene at one of the many school dances l
5 tln the foregroundb-7Left: Miss Constance Keohan, musical director of the school. Right: Miss
5 Appolme Brown, one of the fantastic performers in a. student skit.
-Ag HE social side of the school year ended in a flash of originality when the
Seniors presented an elaborate program on Senior Day, Friday, May 22, in
By VERA BIRKENSTOCK, '26 , g
the school auditorium, and on the steps fronting the school, where the Senior
Class, as the first four-year class to graduate from Galileo, presented Major Nourse
with a bronze plaque bearing the inscription
E "To Galileo High School, Om' Alma. Mater, from Her Pioneer Sons and
5 The program in the auditorium consisted of a comic operetta on Julius Caesar
E snapshots of faculty and seniors in their activities and a hne musical entertainment
E The show was followed by a dance
E On the following evening at the Scottish Rite Auditorium the San Francisco
E Opera Club presented "Pinafore," a delightful old opera which gave a number of
5 students with dramatic and musical ability an opportunity to perform. The Galileo
2 students were under the direction of Miss Constance Keohan instructor of music
2 On the afternoon of October 10 the Vittoria Colonna Club presented the school
E with a bust of Galileo. And that night we burned Lowell's goat at the Bonfire
E Rally. CNote: Lowell returned the compliment at the football game on WCd11CSd3Y.D
21 Mr. Will C. VVood and some visiting superintendents succeeded in convincing :
E doubting students at assembly that school officials are not "grim, austere peda- :
Pleading glances will sometimes work wonders with the best of regulated prin- E
2 cipals. So it was when Col. Andrew S. Rowan talked to the school that assembly 5
drifted far into the fourth period.
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Natural History Club Play-Dorothea Wyatt, Molly Levin, Frederick Deverts,
Irene Canepa., Louise Petersen and Toly Boberg.
- Sophomores are original. A bouquet or two is due them for the way they kept
E 'the assembly in uproar on the Slst.
- Music Day again! It is part of Galileo.
There are all sorts of surprises on Friday mornings, ranging from generals to
policemen. Captain Williain J. Quinn deserted the serious trend of his lecture and
requested his "policemen" to entertain. Thev sang some songs that were amusing,
if not classical.
A senior is a senior but occasionally he will forget himself and act natural. This
is what occurred on Senior Dav
Not one face wore a bored expiession 'rt the term1nat1on of the Ghost Stoiy
put on bv the Low 4s George Boschke and Rae Stevens were screams
Those davs immediatelv following vacation Our former neighbor Major Gen
eral C G Morton paid us a visit 011 anuarv 9 and made some remarks which left
a pleasant impression
More gene: als' Major Geneml Charles F Menohei received 1 nulitarv 1ecept1on
when he came to the school
A trip to Mars would have been little less exciting than the peiformance of Pio
fessor H I jones a Redpath Lyceum ertertamer
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A group of Scotch Lassies and yqng Minstrels who provided part of the entertainment at the
Natural History Club Show.
Secure from the alien eyes of critical lower classmen, the Low and High Seniors
frolicked in the gymnasium on T hursday, March 12.
"A clear mind, a strong arm and a brave heart." Dr. Charles Barker convinced
Galileans that one possessing all three would find the game of lite a comparatively
Scenes from childhood. The Freshman Reception. They all had a good time. So
did the sophs who crashed.
April 2-Student Body Dance. Everybody welcome.
judge F. J. Murasky honored the assembly with his presence one Friday.
Each term seems to repeat itself. As usual the Music Club Concert came up to
Expert skill and amateur attempts. The Low Juniors agreeably diverted their
audience on April 24.
The Parent-Teachers' Association was host at a May Day Dance on the eve ot
'the first of May. The proceeds were for the benefit of this very book.
On May 8 the Scholarship Society had their fun.
At the junior Prom the High 3s vied with the Seniors for honors. The Senior
Dance was snappy, but so was the Prom. i
The Fashion Show, Baroness DeRopp's address, Captain Dancyis lecture and
Boys' W'eek, all worked up to a climax which was reached when the Natural
History Club presented their annual stage program consisting of a series ot
burlesque acts founded on some professional entertainment which had been given
at the school.
The Student Body Dance on the last day of school marked the close of Galileo'S
most enjoyable social season.
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' Y -1 ALILEO is fortunate in possessing one of the A
3 best, if not the best staff of coaches in the San l
Francisco high schools. Take Tom De Nike, for
instance. Tommy formerly was coach of basketball over
at Lowell. Three years ago he asked to be transferred E
to Galileo. Since that time, or when he began coaching E
basketball, he has turned out two champion teams, E
Q which should be a record of some kind.
L Mr. john F. Brady, baseball coach, has always man- '
it aged to put a team on the field that would be certain to
E' finish somewhere at the top. M
E Mr. VVillian1 E. Baker, assistant baseball coach, takes
Z the second team and develops excellent substitutes, and .
in many cases regulars, for the first team. E
- Mr. William McKnight is an example of patience. 5
2 He has been trying for two years to put a winning team '
5 on the map for Galileo. He has not failed. His teams
were all lighting combinations, and the prospects this
3' year point to a championship team.
2 Mr. Ernest Wolf helps Coach McKnight with the foot-
.il ball boys. He is a graduate of the College of the Pacific,
' where he starred on the varsity. Mr. Wolf not only
coaches football, but also coaches the crew.
lrVilliam Ekman has coached soccer ever since he
Q started at high school, which was four years ago. He
A has turned out three championship teams in that time,
which speaks enough for Bill.
Tom De Nike
An unlimited championship in but three and one half rears of athletic competi
tion' That IS what the unlimited basketball team brought home to Galileo this Vear
It was not the first championship that Galileo has won In our short existence as
a school we have captured four others But this was our first championship in a
major sport and by winning it Galileo practically defeated eveiv team in the San
Francisco Athletic League one of which teams made a fair bid for state 11011015
The team was symbolic of all Gal1leo s teams Thev fought to the last minute of
play and it was this that enabled them to finish on top Galileo will long remember
Pete Urrea fcaptainj jav Hale Pogv Moore Earl Wallace George Saunders
John Tampcke Harrlson W'ooley John Meade Alfred Giampaooh Kenneth Ker
win john Londahl and Dennis Devine Thev plaved clean hard games 'md their
line display of sportsmanship was a credit to Galileo
To Coach Tom De Nike however goes the real credit for the victorv C alileo
is forever indebted to him for his coaching of the schools first championship
basketball teams Tom 15 considei ed one of the best coaches in the C1tV Do Nou
wonder 3 We don t
Galileo 19 St Ignatius 14 In our first game of the season we defeated St
Ignatius by the scoie of I9 14 Both teams played a tight defensixe game Galileo
after trailing for three quarters of the game came through in the last few mmutes
to win out Captain Pete Urrea and Earl Wnllace shot the winning goals for
Galileo 73 Lowell 77 This game is declared hx some to have been the most
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D. Devine E. Wallace
P. Urren CcaptzLin3
H. Wooley J, Londahl
exciting of the season. At the end of the regular session
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of play the teams were tied, 20-20. In an additional five
minutes, Galileo scored three points to Lowell's two and
won the game.
The 'boys from Cogswell had little chance against
Galileo and the team had an easy victory, 19-6. Captain
Urrea, Earl Wallace, "Pogy" Moore and George Saun-
ders played fine ball for Galileo.
The game with Lick was a case of the "dope,' going
wrong. It was the big upset of the basketball season.
Lick was heavily favored to win but our boys couldn't
see it that way and managed to turn the tables, 32-30.
Galileo took an early lead which was cut to a tie three
times by the lighting Mechanics. john Meade, in the
final seconds of the game scored a Held goal to break
a 30-30 tie. jay Hale was high point man for Galileo,
scoring a total of 17 points.
The 110-pound basketball team won a championship.
As in the case of the unlimited team it meant lighting
to the last to Finish at the top. The team was captained
by Douglas "Bud" Taylor, Galileo's premier freshman
athlete, and consisted of E. Labrucherie, H. Ensler. L.
Prato, A. Bournizeau, L. Meares, C. Percy, A. La-
Galileo won from Poly,
18-16. It was a one-sided
contest until the second half
-when Poly took a spurt
and finished strong. Meares
and Enslar starred for Galileo.
Galileo trailed the greater part of the game with St.
Ignatius, but great playing by Taylor and Prato pulled
Galileo .through to a 17-15 victory.
The hardest game of the season was played between
Galileo and Sacred Heart. Fifteen additional minutes
were played before Galileo was declared winner, 20-18.
Taylor and Labrucherie played good ball. ,
The boys had an easy time with Lowell, winning
18-10. Labrucherie starred, scoring nine of the eighteen
The game with-Commerce was played for the cham-
pionship. At the end of the Hrst half Commerce was
leading 17-9, but Galileo braced and nosed out Com-
merce in the final minutes with a score of 23-20. This
winning team is composed entirely of sophomores and
The 100-pound basketball team is a scrappy bunch
and although they did not win a championship the team
developed several young athletes from a mediocre point
manet, F. Furikawa, T. Conway and M. Verdugo.
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to really fine players. The team is composed of Captain A. Garaventa L. Valva
J. Susoif F. Vitali C. Newbauer R. Belli E. Gagliado H. Ginotti A. Ginotti
E. Vickers and I. Daves.
The boys made a good start with their season games when they defeated Sacred
The last game of the season was Galileo vs. Cogsu ell and the team made a fine
finish by administering to the Cogswellites a 19-9 drubbing.
130-POUND BASKETBALL TEAM
The 130s the little brothers of the champion unlimited basketball team started
the season in top form. Lowell won the 130-pound championship. Galileo won
games with Sacred Heart and Lick, ending up the season with a bang.
In practice games a forward and a center were uncovered-"Fighting Frenchy"
Lise at forward and "Old Man" Quadrelli at center, with jerry McCarthy a likely
substitute for either.
A game with Lowell was the best game of the season, although Galileo lost after
a hard-fought contest, 13-10. Captain "VVop" Canavarro and "Old Man" Quad-
relli starred for Galileo.
The Commerce game showed the team coming out of their slump. It was a nip
and tuck affair in the first half but the boys tired in the second and lost, 27-18.
Quadrelli, Canavarro and Lise shared the shooting honors.
A total of ten men completed the season, all of them playing in games. The
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substitutes carried were: Don McCormick, standing guardg Jack McCulloch, run-
ning guardg Frankie Marianette and "Gamboozie,' Hagopian, forwards.
After this season Galileo can no more be called the "weak sister" of the S. F.
A. L. at football. The school showed them last year that they had to fight to win
and fight they did.
Wliile this year s spring practice is not ox er there are more than fifty Ca1'1diCl21tCS
-not including last year s squad-out every day working hard to fill in the two
positions vacant and 'lso ,ive the eterans a tight to hold their places. XfVith al.
these candidates turning out Coach Mclxnight has a bright outlook for his football
team this fall.
Although the team loses only two men of last year s squad these two men were
its foremost stars and the backbone of the Galileo defense last season. They both
held down line positions. The first was George Saunders star center, and the other
George Maheras star tackle. Both graduate with the june Z5 class.
Out of all the candidates Coach N-IcKnight will probably find two men capable
of holding down these positions well. Q
Galileo playing its second and best game of the season won a well-deserved
victory over the High School of Commerce 17-O. Galileo in this game fought her
heavier opponents hard and outplayed them durin most of the game. Wolu
Canavarro Galileo quarterback earned the honors of this game. He scored both
touchdowns and although he weighs but 175 pounds he crushed through the Com-
merce players for ledge gains
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7 Identiiication: "Chief" Brady, Tom De Nike, "Doc" Yates, Will McKnight, "Bill" Baker
The Galileo 130-pound soccer team had an opportunity to win S. F. A. L. laurels
but failed when the fast Commerce High team took it down the line for a count of
2 goals to O. E
The 130's had the great pleasure though of defeating the crack Poly High foot-
'E ballers to the tune of l to O. It was Don McCormick's sensational dribble and ex-
cellent shot that put the Bay street boys in front. In this game Michael Bianco,
captain, showed that he was the best back in high school circles, when he so bril-
liantly defended the goal on several occasions. The Galileo team suffered defeat at the hands of the Lowell outfit. It was the
E last minute of play when a Lowell lad crossed to the center, smashing the ball
Z into the net.
3 The Commerce Bulldogs claimed to have a good soccer team and showed it when
2 they took our boys down the line 2 to 0. John Kennough's work, coupled with that
E of G. Nakamura and Robley Ellis, was outstanding and received much inducement
I to continue playing the game outside of high school.
The team finished third in the league standings, which can be considered a Hne -
: showing. 5
S The possibilities of figuring prominently in track this year are exceedingly bright. E
E Coach McKnight has under his direction a fine group of lads whose reputations as 5
5 all-round athletes have already been established. I
E Galileo's hopes will largely center in Earl Wallace, star high juniper. In practice ii- he is making live feet ten and the possibilities of him going even higher than that E in the big meet at Kezar Stadium on May 16 are good. :E
3 Wa1laCe,S teammates Wm be .:Bud:, Taylor, C. Lowenthal, J. Lise, J. Hale, M.
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E Upper 1110-pound Soccerbr Standing-H. VVood, H. Enater, A. Taboada,
E G. Cabral, M. Verdugo, M. Radojevich. Seated-E. Labrucherie, G. Snyder,
i D. Ta lo Cca ta'nJ E. M'tche11, T. Conwa
Y I' 19 1 , 1 Y
- Lower 6130-pound Soccerl: Standing-W. McCormick. H. Saraflan, J. Lise.
L. A d ll'
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E H. Hay, R. Ellis, M. Williams. Seated-G. Bajada, R. Grondana, M. Bianco,
Williams, L. Roe, E. Pritchard, L. Meares, L. Bisio, F. Marianette, W. Bell, G.
Taylor, in the sprints, will be counted on for points and he may enter other
L- events, since it is generally understood that he is "good in anything."
.- Claude Lowenthal, in the broad jump, will give his opponents a severe test and
the fellows that best Hale, Willianis and Roe in their events will have to extend
For the third time in the same number of years the Galileo High School 110-
5 pound soccer team won the S. F. A. L. title. Galileo boasts of victories over Poly,
Qu 4 to l, Mission, 3 to O, Commerce, l to O, and played a scoreless tie with Lowell.
if In a post-season game Galileo played the Half Moon Bay unlimited team and
2" that bame too ended in a scoreless tie.
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Standing: A. Campodonico, A. J. Bettencourt, J. F. ami Moore, J. Londahl
Center: H. Wooley, E. Anti, J. Franchi, C. Giorgi, J. Ma i, E. itchell, T. Conway, J. Davidson
Front Row: F. McAuliffe, W. M vary, R. Musante
A rowing crew has been practicing three times a week in an endeavor to make
Galileo superior in this form of aquatic sport.
Coach Wolf has a group of twenty bovs trying for places on this Vear's crew.
Of the group Arland Peterson J Tampcke C Lowenthal I Malllck I Lown
G Holley L Roe and I Ldgar all have had expenence The close locat1on of
Galileo to the water should be a good reason why the school should figure promi
Two games won out of four played for a percentage of 500 and third position
in the league standings IS the ofhclal record of our baseball team this year At the
beginning of the year thirty boys were trying for positions on the team Of this
lgroup Coach Brady picked his first team which consisted of E Anti Pogy
Moore I Bettencourt Cwho was elected captamj Londahl A Campodonico R
Musante E M1tchell J Marchi F McAuliffe H l1Vooley T Conway C G1Ofg1
J Franchi I Davidson and W McFvoy
The squad s record this year can be taken as a promise for the ab1l1tv of next
vear s teams Coaches Brady and Baker can be vxell satlstied with the results since
thev will have the same men to work with next Vear the team consisting of nearly
all low classmen
The results of the games played are as follows Galileo 7 Potter 0 Galileo 0
Lowell 13 Galileo 17 Cogswell 5 Galileo 6 L1ck 9
Mr Fred Koch is trvmg hard to get tennis started An mter class meet 1S to be
held and from this showing Vlr Koch hopes to p1Ck bovs who will represent Galileo
in high school competition
nently in rowing
e . , a i o t ,
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Upper: Standing-F. Larnanet, T. Conway, F. Furikawa, M. Radojevich.
C. Percy, M. Verdugo, A. Bournizeau, Seated-L. Meares, D. Taylor fcaptamj,
E. Labrucherie, H. Ensler
Lower C100-pound Teamjz Standing-H. Ginotti, R. Belli, A. Garaventa,
F. Vitali, A. Ginotti. Seated-E. Newbauer, J. Susoff, E. Vickers, L. Valva
l' Galileo is out for honors in swimming and has gathered an enthusiastic group of
E fellows together to lay a foundation in this Sport. Captain C. Kalberer, VV. Dick, .
W- P. De Silva, K. Fraschina, G. Vanucci, J. Logan, C. Swanson and U. Graff will
represent Galileo in the meet between the high schools which will be held at an ee
, early date. Galileo has good cause to hope for a fair degree of success this year in this sport. E
M E t
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V , NIr. Rose: W'hy is it that I never find you studying when I come in the room? '
T I joe Scheibe: It's on account of the rubber heels you wear. Ugg
Z Cora: jack couldn't come, hels in the hospital. Somebody stepped on his pipe at
the game. E
Effie: I donlt see why he'd have to go to the hospital for that.
Cora: You dont, eh? Well, it was his windpipe. E
Mr. Zeidler: The body contains some sulphur.
Wallace: Sulphur? How much is there in a person? '
Mr. Zeidler: The amount varies.
I Wallace: That accounts for the fact that some girls make better matches than '
:' D. Zemel: A fellow told me I looked like you. E
D. Crabtree: Where is he and I'll punch him in the nose. E
D. Zemel: I killed him. A
KKK CI amj : The other night I heard a story that gave me an awful start.
L Girl fvery boredj : I wish I knew it.
A senior is like a kerosene lamp-he is not :especially bright, is often turned E
down, sometimes smokes and frequently goes out at nights.
- Note in Hecleville Bugle: Our distinguished citizen, Colonel Guzzler, the Civil
... NVar veteran, recently celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of his marriage. The
colonel tells some interesting stories of the conilict.
E Dr. Molineaux: Before I dismiss the class, let me repeat the words of VVebster.
E Ekman: Let's get out of here-he's starting on the dictionary.
E First Student: I wonder how old Mrs. Smith is? E
Second Student: I don't know but I imagine she is pretty old. They say she E used to teach Caesar.
A "For Rent" sign in a newspaper read as follows: "Lovely cottage for rent by
an old lady covered with Creepers."
Bunny: VVhat a surprise to see you in a full dress suit. Did you rent it?
Maherasz No but every time I stoop over I think I will. E
2 Beggar: Will you give me a dime for 'L cup of coffee. 2
Z Davidson: Let s see the coifee first. 5
LE Edith B.: Are you sure your folks know I'm coming home for dinner? I
E Ann: They ought to-I argued with them for a whole hour about it. ?
Z Rae: Edith has a wonderful voice. g
5 I-Ielen: Really? E
E Rae: The other day she was taken for a canary: a cat came through the E
E window at her. :
2 I-Ielen: Honest? 5
? Rae: Yes-a dead cat. C2
E Saunders: I have a new name for my girl. I call her "Postscript.,'
E Foulkes: Don't be handing me those. What's the connection?
E Saunders: I-Ier name is Adeline. if
"Fuzzy" Whisner Cin fur storej : VV ill cologne hurt this skunk? -
-' Salesman' Madame did xou ever see ze skunl' tl1at ze perfume would hurt?
E .x . if t .
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CHESTER STODDARD-BOTH in Spo-
kane. The town hasn t recovered from
the shock yet. When we look in them
iwuocezfzt blue eves we re glad were
not suscept1ble He is very original he
spells asparagus Wltll an x He sa1d
lntend to be a cartoomst P N o Sald
we sh1ftmg our gum to our left molars
and nearly swallow1ng lt 1n the attempt
Chet has a new sweate1 It s so loud
It barks a11d so fuzzy xt would pllll 1f
you stroked It
NVNRGARE 1 As
MARGARET BRUMM- Marg is go-
ing to emulate Tillie the Toiler. She
keeps her parents broke buying gum
for her to practlce Savs she doesnt
hke art1chokes because the thorns hurt
her throat He1 favorlte actor 1S Bo
hunkus Specknoodle Don t tell a soul
but he1 nnddle name 1S Della short for
Del1catessen Her favorlte song 1S He
called her honey cause she had the
l'llVCS She shakes a wlclxed hoof at a
dance Her mdoor sport IS glggl g
Qvilwfv BAGMDT-5 QQ
rx! Lf DRA
BERNICE MATTHEWS lVIOtl'1C1 s
d1mpled darhng' Isn t that sweet? It IS
a gl eat mystery what she 1ntends to be
but the other day we got an 1nkl1ng of
the truth We were passing her house
when we heard the most dreadful wa1l
VV e thought Bermce had stepped on the
dog s ta1l but no lo and behold moth
er s dlmpled darlmg was playmg the
bagp1pes' God Save the Klng w
crled as we backed down the steps 111 a
:OR -rms mel: BY THC
1-Among PRETZCL ITSCLI
GEORGE MADRIERFS He hopes to
be a great art1st Who knows but that
m the future years he wlll make a
touchmg masterplece of the lowly and
humble pretzel Undo that lf you can'
He has one great v1ce however but fo1
heaven s sake don t let hlm know I told
you so That-oh that IS h1s great pas
S1011 for t1ddlv wmks GCOlg'C th1nks
there 1S nothmg so poetlc or we m1ght
add pathet1c as a p1CtLl1'C of a p1ckled
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Tl-ll' FAMOUS FONTANA
l-HS EVFMNGS REPA5-7
ROBERT FOINTANA Ah the future
spaghett1 kmgl Robert 1ntends to 111615
ure spaghetti by the yard Sh its a
great secret but he expects to go to
Italy for atmosphere While 111 Italv
Bob Will take up the gentle art of
eating spaghetti in the most approved
fashlon Intends to have a spaghett1
orchard somewhere in Napa VVe agree
with him Hopes to make spaghetti
America s national food. First and last
-yeah tirst to leave and last to eat.
His favorite compostion is Spaghetti
GEORGE 9 DREAMS
GEORGE SAUNDERS VVhen we asked
George what he intended to be he
blushed and looked furtively around
and whispered in our ear that he would
l1ke to be an aesthetic dancer QWho
threw that?j He showed us a picture
ot himself in a Greek toga robe such
1rl1sh abandon He was symbolizing
the Sp1r1t of Dance George was lightly
posed on one foot the other was in the
wav and and his arms in the position
that looked like a butterflv about to
take flight. Ch Lord! said we as we
Chorus by Vermicelli. tool' another aspirin tablet.
2 Dick Henning: Two cuffs and one collar. ..-:I
E Thelma: What are vou running for? 5
E English: To stop alight. . E
E Thelma: Who's lighting ? E
E English: Me and another guy. E
E He: VVill you accept a trained monkey? 5
E She: Oh, this is so sudden! ig'
E Harvey: I have a hole in my shoe. E
E XVallie: That's all right, you'll soon be on your feet. E
2 Tampcke: That boy looks like a musical fish. 5
5 Hale: Yeh, heis a piano tuna. E
E Arnold: Oh about two or three hours.
Slim: Put it out' it s too young to smoke. ,N js
A .A Ir' . I pl
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Vliss Duff : Can you add anvthing to the national bank. E
Farbman: Not a cent-Fm broke. E
Miss Thomson: Name three things containing starch. -
Ei Slim Kervvin: How old is that tire? E
g li l , l U 1
I I g a
- u Mr. Baker: I hear the poor fellow died of hard drink.
7 . Mr. Brady: Yes, a cake of ice fell on his head.
gd lwlllllllllllllll ll llllll lf' 'fl IllllllllllIlllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllIllllllllllllllllllllll .llllIUlllll lllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll' l
f I 5
x 1 1
i- The shades of night were falling fast: at sixty per a car went past. The driver
3 soon did hit the ground g they opened up his head and found-Excelsior.
McKay: Why was Adam made first?
Aldana: To give him a chance to say a word or two, I suppose. E
1, A girl may be gay in a coupe, or in a taxi be jolly. But the girl worth while is
the girl who can smile if you're taking her home in the trolley.
Helen: What's wrong with this car? It squeaks dreadfully. E
E Cecil: Can't be helped, there is pig iron in the axles. E
2 Teacher in Zoology: I-Iow long can a man live without brains?
E Pupil: I don't know. I-Iow old are you?
E Some of Miss Lagan's Latin:-Freshibus takibus examinorium. Copybus from -,
2 neighborium. Teacher seeibus little cheatorium. Causibus freshibus to Hunkorium.
jack: My professor in science is wonderful. He brings things home to us that
we have never seen before.
7, John: That's nothing-so does our laundryman. -
Helen: What do they call those things dressing gowns for-you don't dress E
'P in them. Z
Aileen: Well, you,don't take a bath in a bathrobe, either, do yOu? 5
Pauline: George paints some very realistic work, doesn't he? Z
Laura: Yes. Last week he painted an apple and today I heard a critic say it was E
Cal: They say people of brains live long. . :
Francis: Well, don't be discouraged. You may be one of the exceptions. Q
Z Kathlyn: I could die dancing, couldn't you? TI
Foulkes: No, there are pleasanter ways than being trampled to death. Ei:
Rae: I see you are wearing glasses now. Do you think they improve your looks?
Spiro: Yes, I should say about fifty feet or so. - QI
Q Tiny Canepa: What became of that chap in Niagara Falls who was giving you E
the mush? T
Bernice: I threw him over. E
Miss Varney: Where is your grammar? ?
McCann: Ain't got none. Z
Miss Varney: VVhere's your grammar? E
McCann: Home with grandpa, I guess. 5
: You can tell a senior, but you can't tell him much. ?
E, Bridge Shark: Play bridge? E
5 Margie H.: No. I haven't built one since childhood. E
Bridge Shark: Oh, too recent to be much fun. T
jg Lady: VVell, what do you want? 2
Beggar: Lady, believe me, I'm no ordinary beggar-I was at the front. :
A Lady fwith interestj : Really? E
e Beggar: Yes, m'amg but I coulcln't make anybody hear, so I came around to the E
F back. Ei
I Dentist-fto sweet young thingj-You have acute pyorrhea. gt
S. Y. T.-Sir! I-Iow dare you. LSE
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Major-General Charles T. Menoher, Commandant of the Ninth Army Corps Area, reviewing the
Galileo R. O. T. C. Behind the high army oflicer is seen Major Nourse, principal of the school:
Darrow Menoher and Captain John Adams, chief of the R. 0. T. C. of the San Francisco public
schools. After the inspection General Menoher awarded cadet commissions in Galileo auditorium.
HE big event of the military year for the Galileo unit of the Reserve Gfficers
Training Corps was the visit of Major-General Charles F. Menoher, Galileo's
new distinguished neighbor 'lhe General was accompanied by his son
Lieutenant Darrow Menoher
Twas a gala dai for Galileo s R O 'T C
Major General Menoher was greeted bv Majoi I P Nouise p1'lI'lC11Jal and
Captalnl P Adams commandant ot the Qan Fiancisco R O T C as he stepped
from his automobile His critical exe born ot manx veais experience in the
seivice of the Stars and 5tl'11JCS caught the members of the Galileo unit diawn
up in l1ne foi lns inspection
Nt a signal from its leader the battalion band sounded the two flourishes due a
general officer followed bu a mihtarx air
General Menohei then lecl the distinguished pai tv to the platfoim of the 9611001
There he awarded to cadet officers then COlll11l1SS1Ol'lS of ianlt 111 Uncle gains
lV1th each awai d was the nnlitaix salute and a waim handclasp of the ofncei
with the highest 11l1l1t'l.1 v authoiitv 111 westei n America
l' he fall term of 75 opened with hlajoi Thomas Nlurphv at the helm of the
battalion as student commandei
lhe reg1st1at1on of new members was sufficient to wari ant the lOl1T13.t101l ot a
new companv undei command of Captain Lucas Pemdo The new organization
made a total of four companies included in Nlajoi Murphy s command
as the tei in progressed the unit assumed the form of a seasoned OI'g3.!l172ll1lO1l
and Lieutenant Edwin Scheibe iegalned the snap lost ovei the vacation The recruit
companx not to be outdone learned iapidls and graduallv came up to the par
oi their older brothers
The term ended with a ieview and inspection bi Tieutenant Colonel esse
Colman O R C Colonel Colman is also a supeivisor ot the city of Qan
c ' -. . , c C - ' Lv Y ' 1.4, A. i., I, The veteran. companies, commanded by Captains John Fick and Henry Thomas 'E
l I -i . . . . 1 . c . C - ' . , K X
aj s F p Q
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Thonms Murphy-Fall '21, pri-
vate, Spring sergeant: Fall
'22, second lieutenant: Spring
'23, first lieutenant: Fall '23,
captain, Spring '24, captain,
Fall '24, major, Spring '25, rna-
jor. Competitive Platoon: Fall
'21, Spring '22g commander,
llnrnlql Lewis-Fall '21, Spring
'22, Fall '22, Spring '23, privateg
Fall '23, corporal, Spring' '24,
sergeant: Fall '24, second lieu-
tenant: Spring '25, major. Com-
petitive Platoon: Fall '22, Spring
'23, Fall '23, Spring '24. Rifle
Team: Spring '24,
Captain John P. Adams, who
succeeded Major W. Overton
as commandant of the San Fran-
cisco R. 0. T. C. last August,
has been connected with the lo-
cal organization for over five
years. Prior to his appointment
to the office of commandant,
Captain Adams was stationed at
Lowell High School as assistant
Professor of Military Science
and Tactics. Captain Adams
served in France during the
World VVar, with the rank of
The oflicers pictured below are
Cleft to rightjz Standing-Lieib
tenants A. Carlton, W. Murphy,
R. Fisher, E. Christenson, F.
Peterson. J. Hillsman. Seated-
Lieutenants L. Roe. G. Singe-
wald. D. Crabtree, C. Kalberer,
. .....,. ,ml
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Nathan Fm-bmnn-Fall '23,
private: Spring '24, sergeant-
'24 li tl' t t
major: Fall 2 , rs ieu enan :
Spring '25, captain. Competitive
Platoon: Fall '23: commander,
Spring '25, Rifle Team: Spring
Edmund Wendt--Fall '21, spring
'22, private: Fall '22, corporal:
Fall '23, Spring '24, sergeant
fdrurn majorjg Fall '24, second
lieutenant: Spring '25, captain.
Arthur Anderson-Fall '22,
Spring '23, private: Fall '23,
corporal: Spring '24, sergeant:
Fall '24, second lieutenant:
Spring '25, first lieutenant. Com-
petitive Platoonz Fall '23,
Albert Outsen-Fall '21, pri-
vate: Spring '22, corporal: Fall
'22, Spring '23, Fall '23, sergeant :
Spring '24, color sergeant: Fall
'24, second lieutenant: Spring
'25, captain. Competitive Platoon:
Fall '21, Spring '22, Fall '22,
Spring '23, Fall '23, Spring '24,
George Holley - Transferred
from Washington, D. C., Fall
'24, corporal: Spring '25, first
lieutenant, battalion adjutant.
Conrad Gehring-Fall '21,
Spring '22, Fall '22, Spring '23,
Fall '23, Spring '24, private 9 Fall
'24, sergeant: spring '25, first
lieutenant. Competitive Drill:
Fall '22, Spring '23.
. 2- ,Q Q
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E gui, in the West by the Gold-en Gal.e,Thr-:ve is by lheweslern E QSWC-'.rVF'2'+ Lfmgl-'ravi EO' hl
school 'lhal we love,i.l'1e.sehool'll1al.ls greagwe For you and rrae., Where? QEQ
KJ r V Q' QT F ml hhl+ Fz'NV'F-l 2
shades olmghll in the puv- ple Wesl, cvpgep downto 'the deep'Blue Sea, Co gud E
3 lhlhe ihmngatthe place that is best.,'l7s the school Pov you and me.
Ti -3 '
VrhsE'LJ"'Tlf ml E
5 Ol'1lGa-ll-le-o'lhsl.o theewe sing,Ol-m, school witha des-ti - ny! 'Neath ihe 5
'Ter P P , TKT
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pi- ple skies by T-he Gold-en Cale,-I-ifhesezae-eihe col-ors For me, S- 0 E
come and join in the hap-py throngwovw and you shall see, Where the
3?-ffa'r'FTfU'V Esffzrff sun shines braghllfor you andlor me,Thv6 the Gale bylll'1eVVest-ern Sea. '
V h ,V . U 1, Q,
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Prominent participants in the musical year at Galileo 121 ,
35 Max-ie Laiolo Louisa Petgrsen l ii I
,im George English Harry Alexander Bermce Glffen 'E
V yr. , ,
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. FK P Xia
l By Irus DoRso, '26
- ITH the advance of each year in Galileo there is greater development of E
" musical activities. The close of the term brings Galileo more to the front in E
-' the realm of music and brings greater prestige to Galileo's musical director, 5
E Miss Constance Keohan. The termination of this musical year is more significant E
5 than past years because of the very successful concert given on April 17 by Galileo E
-H students under the direction of Miss Keohan. 5
That unassuming, inimitable young virtuoso, Emilio Osta, was a revelation. That E
.- a boy of his age should be able to interpret so skillfully the music of the old and 2
modern masters was a source of wonder and awe to all of his listeners. His rendition 3
- of the "Second Hungarian Rhapsody" and Paderewski's "Minuet" enraptured the E
audience. His faultless technique and his perfect performance of the difficult pas- 3
p sages made a carefree gathering of high school students entirely appreciative. 5
Emilio is a wonder, "for he puts his heart into his work and the heart giveth grace il
I unto every art." 5
E the California Theatre Orchestra, won the heart of the audience. Especially pleas- S-
ing was his own version of the Spanish love song, "Cielito Lindo," and his composi- .
: tion, "When Shadows Fall." E
- Miss Keohan, ever on the alert for true artists, brings to the front Henry Gold- V E
5 stein, a violinist of promise. Whisperings heard after the performance placed Gold- g
-2 stein high in the estimation of music lovers. 5-
5 L. Maldonado and Val Ritschy played a piano ensemble with a skill not often E
E displayed by such young musicians. This type of music was again successfully 1
E rendered by Val Ritschy and his sister, Jeanette. -1
sa Maria Laiolo are well known to all Galileans for their delightful voices and their sg:
violin in the orchestra. Bernice Giffen, though a newcomer in music activities, shows . -L
E promise of becoming a true artist. E
E- The Music Club, an active organization, is rapidly progressing, with the follow- 5
ing officers: President, Joseph Silvestrig vice-president, Cora Sellierg treasurer, E
E Isabel W'hitlock, and secretary, Meredith VVetherell. E
: The Galileo Orchestra is one of the most complete high school orchestras in the E
E city. It is gratifying to note the progress of the orchestra since it was started four E
years agog its development from a few instruments to a symphony of over fifty g
E by the orchestra. E
- The jazz Orchestra is composed entirely of students of Room 411. George E
E 'English is the leader and is ably assisted by Joseph Hillsman, cornetg Walton E
E Marks, saxophone, and Bobby Huff, drums. This band has been playing at all of 5-
2 the dances and furnishes music lit for the occasion. E
E No words that we might say here in praise of .Miss Constance Keohaix would E
I be fitting 01- great enough to convey a true appreciation of her musical activity at E
E Galileo. By her natural ability, perseverance and stamina she has brought music in E
5 Galileo to the perfection it enjoys today-a flourishing, entertaining and educational E
5 factor of school life ..
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E The magic lingers and the breezy, happy personality of Max Dolin, conductor of --
E All the credit for the term's musical contributions is due to Miss Keohan for her E
splendid perseverance and her ability to select artists that please high school '-
" On the opposite page are shown live distinguished artists. Louise Petersen and :s
pleasing personalities. Henry Alexander's talent lies in the violin. He plays first if
S musicians. Our assemblies are never complete unless we have at least one selection :-
, A L
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IIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllsigsilllllll II IllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIl L
Natural History Club Officers-Top Row Cleft to right: Bernice Matthews, Harry Pepper, Joan
Nourse, Edwin Neff. Dorothea Wyatt. Center Cgroup picturebz The Pioneer Society. I
Bottom Row Cleft to rightbz Radio Club Officers-Joseph Barty, Albert Porporato, Harold Lewis,
lam and Clubs
NATL RAL HIST ORY Cl. UB
OR the first time in the histoiv of Galileo a scholarship is to be awarded by
the Natural History Club The ieceipts form the sale of book covers and the
vaudeville show given semi annually by the club are used to maintain the
Scholaiship Fund The Natural History Club scholarships are awarded to Galileo
students who expect to major 1n science 111 college They are applicable to am
college in the United States
Under the auspices of the club the following lectures have been given during the
semester From Galileo High to the Home of Gahleo Miss W Lockhart What
We Know About the Sun Professoi Mever of University of California Ex
Prof Edwin Van Dyke With the Coast Survev of Alaska Mr Henry Raphael
In addition to these lectuies the club undei the supervision of Mr F Koch
faculty advisor and manv other teachers has made several trips to Marin and othex
counties near this term
The officers are Doiothea VVv'1tt piesident Ioan Nourse vice president Pei
nice Matthews secretarv tieasurei E Neff cuiatoi and H Pepper geogrwph
periences in the Philippinesff Dr. William 'Boyntong "Insects and Their H,abits,'j
. 3 : J-. 1 'c-5'4'- 2 gl -I ',' - lot Z
3 I' m i ' - '
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or , ,
Actnxtnes of the Lei Aloha
Club are expected to re
sume when 'Vhss Ro e
Sturla founder of the
Club returns to the fac
ultv after a years
sence 1n Rome
Offlcers of the Forexgn Language Clubs
Pop row Spanlsh Club
Middle row Italxan Club
Bottom row French Club
ENGINEERS CI UB
The Engmeers Club founded th1s term was orgamzed to promote 1l1lIC1CSt 1n
engmeermg 111 all lxnes The club 15 composed ot bovs Who take shop work n1ecl1'1n1
cal drawmg and ClV1l engmeermg The I'l'lCllllJ61S have al1e'1Clx made several v1s1ts to
plants devoted to englneerlnb
The officers for th1s term are E XVendt P Nelson 1+ Nl'1r1onett1 and R d1
DISTINCUIQHED QERVICE CLUB
lV1tl1out ostentat1on the D1St1HgLl1SllCd SCIVICC Club has PCllO1'1'IlCCl n1er1tor1ous
work 1n school l1fe and served VEl1'lOllS organ1zat1ons as an aux1l1arv factor 111 tunes
when voluntee1 workers were needed The members of th1s club have ushered at
theatr1cals sold 11lJlJO1'1S for the benefit of V2l.I'1OL1S Wo1thx causes The club 15 an
ent1tv 1n school l1fe Wl'l1Cll serves the ent1re student body lNlemhersh1p 15 open to all
The executwes lOl th1s term are M1ss E Pe111n facultv "l.ClV1SOI' F Devert
5 pres1dent Ellena Bac1g'1lup1 VICC presxlent and oe 'l hompson sec1et'1rv treasurer
ITAI IAN CLUB
Students who studv Ital1'u1 under the HLISPICCS of M1ss '1 Oglou facultv aClv1so1
have formed a club All busmess entertalnments and speeches are conducted 111
Itahan The members meet every two weeks 'md l'.llSCL1SS busmess lectures and the
l1lxe pert'11n1ng to thelr club
Ofhcels for thls term ale Morena Gono p1es1dent GIZZI elnbhna secret'11v
Evely Il Galn 1elle treasure1
Q W. ,Q ,
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is Scholarship Federation on their diplomas, and it is hoped that double or triple that ni:
,f if, '
lil I ll lnilrllI 5
Oflicers of the Music Club-Joseph Silves- E
tri, president: Isabel Whitlock, treasurerg 3
Meredith Wetherell, secretary 3 Cora Sellier, ,-
To the left, full size, upper row-Dis- 1
tinguished Service Club Officials.
Lower insets-Officers of the Engi- 5'
neering Club. I
5 SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY f
Chapter Fifteen of the California State Scholarship Federation is the chapter at
Galileo. Last year three of the graduating class received the seal of the State
number will receive the seals when they graduate in June.
EE FRENCH CLUB 2
E "Whe11 in Rome, do as the Romans do." An appropriate saying, indeedg how- 5
E ever, one need not go to France to converse in French. All one need do is be present E
3 at a meeting of our Very own French Club. E
E The election of officers was held at the first meeting of this term. when Q 5
E Zelda Campagnoli was elected presidentg Appoline Brown, treasurerg Josephine E
Z Balk, secretary. E
f COMMONVVEALTH CLUB E
E The eighth period civics class has formed a club under the auspices of Miss G. E
E Hawkins, faculty advisor. E
E The officers for this term are: VV. Ekman, presidentg Genevieve Hickok, vice- E
E president, Edythe Bright, secretary, and Ann Mahoney, librarian. -
'- PIONEER SOCIETY E
E The Pioneer Society was formally organized August 9, 1923, in the little old Red E
E Cross shacks. It consists of the first students who attended Galileo. The greater E
E number of the members have graduated and gone their several Ways. S
5 Officers for this term are: A. Outsen, presidentg Marguerite Allec, vice-presi- Q
as dent, Toly Boberg. secretary.
in N 'li'
Q u i . ' ' ' W
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fs Dramatic Club Characters-Helen Whisner, Miss Florence Metzner, Directorg Edyth Bright,
E Charles Gabriel and Joseph Fasano. n
E NE of the most important factors in making folk happy is the presentation :
E of other people's joys and sorrows, behind the footlights. To see a plot of E
E the utmost grief turn into one of complete harmony is a most pleasing pas- E
? time to all. The students of the Galileo High School are no exception in this case. E
V They have enjoyed many plays on the professional stage but according to the ap-
' plause from the audience on the eve of May l5, l925, the show was one of the most E
3 fpleasing. Nog it was not Margaret Anglin in one of her stage successes at the E
I Greek theatre. Guess again! It was the presentation of "Green Stockings," a three- Z
S act play written by A. E. VV. Mason, staged by the Galileo High School Dramatic E
Q Club, under the direction of Miss Florence P. Metzner and Miss Marjorie Stuart. f
E The play gave the young actors and actresses a chance to show their talents and 2
2 ability in dramatics and they. when tried, "were not found Wanting." : The story of "Green Stockingsl' was one of increasing complications throughout E
:the entire perforniaiice. Miss Celia Faraday, the leading lady, played most capably
E by Miss Edith Farrell, is a young, sensible, English woman. She is misunderstood
5 by all, particularly by her own family. Aunt Ida, portrayed excellently through the E
E talents of Miss Cora Sellier, alone appreciates and admires her niece. Everyone j
considers Celia's chances small as a client in the matrimonial market VVhen she can
stand it no longei she invents an C11g'1gCI'l'1C11lI to a colonel The colonel was olaved
most admirably bv jack Amthoi who just fitted into the part
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E Cast of "Green Stockings"-Alice Croise, Aileen Williams, Edith Farrell, Ann Mahoney, Cora E
5 Sellier, Jack Amthor, Ralph Spiro, David Crabtree, Ira Blue, E
David Zemel, Lee Baird, George Wishard. -5 E
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I J I
, GIRLS' SVVIMMING I
f y The girls made a line showing by coming in second with only three girls entered. E
Lowell had over twenty-live girls entered, so took first place. The swimming team
was composed of Rae Stevens, captain, and Elvira Kishler. Elvira won ten points E
forxGalileo,.while Rae Stevens won seven. E
Elvira Klshler took first place in both the fifty and twenty-Five yard free style :Z
421511, while Rae Stevens came in second. Rae Stevens took second place in the Side-
a stroke. The team came second in the cork race.
E GIRLS' TENNIS M
Z Tfennis has drawn such a great number of girls this term that it has become a 2:1
5 rather difficult task to pick out the various teams. In order to remedy
this, Dorothea Forcade was appointed manager of the tennis girls, with Lily E,
Z Gianfranceschi as her assistant. A plan was formed to have all the girls play in E
different class tournaments and the winners were to represent the School in the E
inter-school tournaments. For the term of 1924 the following girls were the repre- sentatives of the respective classes: E
2 Senior Teams' First Doubles'-Rose Pomnier and Virginia Kolb, defeatedg 5
Second Doubles-Corinne Freese and Betty Heath, defeated by default. Senior 2
Singles-Helen Johnson, victory. 3
J miior Teams: First Doubles-Dorothea Forcade and Iris Dorso, victoryg Sec- .-
ond Doubles-Jeanette Monataigut and Edith Rossi, victory g Singles-Lily Gian- 3
franceschi, victory. E
Soplzomorc Trams: First Doubles-Evelyn Blood and Louise Mersich, defeatg S
Singles-Lessie Suyenaga, victory. GIRLS, ROWING E
- " 'VVay up the river we can row, row, row." Refrains from this popular song
were being sung at the girls' weekly rowing practice, only in this case they were
- not on a river but down at Yacht Harbor. Interest in rowing has grown consider- -:
E ably. Last term's crew was considered a fair one but not of championship calibre. :Q
Eg I-Iowever, by persistent effort and with the aid of the old Galileo spirit of "Don't ggi
give up the ship," the crew succeeded in coming in first in their division. ' -ae.
The first term that we occupied the new building was not basketball season but 3
Miss McNeely was swamped with many questions such as: "Are we going to have E
basketball now P" "VV hen will basketball practice start ?" "How soon can we call for 5
basketball recruits ?" When basketball season came along the girls were right there. E
Some of them had never played before, but under the careful and anxious coaching 5-
of Miss McNeely and the other gymnasium teachers they soon blossomed forth as :
stars. The two teams were mixed, so that freshmen and sophomores made up one E
E team and the sophomores and juniors made up the other. These two teams prac- 5
:' ticed conscientiously and diligently and were rewarded by a successful season. 5
In the first game the freshman-sophomore team played an exciting tie game with 5
Mission. The balcony of the girls' gymnasium was crowded with spectators who E
cheered the girls ong but the tie was unbreakable in the given time. Mission did not E
- wish to play off the tie. E
GIRLS DRILL TEAM
The drill team 15 now in its third vear of existence Each vear the number of
girls interested 111 the drill team has increased until now there are approximately
seventv five girls who report legulailx for p1act1ce
'lhis term under the supervision and leadership of Sergeant XVCISSBCI and
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Upper-The Girls' Drill Team, captained by Dorothea Wyatt.
Below-'Plie Girls' Volley Ball Team. in action on the roof of the school.
Cadet Captain Edward Neff, a new system has been applied with great success.
The entire team is divided into two large platoons, which are headed by two girls
acting as lieutenants. Under this system the team has progressed more rapidly than
ever before. The girls are now so adept and skillful in the plain drill that they are
looking forward to the time when they will be able to learn fancy drill.
The present officers are: Ioan Nourse, Dorothea Ufyatt and Dorothea Forcade.
"Bats, balls and girls everywhere, but not a place to play." That is the exact
predicament in which the baseball girls found themselves this term. Bats. balls and
girls-plenty of 'emz but. alas! where was that most precious fourth necessity that
belongs with these three articles? 'Where was the baseball diamond? That was a
question which seemed to stump even the most expert cross-word puzzle authorities
of the school.
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Miss Rae Stevens, one of the school's best star swimmers. Below-The girls' volley ball team. E
The street had been closed to the girls and the square in front of the school was E
covered by large puddles, or rather swimming pools, from the heavy rains. The :
girls waited patiently for the puddles to dry up. After several weeks of waiting, E
1 the girls decided to play ball on the square, mud or no mud. :
Q, In 1924 the freshman team, captained by Irma Dolson, won a victory over the E
? Poly girls by a large score. They also defeated Girls High by the score of 14 to 9. E
The junior team defeated the Lowell High girls in a very slow game, to the E
sweet music of Z7 to l. E
GIRLS' VOLLEY BALL ?
E" Volley ball has always been a favorite sport at Galileo and enthusiasm for this E
sport is continually increasing. According to "Noisy'l Johnson. She likes volley E
f ball so well because she can shriek and yell and at the same time play the game. Q
W Bernice Matthews likes it because once in a while she can make ludicrous sights of fi
lg her opponents by accidentally hitting them with the ball, which always leaves a black smut wherever it lands. These girls were successful in defeating Poly and Girls High last term.
iff' fr' - :E
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. Student Body Officers
Lawrence Harris Raymond Leavitt Edith Rossi
HE spring term of 1925 was one of the most successful the school has ever
enjoyed. The officers for the term were: Raymond Leavitt, presidentg Edith
Rossi, vice-presidentg George Maheras, treasurerg Lawrence Harris, secre-
taryg Jay Hale, athletic managerg john T ampcke, custodian, and Alfred Wheele1',
Success could almost be foretold when in the first month George Maheras, by
dint of hard work, nearly made the school 100 per cent in student body cards.
Socially the term was a success. VV ith the Redpath concerts given monthly and
with the production of "Green Stockings," "Pi11afore," "The Natural History
Show," the Senior entertainment and two cinema productions, the students were
given an abundance of entertainment. In addition to this, the many dances were
a joyous success.
Probably the most representative accoinplishment of the term was the vote of
the Students Council which gave to the students a student body card and tive
editions of the Pendulum for seventy-five cents. This new ruling will take effect
next term. In athletics. Galileo gained added distinction.
The military side of school life was exceedingly brilliant. In the annual May
Day Drill, Galileo's crack platoon came in second while the band finished third. In
the drill down at the Civic Auditorium on May 22, Ira Blue and Theodore Conway
both Won handsome medals.
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, , Q
Student Body Officers
-5 John Tampcke, Custodiang George Maheras, Treasurerg Jay Hale, Athletic Manager
L By RICHARD DoRso
NOTHER year has passed and the freshmen of '28 are no longer. Their ff
,,, brothers of '29 are not so fortunate, as they still must endure the title of
1.5 "Scrubs," The first term being over, the freshmen have been gradually ab- - sorbecl into high school life. No more are there uncertain steps and furtive glances :
R as they sneak past a group of seniors, for the boys and girls-pardon us, ladies and f
5 gentlemen-are sophisticated sophs. The class of '29 has weathered the first -
- semester and is right in the midst of things. E
The H1 officers are: President, Charles Dockerg vice-president, Adeline Coffeyg
E: representative, Dudley Bennettg secretary, Elmer DeMartini, and treasurer, Al
5' Wheeler. The Ll officers are: Representative, Leo Pedrinig vice-president, Lola F'
5 Thompson, and secretary, Harry Oviatt. Both cabinets are constituted of capable,
5 progressive and enterprising students.
T The freshmen have contributed their share on the field of sport, supporting every
team in the school. Out of the nine regulars on the baseball team three were fresh-
1 men-the battery, Anti and Giorgi, both being shining lights of the team. Musante
5 held clown third base and despite his size played a good game. E
E3 In basketball, McCarthy upheld the honor of his class by lighting his Way to the
position of center on the 130-pound basketball team.
if The girls aren't sluggards either when it comes to coming out and trying. The
misses are strongly represented in baseball, the outstanding stars being Bernadine
1 Lamb, Ernestine Latapie and Verlie Smith. The freshmen tennis team consists of Q
,:. Bernice DeMartini. Helen Glatria Carissima Dorso Verlie Smith and Florence i
K 1 s E
ff Trask. q
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FRESHMEN Room 312 McCauley, Ruby Searcy, Esther Davidson, Charles E
Room 210 Anti, Edward Molinari, Beatrice Smith, Billie Dwyer, Jack E
Z Abernethy, James Bacciy Alfred ' g4f.'irI:.,t?rnel1a Smith, Olivia Fried, Adriel '-3:
E Ayres' Irwin Brancoh, Mal-10 Sa c 1 ergude Thompson, Lola. Gallfus, Otto 2
Brennan, Earl Cagacey Jack I eps on, .ernlce Torrlerl, Geraldine Grlflin, Frank E
Braisco Louis Case' Bruce Sllvestre, Lisa. Wlethase, MRTIOH Hugll, George 2
,-: Cills, Hfjward Castognola, Dominic Smith' Verne Room 410 K?I3'I-'elma-ng Jack 5
De Bretteville, Alex De Leonnpedm E-teacy' Maggy I Bergunous, Mio Kmg' Martin E
D gl ss, Donald Dorso Rlchard Travgrgjl nge 0 Bona.rdl,Agostlno Ladenhelm Meyer ,
-- ou a ' ' ' ' 1 'st
Z Edger, Herbert Goodman: Jerome Wras , orence. Crowley' Tom Lorentzon, Albert E
E Gia-nnini, Harold Guerrazzl, Cha,-les edel, Marguerite Crowley John Mannano, Estanislau 2
2 Haberlin, Creed Kuehnl Gefwge AUdit0l'i1lm YA? Coen, Harry Malmo' Domlmc E
2 Hayman, Richard Luther' Wllllam Budgen, Leland Crawford, David MOCK, Edward 2
E 11 -
E lem, 11SSe Y Grothman Richard avis, James . ' 1
2 L b - Pavloff, John - ' J' Rlchards, Jack E
.E Mteldgg, 333212 Pierce, Randall i3ZE?fli2flNr2'51'I?E? g3?r?g?fiSg6?5lam Rim- Frank E
2 Miralda, Alfred Pflce- '1'h0maS Leask Gdraon Harrington John Shoo Hoo' Ffdward 5
: Mitchell James Pucciniflfdwafd Lemnfel Maurice Jansen Fred Sugalioshlye 5
5 Oviatt 111 Ruttencutter, Jimmy ' J b ' S 1 T3-Y10l', PGFCY Z
1, , arry - . . Levy, Leonard A. H00 SGH, Y V3-I1 2.
3 Perks, Crawford EQMOIUQII Settmfi McEvoy, Walter Kanscha, J ack Yvgagier' Jsififs 3
.: Podesta, Jules lfne- a1Yl'1 parker, Adrian Lastrucci, Carlo Wa. alfefl-I 'blalgl 5
5 grlmlgiarli, rllsworrh 'gagghlgofiglzggld Roderick, Victor leaonghrelarliiwdglansen Ugg' efwir E
-5 rovl en y, ames ' R d , S 1 usan e, ert loom 1 E
3 Seaman, Jack Room 308 Signs? A121112 Mullally, Meroyn MCA11llff6, F !'9J1ClS -
2 Slrvaln, Eugene Bach, Alfred Sisenvirle, Irving MCCHFUIY, Jerome Mccleuand- Thayer Z
E Silll' iii-23 2?my'dEf'1Ward S?1th'J35kl, 55220225231 I1i3ib5I1f5?Lhn E
3 v I en ' leper, a er , I . 1 E
i X?ugh36a.XlHt0H Comgggkafgggnes White, Oscar Pelissler, George ggggiflxnglalsld 2
E eng, 1 lam De Vlncenzl, Edward Room 301 Schulz, Wllllam Coulter' B5 ta 0 E
- Room 317 Howell, Donald Botts Ina Susoff, John H ff , Ng' I 3
Ad- R Rgnco, Maurice 2 , Smlth, Thomas 0 man, orrls E
,E lego, ose Tofanem Louis Bogglano, Josephine Salgen, Elmoto Mulgueen, Ormand
Bfegafe.Lena X3E5ZZ2'3Z?'15h'g0 McHugh, Naomi from 401 H?,i32n,i1,guS
-3-3 r lnl rene ' eag r, - a ero, 1' war 53
De Paoli, Iilelen Room 203 Pagang, Eniilgces elm, Edward E?,Ll'1i11iS'1EZgl'ed
i3E5Z2Ji3uE?fnlCe iliie"'Sh3"mte 5Z'liHlFiidyS-d l9?g52inii5i2E'm Palm Leo
E , y , er, e h 1 1, 60111 3' , 1 Piaggi Armand 5'
3 Flrpo, Louise A 1 t I1 h Spitler, Leona Glorgi, Charles ' E
2 Eglhllggtsxllyggrgaret g?gCgfliEllll,ei3i'l1ll'12.1 Varachi, Evelyn gfgefggfggn All?-Egan E
E 1. asey, Iadys Room 207 1 ay F Donofrio Andrew E
E Gfalwllll -Tune Ciarlo, Helen Bartels Dorothy Paige,R0be1'r Shadle Havey I
E Greer1berg,,Rose I Christian, Josephine Blomburg, Mary Reddehasel Herman Girzi, Edward E
E Larg0n1ars1rlo.Al1ce Cogl1ati,Virginia E hron, s lvia secrete' Santo Scar a ser io E
- L , D y p , g ,-
E MOHCQHMEIVITZ Dprso,.Car1ssima Frelson, Dolores Tognok Elm De Lelio, Mario E
3 Mac lv. ary Flfenzl, Ida, . Glastra., Helen Tong- am Brown, Earl 3
3- iw?-1'Ch1, Rose I Goldberg, Lllllan Harrison, Helen Room 406 Cuneo, John E
E YISUFRHCS, Marlan Hayden. Laura Hoffman, Agneta Alcala, Luis Tempono, Manuel g
5 1 PSYC, MH-ry u Heller, Florence Lamb, Bernadine Ballestrassi, Willie Savoia, Elisio E
l O - 1-
E DOHHGU, Henrietta Lagarrlque, Ida. Landucci, Lola Beyers, George Mesita, Alvin E
E Ortego, Ascension Lataple, Ernestlne Miller, Norma Bucher, Charles Mari, Gindo E
5 P2-St0I'1Il1, Stella Marty, Allce Pielow, Dorothy Cassassa, Charles Sallusti, John 5
-E goss, El nestme Matthias, Easley Roberts. Mireilla Cosce, George Guidi, Vincent E
Q Ita, Mary Matthlesen, Lavlrla Schepps, Rae Cosgrove, Tom Stewart, Howard 2
-E -.l,w- T '.',, :Sl I' 1 , I' I . i ,,,1 E
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Ei I I ,
E Left to Right-Yolanda. Molteni, at present attending teachers' college, Jack Burton, who will ?
5 enter college in August and Marguerite Landa, who has just passed examinations after her E
first semester at the university. E
H, MARGUERITE, have you heard what Willie Stephens is doing ?" E
"Willie? No, tell me all about him." E
"I heard that he was cutting up as usual in vaudeville." 2
"Can you beat it! You can't imagine who I met the other day-oh, what's the 5
name of that boy who used to play the cello in the orchestra ?" 3
"Do you mean Ted Barrett ?" E
"Yes, he's going to the California Art School now. Isabel Lasar rang me up the E
E other night. She likes Teachers' College real well." E
g "Did you know that Frances Willett is going there too? And so is Annette -E
E O'Neil, Bernice Long-" i
3 "Bernice Long! Who can imagine her going to Teachers' College!" E
E "Well, lots of things happen in this world that you can't imagine. Helen Vlfilliams 2
E also goes there." 'Ef-
"What is Yolanda Molteni doing now ?" E
-E "She is also attending Teachers' College, so I heard. Guess who I met at the
library the other night ?"
"Hal Eastman." .
E "Well, of all things! What is he doing now ?" g
"I-Ie is chief operator down at the Western Union. He said that jesse Voiles was 5
down at Los Angeles working, while his sister Doris was going to the southern E
E branch of the University of California." E
-E "Yates still goes to Stanford, doesn't he ?" E
E "Of course. He coaches boxing there." E
'- "I heard that Charles Edson-" E
"I haven't seen him for ages. It's been so long since I have been down at Galileo. E
F VVhat's the latest news about our Alma Mater ?" E
Z "I was down there not so very long ago. You would be surprised at the number Q
E of post graduates there are there. T here is Molly Hara, Toivo Reiman, Richard 5
E Novales, John Fick-" 3
E "Say, that reminds me-I saw Henry Thomas the other day. He has a nice E
Z position in one of the down town stores. He-" E
f "Well, wait a minute, there are some more P. G's. There's Marshall Fickert and E
Frank Lord. Ramon Enojas was going there for a while. I guess most of them E
E are planning to go to college." 2
? ' "Yes, quite a few are going there next August," 2
52 "jack Burton told me that he was going then. Heis working now, though."
?r' s csi
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ssl r .1
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' Left to Right-Marie Elbs, who is now a newspaper reporter, Marvin Londahl, who is with the 'E
Associated Press and Muriel Black, now a stenographer in an Oakland office. 1
"Say, what's become of Elsie Francis ?'i E
"' "She is still in England studying for a concert career? 5
: HOW many are there from Galileo Over here anyway ?" E
z- Let's see, the1'e's Eileen Hughson, Muriel Cunningham, Jackson Maddux, Flo- -
E rence Hamburger and Doosic Schynn-" E
: "Is Betty McDonald still going to U. C. ?"
E "Yes, but I haven't seen her since Iive been on the campus." 2
E "I was chashing a check for mother the other day and guess who I saw ?" -
E "Gordon Ellison F"
E "No, nog he's working in some banking office."
"John Moral?" L-
g "No, nog you are all off the track. He is down in a wholesale house." gf
"Well, who is it? I am not going to guess all night. Oh, I know who it is,
Frank Finnegan F" il
-I ' i I I --
Not such a bad guess, at thatg but I mean his better half." si
"Have you heard the latest news ?,' 3
E "No, what ?" E
E "Katherine Keys and William Keys are engaged to be marriedf' E
E "No-really V' ?
2 "Absolutely I wonder how Fred Swan takes to married -life ?" -
l zz ' is
E Just like a duck takes to water, I guess.
5 "But you havenit told me yet who you saw the other day?
E "Oh, yes. By the way, I heard that Russell Londahl is going to the College ot :
2 the Pacific." 5
A "Is that right? Did you know that Mervin Thompson went north to college P" E
E "No, but I knew that John Moon was in Chicago and Eugene Hidden is going E
E to Drew's Coaching School? E
E "Janetta rang me up yesterday. She will be through business college soon."
E "I-Iasnit Eileen Corridan been graduated from Teachers' College ?"
E "Yes, I think she is teaching now."
E 'iFred Seib is working. S0 is Howard Gengras and Ivan VVhaley, Jimmie Petray
E is studying to be a dentist." A
"And Frank Grossi is going to be a druggist." r ,-
E- "Isn't Rowenna Rossi studying nursing ?" ,..
"No, she is working. Jane Keys and Ruth Miller are going to be nurses." E
- I met Lucas Penido on the campus. I-Ie is-" if
.i 41 ..
: Is Joyce Lichtenstein going here now ?" 2
Yes, I see her quite often." W
1 H Z.
2 Why, Lloyd Mulit, the financier, of course." E
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mllls marc' 172022
220166 the amount
of flour madebv
gl! thc Qthcr 1111115
SPERRY HOUR CO.
mm: galil' Ill 3
K C- - - - - 1-K-- Q-l 9 9 l
Students 'V mile'
HE WORLD is callino loudly for the
educated and trained young man and
Woman Writers statesrhen DLISIUCSS
men and neaily all successful people earn
estly desne that you of the younger genera
tion prolit from the experience of all that
has gone before in the histoiv of mankind
Also that you ax oid all that has been proven
to lead to failure
P11116 has shown that the pei son who can
answer YES to the quest1on ARE YOU
ABLE TO SAVE MONEY? need have no
fear about the outcome and the success
which he will make of his life The ANGLO
CALIFORNIA TRUST COVIPANX espe
c1ally desires to encourage students 111
co operat1on of student bankers a Bank Day
once '1 week is held at Galileo High School
foi your conx enience
411 PER CENT INTEREST ON
ALL S AV INGS DEPOSITS
CONIIVIE RCIAL SAVHNIGS TRUST BOND SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENTS
M M M cm my aww Bank,
, k t Market in Sansome Streets Fu d 8 G
San Francisco M 1
- ., J
, P . . 6. v
building up their savings, and through the
66 9 I 7?
She I have an awful cold in my head.
He Well that's somethingj
'I' - K- K- -l- K-l- - Q- L-Q-l- - -1- - K-K-K-K-K-K-K-K-K-l-I-KI
I ' '-
E I. CO.. Dr. A. S. gm
I . . f-
j Grant Avenue at Geary Surgeon and Physlclan I.
1 W Hours-2-4 p. nl., except holidays and L
1 Sundays. Saturday' 1-2 only. 5-
1 E - thi 0- 1
1 Ve! Y me DLL,-.Q gg
-2 ill 1'
-f -- I
I C011 ect Dr. Andrew B. Musante f
u . f
I Attlre Dentist T
1 for lf'
S! Hours-9-12 a. nl. and 2-6 p. nl., except T
-? U16 Thursdays, Sundays and holidays. i
3 High -I-+ g
I N ,.
j bchool OFFICES: SEVENTH FLOOR, SENTINEL I.
-! . A BUILDING, 916 KEARNY. STREET f
,E Miss f
L TELEPHONE SUTTER 1432 i-
.! . i'
1 THE SCHOOL ON THE HILL I..
1 'Tb e , L
-' ,fixes , I
i LD C Rio 1 OP f
H O U S , rss 3555- i'
.I .V-: ""'ffJ e1!l T
-I 241 Grant Avenue ag la E T
.: r ' E f
'i qw Ii . I 4 -C4 mu E521 if 4 i
U -- - 5 I
L ' 5"" SB. I ' , Kumi. .T
L ff - ,. , E It ' 2 fn. I.
-, - - - -R--, f 1' '
j, Most .Affl'2lCflC6 Antique Shop lll A- fl- ' ,gg-5551 ,Ii i-
5 s F- ' 'A T
Q! ., an l2ll'1ClSCO b T
-2 s T A N D A R D If
,! Located in Tillman Alley toff G1-ant Avenue S E C R E TA R I A L 5 C H 0 0 L I-
.i between Post and Sutter Streetsl. The most S43 CH1if01'11ia Street 1'
-i interesting street in San Francisco. To San Francisco i
1 miss it is to lniss one of the show places of , I
1 the City- C omfses for-
L Bankers and Managers f
1 u Q -' . 4' E
I Anti ues, Curios Oh ects of Art PUVEVCC Sem 9511195 I.
.4 5 I
I Stenographers 1-
.E Ph If 2767 Bookkeepers 1'
I one Dug as Full COllllllCl'ClEll g,
I - ,-
'E Member Antique Dealers Association of California Day and Evmzing :-
:i:s3:x3:arS33lie:Sl:il:il:iill:il:iI2rl:'ml:Yl:Sl2l:i5:l ' ' 5: K' ' A A ' oof in ' 3:1 'pryzmsppe ,J
Conductor: Take your suitcase out of the aisle, please.
Fickert: What do you mean, sir? Thatks my foot.
K l K-KHKHK-KSK-l-KSKS 1 I 11 li K H K - 1
There is a reason why the
records attained by Heald-trained
young nien and women are excep-
You, too, after a course at
Heald's-in DAY or EVENING
School-will have the ability to
Start forward ra idlv to biffffer
P . 256
Come to Heald's -now - talk
with Mr. A. L. Lessenian, General
Manager of the School - then,
start your course.
Send, today, for a copy of the
Heald Booklet "BUSINESS,"
. HE LD,
Van Ness Avenue at Post
iiii 'AA " "' 'AA' A-i31NDF
Leavitt fto Miss Lyons, who is drinking soup in cafejz It looks like rain.
Miss Lyons: Yes, but it tastes like carbolic acid.
-I.Q-1-q.Q.t..g..t.Q.g-t.q.g-g.g-L-Q-g.g. v - 9- Ln - 1.1. 1- L-K-L-K-K-1-l-l I
-E Telephone Prospect 5778
I LOSE ELECTRIC SHOP L
,L ELECTRIC SUPPLIES AND APPLIANCES I-
: Radio Sets and EqIzi1'21IIe1fzt I'
' Electric and Radio Wiring, Fixtures, Locksmithing f
' 1138 Sutter Street, between Polk and Larkin Streets San Francisco E
I L Ph n L
I D li U Gr S FRABOKEIN 2 S 5 L
I Prompt Delivery Cut Rate Prices Purest and Best D1'11gS T
I CERVELLPS PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY 1'
1 Corner Hyde and Pacino Streets San Francisco, California L
-I ,. A . I
I VV'e Give Seivice I-
I . .
I 1899 Safe Efficient Progressive 1925 Q
I ,, . . . ,, L
I Opportunzty Means Notbzng to a Man W ztlr Empty Pockets I
T I Wonder how many of us realize this? L
i It seems that if we did we would immediately start i
I! a savings account-bank regularly a portion of each L.
I pay-so that when opportunity came it would not catch L
us with empty pockets. I'
'E Open one today with the Italian-American Bank. L-
I W e a 41114075 on Salem I Accozmff f
LI The ITALIAN-AMERICAN BANK I
I MAIN OFFICE: 460 MONTGOMERY STREET If
I Branches: f-
I NORTH BEACH BRANCH-Corner Broadway and Columbus Avenue L'
-' COLUMBUS BRANCH-Corner Montgomery and Washington Streets, San Francisco I'
-I Alfred E. sbarbere, President i
I , I I
1 ' i f Telephone Kearny 3848 it
1 4 I
IL 4 F
1 4 , 4 I
I is P I
I se I J. A. orporato I
I . . - '
I For Anything Musical A1 Chltect I
I To Rent or to Buy L-
-I See First 619 WASHINGTON STREET I
I 137 Powell Street f
I yn AA-
T -3 - -3-3- A -3 - - - - - -n - - - - - - - - - -
A new Song has just been sen-t out
bage Patch," by A. Hen.
from the publishers, entitled: "Down in the Cab-
ls a Desirable Vocation for
High School Girls
GOOD PAY VVHII E LE XRNING INT ERP STTYG EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY FOR ADW ANCEMENT
Complete nformatlon may be
an ed 8 A M to 5 P
THE EMPLOYMENT D E P A R 'P M E N T
3434 Seventeenth Street near Valencia St
, ff ' L E41 f
1 . 7 4
obt 'n -. . . M.
Y . '
- --3- .3 - - -3 - .3
Hubby: Gee, wifey, this sponge cake tastes like a boiled shoe.
Wifey: Oh! I must have used the wrong kind of a sponge.
g.g-1.1. -Q.. .Q..q.q.1.g. ..g.g.1. - .g.1..g..g. .g..g. - .q.Q-1.1.4.q.Q-1.1.1-Q-1-L-L-1-R-1
Quinn u- - Q 1:1-.lui-Qu-11-11 1
- K-K- -K-t- - - - - - -1. .. - -g- .. - ..g- - -g.g-L-L-l-k-K-Q-L-K-l-L-1-K-K-l-l
CLASS - but NOT CLASH!
A young nian likes clothes that
are up to the ininute-but not
ahead of time! He likes to frame
his personality-but he doesn't
want the frame more noticeable
than the picture! Ask at a Roos
store for the Stryde Suit and re-
ceixe the clothes you want!
q1X Store Buying Power
M T GERS
783 Market Street near Fourth
Bush-Montgomery Branch: Mills Building
San 14 rancisco California
Assets Over 327, 500 O00
SIN G FAT C O
Le'1d1n0 Chinese Bazaai
Southwest cornei California, Street and
-3-5-3-3-3-3-. - -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-'Q-I -j-j-j-3-3-3-3- -l"1-3-'iii-I-3" "'3-3-3-3"T-
Grant Avenue Chinatown
Complzmmzfs San Francisco California
of me Mail OId61S
MUSIC CLUB Proinptly Attended to
n . '
' 0 Q :
0 I '
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. 5 -
, A H
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- - - - - ' - - - - ' - -3- -3-3-5-3-3-5-j-y-j-q-j-y-3-3-3- - - - -3
Joseph Fasano fto waiter outside of restaurantj : Do you serve lobsters?
VVaiter: Yes, sir. Step in.
.I l- - K-K- - -C-l- K- K- i-l-i- ' I'
.I 5 , to I 7
bl MI: ' I . T
.! I f
1 . T
1 : f
-' A T
1 r f
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4 2 1
, Sim!! I Choose. T
: Those girls who are asking that question ?
-2 can fnd rho n1zswe1' by mzforizzg If
' MOUNT ZIO SCHOOL OF URSING '
I , ,-
u . I
, and bL'C'011Ll71g a i-
1 Z! 7 S 6
, . I
-E The most wormnly of professrons The Nurses course ollers specral advanta, es I
C ' . , . . fl' '-
-f . . . , . '
,I One hundred and erghty-live beds. Students l1VC 111 Nurses' Home. Umforms, 1
1 board, tuition free. Monthly allowance while learning. Ample facilitwies have been
I . . . . . .
1 p1'OV1ClCCl 1n own New Home for 1'6C1'C21t1U11 of the Students dur1ng then' lersure A
Q' hours, Two weeks annual vacation. '
1 A dd-ross I
I 1 i-
,I SUPERINTENDILNT Ol' NURSILS f
-E 2200 Post Street San Francisco, California i
1 . L
.!,-3-3-3-3-3-3- -3 -3-3 -3 - -3 - -3 -3-3-31
Heebie: What burns the eyes Without flame?
- -1. -g-t- .g.g.g.g..g.g.g.g.g.t.g.g. .1-g-g.g.g..g..q.g.L.t.g-1-L-1-1. -g.g.
al-l-l-1-K-L-g.g-g.g.g.g. - - .Q- - - - .t..g. - -1. - -g.g. .g.t-Q. .. -1- - - -1. - - .g...L.g- JOSEPH MUSTO SONS-KEENAN COMPANY
1430 Webster Street 535 North Point Street
Oakland Los Angeles San Francisco
Phones: Sutter 724-Sutter 725
BERONIO LUMBER COMPANY
Wholesale and Retail
Oflice and Yards:
Powell and Beach Streets San Francisco, California
START BANKING NOVV WITH
A BANK THAT IS ALL FOR
SAN FRANCISCO. WE HAVE
NO BRANCHES OUT S ID E
THIS CITY, SO OUR ALLEGI-
ANCE TO THE INTERESTS
OF THIS CITY IS UNDIVIDED.
THE FRENCH AMERICAN BANK
MAIN OFFICE-108 SUTTER STREET
AND THIRD STREET AND PALOU AVENUE-1009 GRANT AVENUE
Paid on V4
All Makes Guaranteed Rebuilt
35 to 75 per cent below manu-
facturers' prices. TERMS: S5
monthly if desired. LATE
MODELS RENTED: 1 month,
S33 2 months, 35.503 3 months,
37.50. Initial rent applied if
purchased. Send for New Illus-
trated Price List.
Wholesale Typewriter Co., Inc.
530 Market Street Garfield 90
Authorized by the State to confer Engineering
Two Years' Time Saved
Heald's prepare young men for engineering posi-
tions at least two years before they could qualify
through the usual four-year university course.
Write for free catalog Day and evening school
Electrical, Mechanical, Civil and Structural
1105 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO
-3-3 - -3-3 -3-3 - E ssss ' ' O ' '
First: All my daughter does is dance and eat.
Q- - -x-j- - -i - - -3-5- - -3-3- - -3-3-
Wirst: She must have the foot and mouth disease.
-x-m-x-m-m-1-m-1-1-1-x-m-x-m-x-x- - -x- -m-m-x-u- -x-5-3-1-3-m-3-x-m-1-m-1-3-m-3 3-1-x-3-3-3-P - -1-1- -I-H-P -1-3-1-5'1'l'l"5"5"5' ' 'Y'
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3 I i
I - -3- -3 -3 -3-3 -5-3- -3 3- -3-y-3d3-3-y-j-3-j-3-3-l-3- -3 L
Skipper: My boat makes fifteen knots an hour.
Girl: Who unties them?
The red DEL MONTE slueld on the green
can IS your guarantee of finest flavor and
hnghest quahty m canned frults and vege
tables Slxty years of experlence have
made them the standards of excellence all
over the world.
"' fe f mf ilellllnnte
11f "'W't VEGETABLES
?lEl,!ll0!3.l5 x l'
PRODUCTS X U
Callleo I-hgh School
Class Pzns ana' Emblems
VX e W1ll be blacl to ful 111sl1
dcsxhns 'md est1n1'1tes lOl
the 111ak111, 01 chss P1115
'md e 111 b l e 111 s wxthout
You w1ll find 0111 p1 ICCQ
2248 llllbS1OI1 Stl eet 160 Gealy Stleet
R L Stone P A StOIl6
Telephone Douglas 4488
ana' Rlbbon Mfg
Bvbzfzlt T1 pc' Urzfm s and Szljvplzes
11 ew a
SPECIAL RENT AL TO
D evo G
572 Market Stleet San Franclsco
K- -1- -l- l-l- -K-K- l- - 1- -K- - K-K-
1 1. , 1
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.,.. A f'4fJ'afE-5-- , 45 A ,-
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i". ,J-l17T.' -
Big Brute Cto meek little many : Say, you loolkin' for a fight?
Meek Little Man Cvery n1eeklyD: Why, no sir, I assure you,
H! n I
' A O
I xx 131 1111 1313 15131 13 xx 13-1313
i , ICE CRE
, , , cANmr
aa K BREAKFAST
my f 1ao-'Isl-152 ADIN NER
J 'yi Q 1 !
4 I5 'gl
1 ' s f
.E 5 ' Ponca cAuromuA srs LUNCHEQN
, fs, '57 ec
i WIT. ' ' X
i Compliments of the
.g QOLDEN QATE VALLEY IMPROVEMENT
I Complzhzenfx of cz iifriena'
-E of tile
V BANK OF ITALY
I The Qig-
4 R. L.
4 H. A.
Flo: It took one hundred and Hfty squirrels to make this coat.
Bo: Really! Isn't it wonderful what they train animals to do?
If I Z, -
,ff X, If
49 ' 'X Af f f' . , - . I , I
-F '-l"' 5- - -l-K- -K- l- l - -i- K- - I-l-i"i
1 V i
I Italo Cencini, Proprietor G. Panelli, Manager I
,E ITALO CENCINI a.
I BUON GUSTO SAUSAGE FACTORY T
1 IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GROCERIES-SPECIALTY OF ITALIAN SAUSAGES I'
1 458 Columbus Avenue Telephone Garfield 3765 San Francisco i
'I . . T
1 C0111ff7I'l71lC71fS of the 1'
I NORTH BEACH PROMOTION ASSOCIATION I
T 11- i'
1 "For the Zv0tt01'1nc?nf of San F1'cmrisc0, especially N 077111 Bea-ch" i-
,E LA SICIJLA BARBER SHOP af
-I 1 a '-
I Ladies' Hazr Bobbcd 1.
1 1 18 3 Columbus Avenue T
, Anchor Drug Co. Leo A. Traganee gf
I -.1 Dry and Fancy Goods f
, A. L. Garibaldi N 1:
.I 1187-89 Columbus Avenue I.
I 515 Columbus Avenue San Francsco Telephone Franklin 7666 San Francisco f
ll 5. Louis Del Monte Joseph Saper i
,I I11Ij1o1'tc1's 1,
E Fancy Chocolate-Nongat, Olive Oil, wel Mgnfe 62 Sgpgf E
1 Preserves, Etc. f
1 .7l4fcu"s W ear 1
1 1300-1306 Grant Avenue i'
-1 Corner Vallejo street Telephone Douglas 8467
-e Telephone Keaflly 653 S9-11 F1'a11CiSC0 519 Columbus Avenue San Francisco it
Co-ed: I'n1 so pleased. I overheard Bob saying that I danced just like a zephyr.
Another Co-ed: You must have misunderstood him. He said "heifer."
i-i- K- K- i-l- l- -l-K- - - 'K' - -l-K-K-1"9"5'l"9-I
l . I
1 Conzpfzments 1'
1 of g
A M M F L
j Complzmenziv 1:
.E Phones: Franklin 3771 and 3069 f I
1 0 f
. , I
1 Conrad: 5 Pbarmclcy V111 f
Li PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS i
I . I . . L
Q ffz zpzno i
1 Corner California and Hyde Streets i
i S af i
, tu en ts L
1 C S' ' 1
4 aesar 1m1 L
J a t I
,g Dealer in T
I I T i
L FRESH AlN D SALT MEATS . 1,
5 cz l 1 I e 0 3,
I 75 3 Columbus Avenue a-
-I Gariield 3 7 7 0 - i'
I zgfr P
.I COLUMBUS MEAT COMPANY 1-
'I 17 I i
" C 0 O I
1 Carl Anderson Fred Nelson 1'
1 NELSON Sz ANDERSON 7
.4 V I'
1 Furniture Repaired and Refinished g
: High-grade Furniture Made to Order f
I Phone WVest 3280-Residence Phone West 881 T
1 2201-3 Sutter Street. cor. Pierce San Francisco f
Mary fto her friendj : When I was in England I saw the Pitty Tower.
Friend fthinking she was talking baby-talkbz Oh, did 'ums?
Sjverialiisiizg ou smmfz' foot-
----Q.-- ---..g---------......g.g.....---....---....--- --g.-..
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E LB E R G ' S
' Hosiery and
Jahn's Shoe Shop Dimmer
'H' Hardware Co. Ldfbdm 5
'war for Hiflz School , - ,
L ' J 1715 Poik street B005 -V010
Phone Graystone 807 K W
1515 Polk Street
Polk and Larkin Streets
Compliilzmzfs of the
Cpolk-Larkin Street Merchants
KIMOXOS VASES INCENSE
Franklin 8722 Graystone 1559
Visit , ,
s , Lepetich K Mandich
of THE JAPANESE
A- -3- - - -3-3 -3-3-
Tailors H abm'daslze1's
1423 Polk Street
Between Pine and California
7 9 8 Larkin Street
Polk, between Califorma Comer O,FmTeH
and Sacramento Street
1 4 5 7 Polk Street
Oriental Novelties San Francisco, California
' 4-3. ' -3-3-3-3-3-3- - y-3 - - 3-3-3 3
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Telephone Kcawzy 3641
the Trunk mam L
Trunks - Luggage - Leather Goods '
758 Market Street "
just above Grant .Avenue '-
Exclusive Agency I-IARTMAN VVardrobe Trunks "
'I' 'II If? 75? I ii' 'RZ fb I F frf' 922 2 Wifi '75
If' 'QI E: if , 5 My-x 1.15 1' 112, ,1
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CUSTOM CUT "
Rough Rider College Cords L
First in Style
First in Quality f
First on the Campus
DISTRIBUTED AND GUARANTEED
mmm BY THE LEADING CLo'rHIERs L
A A A A I A ' I iQEm'EEE:' A 'hip' ' 5 ' ' ' ' ' ,gziyzigjz-" 0:35
EX-Student: Th?s school turns out fine young men. Vlfhen did you graduate?
Scrub: I d1dn't graduate. They turned me out.
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Boss: Some one called up and said you were too sick to come to work today.
Clerk: Ha-ha, the joke's on him. He wasn't supposed to call up till tomorrow.
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ag Work Called for and Delivered Telephone Hemlock 31 31 i'
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1 W orks, Inc. f
'g BRANCH OFFICES T
1 1412 Polk Sreet, near Pine 255 Grant Avenue, near Sutter 704 Larkin Street, near Ellis T
, 2203 Fillmore Street, near Sacramento 1548 Fillmore Street, near Geary g-
I 40 Powell Street, near Ellis 2467 Mission Street, between Twentieth and Twenty-fIrst i
-E Main Oflice and Works 2140-2146 Folsom Street, San Francisco 1'
I Oakland Office Phone Oakland 173, 454 Twelfth Street E
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1 I COMPLIMENTS 7 L
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Cross-word Puzzle Fan Cwho has just beco1ne a fatherjz What is it, nurse, three or
I THE L. C. SMITH S: BROS.
'fSzIc1zt 51mz'IV' Model 3 Typewriter
Because-It will enable you to get more out of your college course
Because-It will mean higher marks in your studies
Because-It will add toi your standing and prestige with the professors
Because-You can keep carbon copies of notes, lectures and theses
Because-A knowledge of how to operate a writing machine will be us
as you live
1 - un an 1 11'-Kuhn
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eful as long
The "Silent Smith" runs so quietly that you can use it with-
out disturbing other students near yoiu. It has many other
features that you should hear about.
Call us on the phone or drop a card.
L. C. SMITH Sc BROS.
432 Market Street, San Francisco ' Phone Garfield 4289
Special Rates to Students Easy Payment Plan Typewriters to Rent
of 51 Www'
of Me Twins
3- -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3 -5-5
-3-3 -3-3-3-3-3- - -3 -3 -3 -3-3-3 -3-3 -3-I
Englishman treading a sign, "Keep out! This means you."J: By Jove, how did they
know I was coming?
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GREAT JORDAN LINE EIGHT
CHASE MORRILL CGMPANY
VAN NESS AVENUE, CORNER SUTTER
Fair Manufacturing Company
617 Bryant Street
San Francisco, Calif.
COMP! IMENFS OF
CSICTII SDCSIOS E1gI1CS13. OIHPEIIIY
Insulatmg Engineers and Constructors
ASBESTOS AND NIAGVFSIA PRODUCTS
D CNG G
CELOTEX INSULATINC LUMBER
21 29 South Park
between Second and Third Sti eets
Telephone Douglas 3 8 6 0
.A 4 Y ' -4
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Teacher: Johnny, can you spell "devoid"?
Johnny: Sure, what is de woid?
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VVHY NOT PRGFIT
BY THEIR USE?
NICETY OF BALANCE, EASE OP
18 Flrst Stleet kearny 2680
San Flancisco Callforma
Telephone Grayftane 1898
THE HELBING C 0.
1332 Lombard Street
SAN FRANCISCO CAL.
Say Aloha VV1'Eh1N11,lS1C
Music furnlshed for all occasxons Manager and
booklng agent for the Royal Hawauan Sextet
Aloha llroupe the Tropzcal Quartet and other
Haw anan entertamment For partxculars wrlte to
1166 Pme Street San FTanC1SCO
Offlce Kearny 3242 Yard Market 5691
Contractors Q Q
760 Phelan Bulldmg 760 Market Street
San FFRHCISCO Callfornla
Twelfth and HHYTISOH Streets
Fourteenth and Harrlson Streets
Plesented bv Paul B Fav
3-3-3-3-3-3-315-3-3-3-5-3-3-3-nj-3-3-3nj-3-q-q-j- -3-31311-3-3-3-1-3-3-3-3-y-y-,nj-qnjuj-1-y-1-091-F -3 I-3-3'3'T-I-3-3-1-3-'S-3-T'3'3-3'3'
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Phone Walnut 899 I ' ' '
x 1 3
She: Oh, I'm just on pins and needles.
He: So that's the reason you're acting so stuck-up.
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1550 Union Street, near Van Ness Avenue
U1'IdFV New II-fCI'llClg671'1lt?71'2I
Crank Case Service Oiling and Greaslng Station
General Auto Repairing
Cars Called for and Delivered
Expert Service with Courtesy
Phone West 1200
Golden Gate Macaroni
and Pastry Factory
2 9 3 0 Octavia. Street
F N West
CARPENTER AND JOBBER
1849 Union Street Phone West 5885
A Andremi P Grovannowi
VULC AN GROCERY
Frmtf Vegetables Poultry
I11Lfo1fr'd and D0mes'1'1c Goods
Free Delu erles
1700 Fllbert Street West 6039
G BACCI SHOE REPAIRING
3 0 0 1 F illmore Street
3 00 6 Buchanan Street
Telephone Fillmore 9 07
Muhlbach Electric Co
ELECTRICAL SUPPI IES
3028 Fillmore Street San Franclsco
Telephone West 6233 Si Parla Italiano
M adam e B os su
E Qclzmw fIl'Lll1W61"
Business Hours 9 a m to 6 p m daily Tues
dav Friday and Saturday evenings
until 9 oclock
2138 Union Street near Fillmore San Francisco
Hardware Paints Cutlery Glassware Notions
1840 Union Street
San F1 'mcisco Califoz ma
H J KEWNEALLY
2175 Green Street
LAMPART S LUGGAGE SHOP
Leather Goods and Trzmks Of
1752 Fillmore Street San Fianclsco
Madame C Coceia
F tdu wwf H emstztclzmg Shop
Telephone Fillmore 8680
1964 Union Street S2111 FI'9-1101500
3- -q-3-3- - -3-3-3-3-W
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Co-ed: Oh, I hear Bill is studying for an engineer now.
Another Co-ed: Silly boyl Why doesn't he study for himself?
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3 FRANK RO SS 1
3 Contractor and Builder 2
3 N L
E E stimatcs Given i
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1 2846 Octavm Street, Phone West 2453 i
1 San Francisco, Calif. I-
1 - E
-I VV hen Thi11kiH0" Drawino' Ma-
i A. W. S M A L L I ab D ,
1 ter1a1s and Instruments, .
1 1784 Union Street T
T the Student should p
sl - .
I Sfafio1tzw'31-Magazines I
1 think : '
A Cmzdics-Ice Cream-Sclzool Supplies I
'I Phone West 2298 D H E P U :
. . I
I C0m'fIMWmS Our Goods Bear This Label - and Are :
Tl of Your GHfCZ1'fl1li0C E
Q Leo M. Brunner i
1 .. . . . L
s 1""1' PMC Avenue Dieterioh-Post Company i
J San Francisco F
,E 75 New Montgomery Street San Francisco L
I A . S - - S , - - - - - A - - f y
Sap: Vvhat about that new. baby down your street?
Nut: I heard it was born half animalg it had a dear face and bare legs.
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1 For a Lzttle Better Cleanzng PI-IHCCSS Beauty Shoppe L
I Phone West Hazel Foppiano . T
1 tO1'igi11a1D Expert Marcelling and All Branches of 1'
. . . I
-I M A R I A the Art of Makrfng Mtlady Beantzfnl 1'
4 H N :-
-i Expert Cleaners and Dyers i'
-1 I , Phone West 143 for Appointment
.! I I
! 1508 Union Street fN93.1' Van N955 AV9nUel 1520 Union Street, near Van Ness Avenue a.
1 I f
1 D- -rx I
.E Ladies' and Gents' Suits 3 25' f
T French Dry or Steam Cleaned 2 A 6, I R 'f
u 1 "
il D' .Q L
J , 2078 Union Street L
1 Alterations and Repairing . I :
1 Infants and Clnldrenfs W' ear a Specralty L
3 , 1 , .
I 'L' . V a I, I
3 We C-all and Deliver H-zglzest Grade of D1 ygoods for E
.I ' l the Elders T
I Our prices are low but our Work will meet L
,E your approval Phone west sais San Francisco 5-
1 Victor Records and Victrolas Stationery i
1 Kodaks and Supplies Imported Postcards I
1 Italian Books Spanish Books f
-i Italian Music Musical Instruments f
-1 Accordions f
I A. CAVALLI Sz CQ. I-
1 Italian Bookstore C ornplnnents of 1
! Telephone Kearny 1760 L
,g 255 Columbus Avenue San Francisco, California ii
J ' I
-I L Arc-en-Czel Club f
1 A. and J. LEVIN 1
.E Four Stores in San Francisco 6 f
1 3 I I
" Trmzlks-Snitcases-Boston Ba s I
1 Q f
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-I sole Agents INDESTRUCTO Luggage T
1 ss4 Marker st. see Marker sr. I
,I sas Marker st. 1565 Fillmore st. I-
, -3- - - --Q3-3 ' j1 1111x1H1j1xij111xl
Johnnie: Do you believe in the devil?
Willie: No, it's the same as Santa Claus--it's father.
-1- 1 - 1 -1-1- -1- 1 - - 1 --- 1 -1- -1- 1-1-1-1
Christian De Bfllflff H' 'l'1 HW'
Marta Phone Wesrsme Black Point
,- Specializing in M a 1' k Q IQ
Painting and Decorating in MARINA DISTRICT SCHMIDT BROS., Props,
All I ts Branches Dealers in
1797 Union Street
Telephone WValnut 1047
2198 Filhert Street, Cor. Fillmore
Telephone West 3 3 52
Southwest Corner Fillmore and
?hone West 2898 San Francisco
Trade in Golden Gate Valley
AND CO-OPERATE NNITI-I THE
CIVIC IMPROVEMENTS IN OUR DISTRICT
C01nplimc11f.s' of the
GOLDEN GATE VALLEY COMMERCIAL CLUB
Y Telephone West 8315
Y Paints, Oils, Glass and TEH-940,80
C. MOELLER, Prop.
I-lot Rolls and Bread
Twice a Day
All Kinds of Fancy Pastry
1889-99 Union Street
Telephone West 1111
Locksmithing and Glazing
Hardware and T ooh
3029 Fillmore Street, near Union
New California Market
Telephones: VVest 9482-5236
2284-S6 Union Street
- - - - - - - - -3- - - - - - - - - - -3-3- - - -3- -5-y-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-j-3-3 3 1 3
Eileen Williams: Why is a Ford like a collar button?
Jack Davidson: 'Cause it's always missing. I
- l-l- i- l- K- - -K- K- -1- 1- - -1-K-K-1-K-l-l-l-K1
V . f-
. C0111,Pli144,g71f5 of folm Tait: Coffee Slrops Q
' - San Francisco- :
x 1 ' 1 ! f
1 24 LUIS Sli., 24 Turk St., 168 O Farrell St. L
E! Oakland-427 Twelfth Sli. 'E
, Los Angeles-518 South Broadway ,..
,I ' A Stockton-Hotel Stockton i-
: 216 Montgomery Street i T
L , P'
,I San Francisco California Ofellf All Nfyllf g-
I , ,-
li Special Luncheon, including Coffee, 5Oc f
4 , . , . f'
.1 The Golden pheasant Candies Dinner lrom 5 :OO to 9.00 p. m., including L
1 won't assist you 1n wmnmg C0535 509 L
I f . I
-' ame or fortune but h will . . . "
,I t ey Special Box Lunch for Picnics and a.
j, help you along the Road to Parties SOC T
.I H - , ' f'
il . appmess. Q L
il! ou i,
1 THE GOLDEN PHEASANT T
-f Coll Prospert 342 for Box Liuzflzes for T
-I 32 Geary Street 255 Powell Street ,-
NI Near Kearny Corner Geary - Spffldl OCCClSi01'lS g-
1 ., f
as Sfverio. Rafe to Students of a,
1 Galileo High School i
I , vi limcnfs 0 I
1 TYPEWRITERS RENTED--3 MONTHS, 86.50 F01 P f T
.l T 1
' . A L
1 All makes sold on easy terms I
1 - 1
I - Friend 1'
1 VICTOR H. TIBBS CQMPANY i
I 349 Pacitic Building San Francisco g-
,, Arthur Francis Harry Williams ' 1'
5 1 HADELER BROS. 5
L GROCERIES AND VEGETABLES Q.
4 CARLSON'S f
1 1- T
j Quality and Service i
" 39-34 Randal Street near Mission - - - I.
,E ' ' Hemlock 240 and 241 Fell and Divisadero Sts. T
,4 U f
,I Phone Mission 3111 San Francisco San Franclsco g-
-3-3- -3 - - -3 -3-3- - - -3-3-y-3-3-3.7
Jones: Where are you going with three coats on?
smith: To paint my house. It said on the label: "Best results with three coats."
Hung Lady f
Have you style ideas of your own"
If so why not earn your independence through them?
The Millinery Trade affords an unsurpassed opportunity for self expression.
HINZ 81 LAND1 INC
Illzllmef y I'I'l1ff101'f67 s and M aemfactlwers
883 Market at Fifth Street
offer to teach you the trade in their Workrooms and are in constant touch with oppor-
tunities all over the Pacino Coast
High School graduates preferred
J C BERENDSEN
Walter H Sulllvan
WILL BUILD TO SUIT
Phone Sutter 191
SCHWABACHER - FREY
STA TIONER Y
We carry everything in
Statzonery School fztpplies
735 Market Street Phone Garfield 1000
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First Woman: I heard Miss lVlry Brown has become a diva after hard practising.
Second Woiiianz Really? I didn't know she could swim.
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32 STUDENTS PLACED IN
You want to attend the business school
that will place you in a good position. This
school placed 32 students in good positions
from January 1 to March 31 inclusive.
A special report of these p-acements has
been prepared. It gives the student s name,
shows how long he trained the kind of
position he secured and th. 'ine of busi-
ness in which he was placed.
Your copy of this interesting report is
awaiting you. Send for it IMOW-today.
Day and evening classes.
Lessman sl Practical
417 Market Street Telephone Douglas 8565
San Francisco California
All Sizes All Prices
, ' t , ff' fx Q rj'
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. f LJ! I X B
King of Wasliers
OVER 1 000 000 USERS
THOR EI ECTRIC SHOPS
12 4 Post Street 1 7 5 4 Broadway
San Francisco Oakland
Phone Graystone 1283 M. C. Bee Prop.
SHOE REPAIRING COMPANY
Dont throw away your old shoes.
make them like new. We use the best Oak
Tan Leather. Work called foi and deliv-
ered. Hand sewed work a specialty. All
1508 Franklin Street Between Bush and Pine
T0 The Principal, Teachers and Students
of Galileo High S chool-We thank yon
for the splendid patronczge given ns.
Herbert J. Hastings Proprietor
Rebuilt Standard and New Portable Typewriters
595 Market Street Phone Sutter 4734
C. Petersen Company
Steam and Hot VVater Heating
Oil Burner Equipments
Telephone Park 5192 390 Sixth Street
San Francisco California
A LOUIS T SAMUELS
Telephone Suffer 3 717 - 55 M anlgomery St.
SIN FRINCISCO, CJYL.
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THREE ZWONTHS Q'
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Professor: What's the technical name for snoring?
Student: Sheet music.
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SPECIAL RATE TO STUDENTS
OF GALILEO HIGH SCHOOL
TYPEWRITERS-RENTED-3 MONTHS, 36.50
All Makes Sold on Easy Terms
VICTOR H. TIBBS CO.
349 Pacific Building San Francisco, Calif.
Douglas 3096 Douglas 1995
Distributors Eugene Excelsior Company and Oval WoodlDish Corporation
ANGELO ae SON
EXCELSIOR ' '
FRUIT AND BERRY BASKETS Woon DISHES,.TREE PRo'I'E.c'ro:Rs
398 Bay Street, corner Mason San Francisco
We specialize iii Doyle Sz Danny Certified I1Iilk,IDi.4:on, California
Absolutely Sanitary Reliable Service
CALIFORNIA MILK COMPANY
Rich in Cream-from Producer to Consumer
Butter and Eggs
549-567 Bay Street, San Francisco
C o M P L I M E N I s
RESERVE GFFICERS LTRAINING CORPS
Mr. Koch: Florence, can you tell me how much food value there is in dates?
Florence: It depends upon with whom you have them?
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- and you know a safe buying naine
for "Sport Goods and Outing Ap-
parelv-Specialties that are the
"last Word" in practical equip-
ment-give a dollar wear for a
dollar cost-economy merchan-
dise selected by experts, and gen-
erally endorsed by "those who
Saasozmlvlc Catalogs that 'tell the story,
frcc on request
THE ELLERY ARMS
585 Market Street San F anc'sco
C om plwncnts of
Davis Hardwood Company
HARDWOOD LUMBER DOORS MOULDTNCJS Ftc
Ofiice Warehouse and Xaids Bav Sz Mason Sts
San Franclsco Cal
Phones Sutter 1185 1186 1187
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Class: They satisfy.
the dying words of Lord Chesteriield? '
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I Complzmefzts ,
,I Work called for and delivered 1
.I Telephone West 6697 and give us a trial f
.1 NEW PARISIAN STAR 1
' C I eanin , D ein and Tailorin I
I 9 LV 9 9 ,-
J 2290 Union Street San Francisco, Calif. ,
3 DR. 1. SERINQ .
I 1 1 . 1
1 C hero pract or I
-I 1802 Geary Street Phone West 3892 1-
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I Galz leam 1
1 FRENCH GROCERY i
j 2 2 6 0 Van Ness Avenue I'
T 1 !-
Li ROSE FOOD STORE I.
-I ROY FELDHEYM, Proprietor IA'
I 2601 Lake Street
, Realism I f-
-I Phone West 348 i
1 HUBBELIXS SWEET SHOP , I
E Ice Crcam, Candies, Notions, COIHPIIIHCHIS I,
.I SfUfI01IC'l'3' and Zllagazifzes 1'
'E 1603 Vallejo Street, near Van Ness i
4 0 f
I Compliments of I'
3 MR. R. HUMRHREYS A 15' R I E N D 7
.E 338 Brazil Avenue XO E:
I f 1AIx .0 'W T
5 RR: M323 5 f
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1 LoU1S R. KNETZ ii - f I
j G1'occ1fie.v I-
-I 167 Eleventh Street I'
1 San Francisco California 1-
'I A A A A l I A A I-
George Boschke fat 11:30 p. m.J: Music always moves me so.
Rae: Well, then do let me play some for you.
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.I R. O. T. C. Uniform Equ1p1nent E
1 W. S. MANCKE at Co. 1
-E Military, Navy and Society Goods g-
1 l Flags, Banners, Badges T
1 830 Market Street San Francisco T
1 First Class VVork Telephone Fillmore 5057 if:
.I EVENING CLASSES N. NELSON Q-
-1 . . . f-
,L Fine Tailoring 1,
.I I Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing and Repairing I..
L Alterations of All Descr1pt1ons I
I 1604 Vallejo St., between Van Ness and Franklin f
1 San Francisco T
a v - - ,-
I D uder dufectwn of I
1 Farmacia Italiana Botica. Espanola f
1 At 1900 Union St., corner Laguna f
" Telephone West 422 f'
g MRS. O'NEIL , , , , 5
T Olrva s Prescrzptzon Pharmacy 1-
1 RQOUI 317 Drugs, Chemicals, Family Remedies, i
.I Kodaks and Supplies L
I P I
-I THE SPLENDID I.
1 CANDIES, ICE CREAM AND ICES i
,I 1310 Stockton Street I
-E Phone Douglas 1440 San Francisco g-
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1 . . SHANAHAN K CQ. H. M. FENBERG, Proprietor f
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B! Men s Shoes L
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1 Expert Repairing THE TRAVELERS TRUNK CO. 1'
1 254 Market Street, San Francisco '
-E Tvfzmles and Bags Fine Leather Ware a.
-E Compltiments of AQWC3' HLMZNU Luggage -
j Telephone Douglas 2180 f
'E 1111 . Sommerset Apartments 61-63 O'Farrell Street San Francisco 1
1 Pine Street San Francisco T
.9 W. J. Jack H1311-isch Landis 4
T COLLECTOR OF STAMPS 1 D 1 9805 i'
T EXCHANGE BUY SELL P ione oug as - T
: 1529 Sutter Streezijhone West 4842 San Francisco M . 17 6: L d . E
cl T15 C cl 71 ZS f'
Q A. TARANTINO Sz SONS CLOTHES FOR MEN AND 5
I Poultry and Game YOUNG MEN I-
E 1524 Polk Street 180 O'Farrell Street, next to Tait's 1-
1 lone Graystone 656 San Francisco San Francisco California a"
Pa: The garbage man is here.
Ma: Tell hi1n I don't want any.
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Movie Fan: You were an actor in "The Covered Wagon?" Funny, I didn't see you.
Jack: Oh, I was inside the wagon.
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