f -if W
l"ublishecl by the Student Body ofthe
Galt joint Union High School
As an expression of our gratitude for his
untiring efforts to make our school
a success, we dedicate this
volume of the annual
to Mr. E. E.
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Assistant Editor .............
Business Manager ........
BUZZ STAFF '24-'25
Art Editor ....................................... ................ I rving Adams
Assistant Art Editor .,............ ............ B essie Quiggle
Boys' Athletics ........v.......... ............ B ill Bowman
Girls' Athletics ,..........
Exchange A... .,........
Dramatics., ........., .
Alumni ................ u
SHN It JR CLASS l--l ISTURY
This year Iinds the seniors about to graduate lrom dear old Galt High.
The class is practically intact, retaining' most of its previous members. This
year has been a banner year for the seniors from the standpoint of spirit and
class activity. Uur lirst official act was to elect our class officers. Raymond
Coupe was elected president and Lucille Barquist secretary. At a meeting
later in the year it was decided that the seniors would purchase pins represent-
ing' their class. An order was placed and the pins received in due time, The
seniors were all pleased with their pins but manifested a desire to lose them
the lirst day.
lt is customary for the seniors to have a clay each year called a "Sneak
Day," on which day the seniors sneak away to some scheduled spot to spend
the day in leisure and pleasure. This year the date fell on April 22, The
seniors had previously decided to go to the "Snow Linef' so the whole class
lunnlled into cars and went' their way toward the "high Sierrasf' A good time
was had by all and they returned well pleased.
This year finds 'Raymond Coupe. Albert Calanchini, Richard Bates, and
Irving' lfngel all playing' basket ball on Galt's lirst team. Lucille Barquist,
lflsie Daniels, and lflizabeth hlclifnerncy are members of the 'lundel'eated"
girls' basket ball team. These teams are both of high calibre showing the
mettle ol the boys and girls who belong to the senior class. In the fields of
Drama and Music we also lind the senior class predominating, with Helen
Small, Margaret Quiggle, Xilfilliam Fawcett, Edward Barber, lVilliam Bow-
man, Richard Bates, lilizabeth Mclinerney, Dorothy Ladd and others.
sr ,531 y ff'
Basketball, '22, '23, '24, '251
Baseball, '23, '24.
Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, '24,
Buzz, Staff, '25.
' ELSIE DANIELS
Baseball, '22, '23, '24.
Basketball, '24, '25,
' ' Glee Club, '22, '24.
I A Dramatics, '22, '25,
Dramatics, '22, '23, '24, '25.
. , Debating, '25,
f i Buzz Staff, '24, '25.
wg Typing Metals, '23, '24,
by Junior Basketball, '23, '24,
.' Baseball, '23, '24.
1 JOHN SHELLENBARGER
W Buzz StaFf, '24, '25.
li . Debating, '25.
'ii' 1 Dramatics, '24, '25.
' 'i 4 mv 'nuf,ivT'Vf1f'rr'::..' v 1 -1 ' Jifpvfl' Fwf' ' q, I," , -
.lil f ,'?l.l.f'fuw.lnl,lludl lg-,zfneeiub.LMQUfmlluglQgIllfLlhLhMlllfgg:l,lulllg ll Ill,-.
Baseball, '22, '23, '24, '25.
Basketball, '22, '23, '24, '25.
Track, '23, '24, '25.
Junior Vice President, '24,
Student Body President, '25.
Buzz Staff, '24.
Basketball, '22, '23, '24, '25.
Captain of Baseball, '23.
Buzz Staff, '24, '25.
Captain of Basketball, '25.
Student Body Secretary, '25.
Class Secretry, '25.
Basketball, '24, '25.
Baseball, '24, 25.
Baseball, '21, '22, '23.
Basketball, '24, '25.
Dramatics, '24, '25.
Secretary-Treasurer Glee Club, '25.
Basketball, '23, '24, '25.
Track, '23, '24, '25.
Baseball, '24, '25,
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'Egg CHESTER CRUMP
'53 orchestra, '22, '23, '25.
Eg' Baseball, '23, '24, '25.
:iff Dramatics, '24,
7-"' DOROTHY MAE LADD
Tjil President Girls' Glee Club, '2
15, ..., Orchestra, '25.
Buzz Staff, '25.
,Iggy RICHARD BATES
,Eli Dramatics, '22, '24, '25.
W Junior Class President, '23.
lf, Spanish Club, '23.
' Basketball, '24, '25.
Freshman President, '22.
iff Dramatics, '22, '23, '24.
Sophomore Vice President, '23
Mig Buzz Staff, '23, '24, '25.
junior Class Secretary, '24.
lp ,3 GEORGE MAY
Dramatics, '24, '25.
, I ElWNWEllllWllE5ipfiilllUlll'lllVll IRI. 1 .i llllliiiilifdlll ll U
u. f - -- 'pf - - Y- A-A T -M-'---- . -
H ELEN SMALL
Dancing, '23, '24, '25,
Dramatics, '24, '25.
Stage Manager, '24.
Buzz Staff, '25,
Vice .President Girls' Glee Club, '25.
Freslmlan Class Treasurer. '23,
Yell Leader, '23.
Dramatics, '23, '25.
Junior Class President '24,
Radio Club, '25.
Buzz Staff, '25,
l MARGARET KELSEY
Buzz Staff, '24, '25.
Spanish Club, '24,
Recording Sec'y Student Body, '25,
l-Q 'bln' V 'il' 'All ll
Senior Class lDill
XVe, the members of the senior class of '25, beingl for the present sane
and in our right minds, will take advantage of this temporary state and make
this our last will and testament.
Collectively we bestow the following:
To Mr. Oertel we leave a beautiful memory of our many charming ways.
To our successors, the juniors, we leave full run of the school and hope
they use us as their shining example.
To the faculty we leave a school full of "bigger and better" students and
we sincerely wish them luck.
Separately and individually we leave the following:
I, Raymond Coupe, do solemnly bequeath my failing of "falling for the
English teachers" to no one, knowing this way is best and safest.
I, Elizabeth McEnerney, do with all possible pleasure leave my becoming
shingle bob to Beatrice Harms knowing the she desires it.
I, XVilliam Bowman, with the best of intentions do will my retiring
disposition to Sam Christian. He knows why.
I. George May, do hereby leave my privilege as iceman to cool off quickly
to Mr. Billeci being in sincere sympathy with next year's classes.
I, Helen Small, leave my laugh to Dorothy McEnerney hoping the variety
will be pleasing.
I, George Greeno, leave my wads of chewing gum to Irma Wfiles thinking
she may gain a few pounds.
I, Albert Calanchini, do leave the love all the girls hold for me to anyone
who wants it. I
I, Margaret Quiggle, leave my husband to Pauline Harvey. I know that
she wants one.
I, ,lack Shellenbarger, do leave my soulful eyes to Victor Lewin hoping
he will be more successful in his use of them than I have been.
I, Chester Crump, bequeath the girls I love to tease to Georgie I-Iousken.
May he be discreet!
I, Margaret Kelsey, after due consideration, decide to leave my yawn to
Anita Kohnke with a license to use it whenever she pleases.
I, Edward Barber, do will my wicked glances and sarcasm to Mr. Oertel,
hoping that he will not use them too freely.
I, Margaret Wise, leave my good marks in Geometry to some unlucky
I, XVilliam Fawcett, bequeath any old thing to any old person to show that
I am not at all partial.
I, Irvin Engel, do hereby leave myiright arm to my brother Kenneth
hoping he may peg from home to second base.
I, Dorothy Ladd, leave my tempermental disposition to Miss Morse.
I, Elsie Daniels, won't leave Bennie because I'm taking him with me.
I, Lucille Barquist, do bequeath my vanity case and its notorious contents
to Mary Greeno and Fernanda Cinquini hoping to improve their present
I, Richard Bates, do with regrets, leave my crop of whiskers to "Baby"
Greeno trusting it'll make a man of him. .
--Executor, Senior Class, '25.
Found among a collection of letters of the late George Greeno, famous
Lemmon, So. Dak.
June 5, 1970.
Dear old sehoolmate:
I am writing you today just as I promised forty-five years ago. I am
enjoying rather poor health now and am not able to sing over the radio
I heard that Lucille Barquist, dear old Barky, is unhappy in the Wilderness
of Africa and at last is deserting her missionary work to settle down with
jack Shellenbarger who has been her co-worker for many years. They are
now on their way to America.
I saw Elsie Daniels the? other day. Dear Elsie has been matron of an
orphanage all these years. She rarely sees any of us and would be pleased to
hear from you.
I went to a traveling tent show here last night and saw two of our old
friends perform-none other than Ed. Barber and Dick Bates. Dick starred
in acrobatic stunts while Ed. has attained great success as pianist.
Irving lingel took me in his plane when I went calling last week. VVe went
to see Margaret Quiggle. She is mayor of San Francisco and her poor
husband sees but little of her. Dorothy Ladd is her social secretary.
In the society reports of the Galt Herald I read not long ago a great deal
about Bill Fawcett. It seems he's quite influential in Galt.
Ray Coupe was another classmate of ours, wasn't he, George? I under-
stand he has made quite a name for himself on the stage.
Margaret Wise has not been heard of since her last expedition into the
north. It seems that she has been quite an explorer.
Bill Bowman and Beth have moved from Galt to the city to give Bill a
better opportunity to develop his profession of sharpening toothpicks.
I-Ielen Small has not been heard of for ages. Rumors are that she is em-
ployed in the secret Sei-vice.
1 suppose you know all about Kelly, our champion athlete. His fame has
spread all over the world.
George May and Chester Crump are in partnership. They are the heads of
a large circus that has driven Barnum and Bailey completely off the map.
I guess that's about all our classmates isn't it George? It's difficult to
keep track of them, they are so widely scattered over the globe.
I will close now and expect to see you when you come to Lemmon, which
I hope will not be long.
As ever your sincere friend,
Where to Find Them
t home .
Somebody s Steno.
To be a
. Head usher Galt Theatre.
. Goin' to
Chester Crump .
'll H E PLAY-O I-ili
'l'he Marx Bears and San l..eandro Tigers were about to play the game
that would decide the state championship. A large, enthusiastic crowd had
already gathered in the stands, and it was only the skillful handling of ex-
perienced yell leaders that prevented a gang light.
, . - . . .
lhe referee walked to the center of the held with the new pigskin and
called the captains of the two teams for a flip. The Bears got their choiceg
From the kickoli' the ball soared high and to the south east corner of the
grid, only to be caught by the runt and carried, with good interference and
dodging, to the 'l'iger's forty-yard line.
XX hard game had begun: it seemed that neither team could advance the
ball, for play after play failed, even though the ball changed hands several
times on downs. 'l'hus the hrst half went scoreless.
During the period between halves the coaches talked to their teams asking
them to be careful and above all things, to be vigilant, for the game was SLITC
to go to the side that played doggedly, carefully, and with their eyes open,
taking advantage of the hrst break. For as the old saying goes, "Opportunity
knocks at one's door but once."
'I'hc second half began with the 'l'igers receiving the ball which they
fumbled and lost on their own twenty-yard line.
'l'he game was telling on the players and they were silent and worried
when they crouched into position for the next play. lt was a pass. and ap-
parently succcssful. llad the ice been broken at last? Had the Bears scored?
Xvhy doesn't the referee say something? VVhat's Lane, the Tiger captain,
saying to the referee.
"'l'heir guard touched it before it was received. Ask him, he'll tell yuh ll'
'l'he referee, excited as he was, did this unfair thing, he asked! The guard
told the truth, he had touched the ball. The pass was then declared in-
'llhe stands went wild.
'l'he third quarter ended with the ball still in the Bear's paws: the score
was O to O at its close.
'l'he short rest between periods was appreciated by both teams, but it was
a tired bunch that returned to play the final quarter.
'l'he Bears started the quarter with a pass that was never eompletedg then
they tried to buck with no success. They then made an end run, never ex-
pecting a gain but merely seeking a more advantageous position for a goal
from the field.
lt was the 'fourth down: apparently the Bears' last chance. The place
kick was low and hit a player fapparently a 'lligerj' but nevertheless went
over. llad some one scored at last? VVait, there's Lane talking to the referee
"Aw listen, Ref, it was their tackle. lt hit before goin' over. Ask him."
'I'he Hear tackle, a good sport, also told the truth: it had hit him.
'l'he goal was lost and the ball was given to the Tigers on their twenty-
yard line. 'llhey tried a pass that was successful. They tried it again, but
the pass was intercepted. Then the fullback fumbled the ball when receiving
it from center and was lucky to recover it on his own ten-yard line. Fourth
down and forty to go. A kick was their only choice.
The kick was wild and landed two feet outside the sidelines-a safety.
The fans went crazy, the ice was broken at last. However, that was not all
that was broken, for the Tiger's morale-well, they just didn't have any after
There were four minutes left and, with a completely broken team in front
of them, the Bears were able to score a touchdown. The game ended with a
final score of Bears, 10-Tigers, 0.
-Irving Adams, '27,
TOP O' THE VVORLD
We stood on a white covered mountain
And gazed on the valley below
And tho't what a wonderous creation
That was pure and beautiful as snow.
For we stood on the top of the world, m
Where strife and lust cannot go-
VVhere we breath pure air
And think pure thoughts
And know we are far better so,
Than living a life of luxury and ease
Down in the city below,
Down where toil and struggle and strife
Soon make a wreck of a person's life,
And make them wish they were back aga
Cn the Top O' the World, in the land o
Forever away from the toil and strife
Free to live a happy life.
f "God's Men"
-Hazel Cooper, '27,
F IREFLYS TORCH
Many years ago when fairies still roamed the earth, there lived a lovely
little fairy whose mission was the spreading of sunshine in the dark corners
of the forest.
Late one afternoon, after a hard struggle, Sunbeam succeeded in gaining
entrance to a dark glen. Tired out, she stopped to rest on the top of a giant
fir tree where she fell asleep. When she awoke it was night. The dark ter-
rified her above all things, but it was impossible to go back to Fairy Land
because the gates closed at sunset. What could she do?
just then she saw a light some distance away. She decided to fly to it.
"Anything is better than the dark," she thought. On approaching it she saw
that it was a large fire-at campfire, a mortal would say, but Sunbeam knew
not the language of mortals. Never before had she been so near to light. It
so fascinated and delighted her that she forgot everything. When the sun
rose, Sunbeam was still Huttering around the embers of the fire.
That night, instead of going back to Fairy Land, she again visited the
campfire. On her third day's absence she received a summons to the Court
of the Fairy Queen. In great remorse she hastened to obey.
Immediately upon reaching Fairy Land she was taken into the presence
of the lovely Queen Rose, who said, "Little Sunbeam, you have broken a fairy
law. 'l'he law that says 'All fairies must be inside the gates at sunsetf I have
given you three chances but you have failed because of your love for light.
The punishment for broken laws is banishment. But because of your faithful
service l will give you a tiny torch that will light the paths of travellers."
All of us have seen little Sunbeam. VVC call her Firefly.
-Emma Nichols, '28.
Miss Elliot was most certainly an old maid! But no one ever mentioned
it, you may be sure. She had been a music teacher for years, no one knew
just how long, and for about the same length of time she had lived in the little
white house across the street from the Mansion House.
The owner of the Mansion House had been dead seven long years, no one
had lived there since his death except the old negro man whot took care of it.
It was rumored that there was a cousin of old Mr.Bates who had inherited the
property, but he, having always lived in the city, was not anxious to move
to so small a town.
One day a large carriage drove up in front of the Mansion House and
stopped. Miss Elliot, who happened to be looking outiof the window, saw a
tall, slender man, neatly dressed in a black suit, step out of the carriage, ex-
tract a key from his pocket, unlock the gate and enter. .He walked slowly up
the wide, smooth, path and even more slowly he mounted the steps, unlocked
the great oak door, and went in, closing the door after him.
Miss Elliot could not restrain her curiosity. She made all the inquiries
possible without leaving the impression on anyone that she was interested.
No matter how often she looked out of her window across at the big Mansion
House she did not see anything of the man. She wondered if she had seen a
vision, and she immediately decided to consult an occulist if some of her
efforts refused to bring 1'esults.
Now, Miss Elliot was by no means rich, but she was comfortable, and she
kept everything so immaculate one would suppose she had hired help. Her
rose garden, with its quaint old trellises, and arbors covered with lovely old-
fashioned roses, was the pride of her rather dreary life. The lawn in front of
the little white bungalow was never ragged or uneven and she always mowed
ln Miss Elliot's parlor stood the old Baby Grand piano, a few chairs, a
writing desk, and a large mahogany Victrola. '
That Victrola was the envy of the whole neighborhood. She did not have
very many records, but she did not seem to care. She never played but one
piece, and that was "Sweet Genevieve." Every evening at exactly six o'clock
she would begin playing "Sweet Genevieve" and she played and re-played it
until she went to bed.
That evening about the fourth time she had played it, she heard a knock
at the door. She shut off the Victrola very painstakingly, then slowly went
over and opened the door. The old negro man of Mr. Bates' confronted her,
bowed very low and began apologetically, "Miss Elliot, Marse -lack done sent
word by me that if it wouldn't be too much bother, would you please not play
that piece so much. You see, it makes him think of someone that he knew a
long time ago, and it makes him sad a11d nervous, Marse -lack being sick and
bad anyway," he hesitatingly Hnished.
A sad, rather sweet smile crossed Miss Elliot's firm but clear features, and
she good naturedly answered, "Really, Josh, l'm very sorry it disturbs your
new master, and l shall be very careful not to play it so oftenf'
He thanked her and bowed again, then started down the steps. Miss
Elliott thrust out her hand in a detaining gesture as though to call him back.
but she only sighed, turned slowly around and closed the door. She turned
the light low and very slowly began to ascend the stairs. Far into the night
she kept murmuring to herself, "Can it be? O, can it be? Hut I knew-."
'llhe next day Miss Elliot gathered a large bouquet of yellow roses, placed
them in a beautiful basket and started hesitatingly down the walk, out of the
gate, across the road, and when she reached the gate of the Mansion House
she drew a long breath and with a show of determination marched quickly up
the steps and set the basket of roses on the porch. Quietly but hastily she
walked back to her own home.
Miss Elliott was very nervous and irritable that morning, She looked
out of the window often, and she saw that the basket of roses was gone,
About two o'clock she heard someone coming up the front steps. Her
heart bounded and she smoothed down her hair and went to the door. XfVith
her hand on the knob her heart almost failed her, but she resolutely opened
-Hazel Cooper, '27.
A NVGRD FOR G!-XLT
I can't for a moment imagine
Vlfhy anyone "talks aboutn Galtg
lt isn't a bad place to live in,
The ones that talk are at fault,
It's merely a typical "farm town,"
But it's full of attractions that's trueg
So why should we be discouraged
Because it displeases a few? A
If you traveled about for ages,
You'd come back to Galt once again,
Because it's the good old home-town,
No matter what troubles some feign.
So forget your complaint and your grievance
And remember the old Golden Rule,
Be kind to your friends and your neighbors
If you'd have them be kind to you! '
-Hazel Cooper, '27.
'FH E VICTORY
The crowd rose to its feet yelling madly as jim Duncan, or "Red" as he
was called by his schoolmates, made a spectacular shot, putting VVashington
one point in the lead. The game ended without another score.
Vffashington lost the next game by a close score and was eliminated from
the running for the state championshipg but with the same team, the coach
and every one else had high hopes for the next year. "Red" was the coach's
main hope and the idol of the entire school.
But the next year, his senior year, his showing was a disappointment. 'The
coach was troubled and much puzzled. After a little investigation he found
that "Red" had taken up with an out of the school crowd, was keeping ir-
regular hours, smoking and not training at all.
The coach talked seriously with "Red," and he resolved to keep strict
training in the future. But the next night the old crowd came around and his
good resolutions went the way of many others.
After a couple of practice games had been lost through "Red's" poor play-
ing, the coach gave him up in despair and put a man with much less experi-
ence in his place.
"Red" had not realized how he had been falling down, and when the coach
took him off the team he was very much hurt. It was not until he was taken
out of the opening game in the first quarter that he realized his inefficiency.
The next week his friends were surprised at the change in his habits. He
threw away his cigarettes, kept regular hours and practiced all his spare time.
VVhen two members of his old gang met him on the street they urged him to
go to a dance that night. He wanted to go but said that he had started
"Oh come on," they exclaimed, "be a sport. Don't break up the gang."
But "Red" still refused.
"VVell," sneered one of them as he walked off, "if you think more of bas-
ket ball than you do of your friends, all right."
"jim's hair wasn't red for nothing, and something in the way the remark
was said made him angry. "Hey, wait a minute," he called out. "I've been
running with you fellows instead of training long enough. I have been a poor
sport and a traitor to my coach, my team mates, and my school. I have a
chance now to win some honor for myself and help win some for my school.
If you fellows were real friends of mine you wouldn't try to stop me." Turn-
ing on his heel he walked away.
About the time Wasliiiigton had become champion of the section and was
practicing for the state championship, 'fRed" began to get back into his old
form. "Red" was allowed to play forward before the game with Burnell.
The Burnell-VVashington game was the big game each year and "Red" was
more than proud to play.
As soon as the game began, NVashington 1'ealizcd that they would have to
work hard to out-score their opponents. In the last quarter the score stood
16-16 with both teams fighting for the lead.
"Red" fouled near the end of the game and a Burnell man made the free
shot, making the score 17-16. "Red's" heart was in his throat. Wliat if that
point should lose the game?
VVashington's center got the touch when the ball went back into play.
"Red" got the ball and passed across the court to the other forward. A man
rushed at him and he passed back to "Red,"
There was not a hope of getting through Burnell's defense. But "Red"
shot from the center. The ball rose in a perfect arch and sank through the
goal. "Red's" goal had won.
The coach came up to "Red" after the game and shook hands with him
"Great work, Red," he said, "you ought to make a star in college."
Jim replied seriously, "I may not get anywhere, but you can bet your last
dollar I'm sure going to train."
-john Shellenbarger, '25.
ln the year of l922 a class which numbered lifty-one entered the Galt High
School. At the lirst meeting Ben Dresser was elected president. Our First
step in school social activities was taken when we were given a reception.
To show our spirit as Freshies we gave the Lipper elassmen in return a Hal-
lowe'en masquerade party.
The next year our class was smaller. lu spite of this we took an active
part in high school activities. lX'lrs. Raab was appointed class advisor. Ben
Dresser was re-elected president. Our class took great interest in athletics
and dramatics. The girls won the cup in the inter-class games.
Anna Lauehert. Lucille llflollring ........ ............ ......,. F o rwards
Doris Anderson, Marie Liebelt .............. .,........ C enters
Dorothy Evans, Christine Madsen ....... ...........,.. G uards
Amelia Raussei '..,... ..............i.........................i.....i..................i................................. S ubstitute
The next year eleven Juniors registered. Although our class is small we
have carried out our duties as Juniors. Our class officers this year are:
Lucille Mollring ........ ....... ..... . . .,................ P resident
Christine Madsen ........ ' '
Beatrice lilarms ................................,...,.................i........... Secretary and Treasurer
Bliss Berry was chosen as our class advisor. N1Ve followed our usual cus-
tom and ordered our "junior Rings." '
Our class has always been well represented in every school activity. Ben
Dresser and Lucille Mollring shone in athletics. Lucille Mollring, playing
forward on the lirst girls' basket ball team, helped during '24 and '25 to keep
the score always in Galt's favor, lien Dresser, an all around man in athletics,
played his Sophomore and junior years on the basket ball team, baseball team,
and has been one of Galt's best track men. He also played football. Christine
hladsen has taken much interest in dramatics and has well represented our
class in plays.
For three years we have toiled in Galt High School. Each year our
number grows smaller. Though we are few we have tried to do our part in
all school activities.
JUNIOR CLASS A SOPHOMORE CLASS
W 1 Ab.., .... X . , ,
mfg, M A
Thirty-eight Freshies, outwardly hold but with hearts beating timidly,
signed their names on the High School register in the fall of 1923. 'llhey
weathered the regular Freshman initiation, survived other events of the year,
and thirty-two of them again appeared on the day of registration in 1924 to
become full fledged Sophomores.
Our first official act was to elect a president. Helen Bolton, former presi-
dent of the Freshman Class, was again chosen for the position. Rub VVise
was elected vice-president, Grace Dixon was elected secretary, and Miss Carr
was chosen as class advisor.
Our class has been well represented in student activities. I--lelen Bolton,
Helen Gerling and Dorothy MeEnerney played on the undefeated girls' bas-
ketball team. ln dramaties Anna Louise Koontz, Helen Bolton, lrma Wiles,
Ross Davis and lrving Adams carried important roles, and in debate Irving
Adams and Hazel Cooper were school representatives.
Last year our class led in scholarship and this year finds us again with the
largest number of honor students.
As the end of the term draws near we approach the coming junior year
with a determination to do even better in our work, and hope that when the
Junior registration day arrives none of us will be missing, but that we may
continue together until the day for graduation from the good old G. U. H.
-Sam Christian, '27.
LT w entyl
lt was September 22nd and thirty-six eager but timid freshmen made their
first appearance at the Galt High School. If there was fear of those wise and
dignilied upper classmen then, it soon va11isl1ed.
All we11t well for two or three weeks. Then OIIC day they got us together
and l1'lZlI'Cl'lCCl us i11to tl1e dressing roon1s. There we were Hxed up and painted
beyond recognition. 'l'l1e11 we were forced to attend our classes i11 that man-
ner! much to their ClltC1't2lil1lTlCl1f. Witli tl1e close of the eighth period came
great relief. ' There was a wild rush for tl1e dressing rooms, a11d when we ap-
peared again we looked much more civilized.
These cruel upper classmen did not see111 satisfied with tl1is. They then
gave us a reception at wl1icl1 we were again forced to entertain them. Never-A
theless everyone had a good ti111e. Refreshments were served and the rest of
tl1e evening was spent i11 dancing Zllld singing. We were then considered
members of tl1e student body. After that tl1e upper classmen did not seem
to tower so far above our heads. On March 30 we began the preparation for
a return reception.
ln athletics we were well represented for the iirst year. David Nessen
played on tl1e second team i11 basket ball. Arthur Cellini also played 011 the
second tCZ1lTl Illlil as substitute on the hrst tea111. The girls lirst team con-
sisted of Isabel Quiggle, Genevieve Morris, Beatrice Eugazi, Wiiiifrecl Coupe,
'l'l1Cll1lZl. Rausser, Adelia Liebelt and Edna Karr. In football Kenneth Engel,
Richard Fawcett and Edgar Wilsoii were on the second team.
'llhelma Rausser carried a11 lI'l1PO1'fE11'l'E part in tl1e play, "A Full House."
In the operetta, ic'Wl11Cll11lllS of Holland," a number of our girls took important
About tl1e second month of scl1ool we had a class meeting and elected the
following officers for the year:
Edgar W1lso11 ........... I .............. ....1., .,.....,.,.,.,,...... P r esident
Richard Fawcett ...,...,........,......,.,.,.....,........................................................ Vice-President
Bessie Quiggle .................................................................. Secretary and Treasurer
Later Edgar Wilsoii a11d Richard Fawcett resigned and in their places we
elected Beatrice Fugazi, presidentg and Isabel Quiggle, Vice-President.
- -Edna Karr, '28
On the evening of December 19 the all-
school play, "A Full I-louse," was successfully
presented on an improvised stage in the high
school gymnasium. lt was a farcical three-act
comedy by the Well-known writer, Fred Jack-
son, and was full of screamingly funny situa-
tions from beginning to end.
The plot centered around Ned Pembroke,
a reckless and wealthy youth who wrote
ardent love letters, George Howell, an attorney
brother-in-laxv, who stole them and who had
the misfortune of getting his hand bag mixed
up with the grip belonging to King, the burg-
lar, who had just stolen a valuable necklace
from the mother of the indiscreet youth, and
around the ellorts of the crook to recover his
Parks ...............,.................,..,,,,,,....,.........................,........ .......... J ohn Shelleubarger
Susie, the maid from Sioux City ,........ .....,... Anna Louise Koonts
Ottily Howell, the bride ........................ .....,... C hristine Madsen
Mrs. X1Vinnacker, the aunt .............
Daphine, Ottily's sister ..........
Ned Pembroke .l..............,,.......
King the burglar .,........
George Howell l..l.,....
Sergeant ........,.,...........l,...,.......... ......,..,. G eorge May
Mooney, a policeman ........... .....,......, R oss Davis
Another Policeman ............,...,...............,. ..,.......l........ I- larry Patton
Mrs. Pembroke, Ned's mothel '...A...,..,...................... Elizabeth MeEne1-ney
Mrs. Fleming, the owner of the apartment ...,,,.......,....,..... Helen Small
Vera Vernon ..................,.................,..................................,.........,.............. Thelma, Raugsqr
A special feature between the first and second acts was a clever Mexican
dance by Helen Small and Clifford Van Horn, accompanied by Dorothy Ladd
on the piano and Mr. Billeci on the violin.
A FULL HOUSE 1 ' WTNDMILLS IN HOLLAND
Much credit is due Miss Carr, who, by her excellent coaching, made the
play a success. Mr. Miller also deserves honorable mention, for, without his
willingness and untiring efforts, the play woud never have been presented.
The Farm Mechanics Class, under his supervision, constructed a sectional
stage with complete equipment for the presentation of this farce.
"lNindmills of Holland," a clever two-act musical comedy, was next pre-
sented under the auspices of the Girls' Glee Club on the evening of May 2.
This clever little piece was sparkling with wit and humor and contained thc
merriest of tunes.
The plot centered around the ups and downs in the life of a wealthy Hol-
land farmer and his family. Hilda, one of the flirty Hertogenbosch daughters,
had a quarrel with her lover, Franz, who was the son of a rich farmer. Hans,
who courted VVilhelmina Hertogenbosch, finding him in this unhappy mood,
advised him to court Katrina, the daughter of another wealthy farmer. Franz
followed his suggestion and obtained very satisfying results.
But Hans also had trouble with VVilhelmina. She became discontented
with her simple life and now dreamed of being a court lady at the same time
turning down poor Hans.
About this time Bob Yankee, an American salesman, reached Holland and
endeavored to persuade the Hollanders to abandon their windmills and install
electricity in their stead. Mynheer Hertogenbosch, the comical old Dutch
farmer, finally agreed to the American's plan. If it were not for Vrouw Her-
togenbosch, his wife, who took matters into her own hands and settled them,
trouble would have resulted. As it was, the daughter's quarrels were settled
and all matters ended happily for everyone save Bob Yankee, the New Eng-
land salesman. The work-hands and the entire Hertogenbosch family were
again united and refused to part with their beloved "VVindmills of Holland."
The main cast for this comedy was under the supervision of Mr. Billeci,
while the dances were under that of Helen Small. Much of the success is due
to the combined efforts of these two.
Mynheer Hertogenbosch, a rich Holand farmer ......... Irving Adams
Vrouw Hertogenbosch, his wife ..................................,.......,.. Beatrice Fngazi
Vlfilhelminal their daughters ..,............... ........ , Hazel Cooper
Hilda S Harriette Ladd
Bob Yankee, an American salesman ............................,.......... Richard Bates
Hans, a student of music, in love with VVilhel.mina ..............................
Franz, a rich farmer's son, in love with Hilda ......... Raymond Biagi
Kan-ina, a rich farmer-'s daughter ....................,..................... Isabel Qniggle
Chorus of Farmers' Daughters
Isabelle Quiggle, Margaret Kelsey, Georgia Nichols, Thelma Rausser,
Elsie Daniels, Elizabeth Mclinerney, Bessie Quiggle, Lelabelle Mullins, Mary
Greeno, Fernanda Cinquini, Adelia Liebelt, Anna Louise Koontz.
'Winifred Coupe, Beatrice Harms, Martha Gudell, Edna Karr, Genevieve
The following special features took place between acts:
Dance, "Sailor's Horn Pipe" .........................................................,..... Helen Small
Orchestral numbers. '
Dance, Minuet in G ......... ......... 1 Jlelen Small, Anna Louise Koonts
1 r..H', ,,
THE oRci-1'Es'rRA i
About twenty-five students enrolled in the orchestra this year. During
the first semester two consecutive periods were devoted to orchestral Work,
but the last semester the first period was given over to conference.
During the first semester we well nigh drove our instructor to distraction.
But it must need be remembered that most of us signedup for instruments
with which we were not in the least familiar. Very few of us had received
previous instructionfeither pertaining to our instruments or orchestral work.
From such humble beginnings we have advanced slowly but surelyg we
have made mistakes and profited by themg and we have increased our reper-
toire from the simple exercise of "The Fox and the Goose," to waltzes,
marches, and even selections from Grand Opera.
The orchestra has played at rallies 'at various times, but made their first
public appearance the night of "A Full House"-the high school play. We
have played in public several times since, namely: at the grammar school the
night of "'I'opsy and Eva," the night of "VVindmills of Holland," the operetta
given by the Girls' Glee Club, and at Commencement.
It is extremely unusual for a high school of our size to have so complete
an instrumentation-the oboe and basoon alone are lacking.
May the orchestra, which has established such a firm foundation this year,
continue with even greater enthusiasm and success next year.
lT"7'w"r.i.i1,i -. Y ,N ,r . .
' lulullllll ll - -Aix,-if lllll lim llll ul. lllr Willie 'll lm 3 W l ' 1
.. .., ..., .,,...,rr., ..,,. ,,.. . .. , . . 1 L.. .' ,
Wearers of the G
f - ff-, ,
jTufts B. Dresser
,,f .4 ff
X' ff - J
Z .f f ff f
x Aly J ,fyvaefff
,yjffl .fjzffw ff' ,-'
, , .,
.- fff' 1'.f'-f . Q- ' 'ff'
. f' f
Amp a ff
fWQ'.., F ' ff?
K ,W ,.,, . .,,.., ' .,.. , , ,.,. .,.. f f f-,my yf,.,-,-1-,m.4f,,4W-M.
A ,f , , V , Y I K ff ,W XW7 ZZ, f ff Wx!!!
f W , f ' f f
X , , ,, , ,
Wff f f?
Barquist D. McEnerney
Mollring E. McEnerney
Bolton E. Daniels A
l"l'wentyV-sixl .V I ,
Galt, 14-Stockton, 7
Last fall Galt l-li introduced a new and long desired sport, football. We
had good material for a team, so suits were purchased and, under the guid-
ance of Coach Hoffman, the team began practicing. Our first practice game
was with Stockton I-li B class. The game, played at the Oak Park baseball
diamond, was an interesting one. VVith line bucks and end runs we were able
to put the score over in our favor.
Galt, 6-Sutter Creek, 12
Our first game in the C. l. F. league was with Sutter Creek on our grid-
iron. Sutter Creek had us outweighed considerably, but nevertheless the first
half closed with the score 6 to O in our favor. ln the second half Sutter Creek
came back strong and scored two touchdowns, turning the game in their
Galt, 6-Lodi, 19
The second league game was with Lodi Hi B class on the Lodi field. Lodi
showed good form, making three touchdowns. During the last three minutes
Dresser got away with an end run scoring a touchdown.
Galt, 0-Ione, 6
I 1 ' . ' - .
l he following week we Joni neyed to lone and played one of the best games
of the season. VVe started with a rush, but lone, finding a weak spot in our
line. was able to score a touchdown, the only one in the game.
Galt, 2-jackson, 0
We were all set to eat jackson alive when word came that they had for-
feited the game. Sure was lucky for them! The seore in this case was 2 to O.
Galt, 0-Sonora, 58 A
The Sonora game was close at hand and the team was practicing continu-
ously. VVe arrived at Sonora, had dinner, rested a while and suited up. The
field was in bad shape, one continuous lake of mud and water. Sonora had us
outclassed in size and weight: nevertheless we took our defeat in good humor.
Galt, 13-Stockton, 19
Our last game was at Stockton. Sonora and Stockton were tied for first
place in the league. Wfe played a preliminary at the College of Pacific. The
game was well played by both teams, but we surely made Stockton earn their
end of the score.
FOOTBALL TEAMS FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM
Galt lli started basketball with ood uros Ject for a winning team in
1 'X 1 it b
L. 1. 11. btockton was the hardest 111 tl1e league. I may say 11ow that al-
thouffh Stockton won the state cham 310115111 1, Galt was the only team who
h 1 H A .
won a fame from them. Loach Pete Lenz stated that if Galt had beaten
1 L W
btoelcton the rest would have bce11 easy to overcome. Stockton won two
games out of three from us by very close scores.
Coach Hob man again showed his wares when he put out one of the
strongest teams in the northern section.
Galt, 23-Stockton, 22
The first league game was with Stockton. Tl1c boys were in the best of
form. Hates 211111 Kelly started as forwards, Coupe at center. Engel and
Dresser, guards. At the end ofthe First half Stockton led 17 to 13. The bo s
:-1 . . I X '
pepped up lll the next half Zlllfl nosed out the larzans with a score of 23 to 22.
Our well known Kelly was the outstanding star i11 tl11s game.
Galt, 29--Lodi, 21
Galt 4711 tl1e following Saturday met Conk1in's squad at Lodi. The game
was hard played. 'VVith one minute to go tl1e Lodi team was taken from the
floor. llates showed excellent form in this game capturing high point.
Galt, 32-Woodland, 15
It was surprising to see so Illillly fans follow o11r team to Vtfoodland. The
Galt boys played XVoodland olt their feet. XfVe had no trouble in taking this
game. Ray Coupe, our center, did his share ol the shooting in this game.
V Galt, 17---Stockton, 21
Un 14'ebruary 7, tl1e toughest game of the season was at hand. It was to
be played on the Stockton hardwood. We sure made them work for what
they got. A great loss was 'felt in 11ot having Bates on the team. Stockton
put it over with a two basket lead. This was Galt's hrst defeat.
Galt, 44-Lodi, 19
The l.odi quintet came to Galt with tl1e idea of a victory. Our boys
sl1owed up well in this game. Tl1e basket could 11ot be missed by our new
man Tufts. The sphere was put in from all angles. Coupe, our star center,
did his part in the circle. VVe won the game with ease.
Galt, 23-Woodland, 14
The 1Noodland squad came to Galt with a11 unchanged li11e-up. lfVood1and
scored with ease in tl1e hrst half and things began to look serious. In the
second hall' we hit the stride, piling up a score of 13 points which put us i11
the lead. Engel, our standing guard, showed " 'emu what a field goal was.
Engel was considered one of the best guards in the league.
Galt, 25-Stockton, 27
Galt Zllltl Stockton were tied in this league and the game to be played was
on our own court. The Tarzans led the First half, but could not l1old it. We
were leading wl1en Berg sank a lucky one, thus putting Stockton i11 the lead.
,llen Dresser did excellent playing for our team.
TRACK TEAM BASEBALL TEAM
SECUND BASKETBALL TEAM
The second team was entered in the Sacramento County League. This
league consisted of Courtland, Galt, and Elk Grove. The schools were play-
ing their first teams against our second string.
Galt, 2-1-Elk Grove, 17
The first game was with Elk Grove on the Galt floor. It proved a good
game, closing with the score in our favor.
Galt, 19-Courtland, 12 '
Our next game was with Courtland. This was an easy victory for the
Galt, 17-Courtland, 23
The second -string visited Courtland, and although the court was small, an
interesting game followed.
Galt, 10-Elk Grove, 12
The last game of the season was to be played on the Elk Grove court.
This game proved to be a very slow one being on an outside court. Elk
Grove won the cup. Galt followed a close second.
Our 1925 track team proved to be a successful one. The team was in the
best of condition for the annual meet at Elk Grove. Courtland, Galt and Elk
Grove enter in this league each year.
Ray Coupe took third place in the 100 yard. Kelly took the broad jump
with ease. E. Tufts took first in the mile run and third in the high jump. Ray
Coupe put the shot. and won first honors. Kelly placed first in the high jump.
Ray Coupe placed second in the 220.
Galt, 7-Elk Grove, 4
liaseball was started with prospect of a good team. Coach Hoffman
started light practice for the first few days, but finally the boys got limbered
up and real baseball was played.
Our hrst league game was played with Elk Grove on our diamond. Ches-
ter Crump showed his ability on the mound. Engel did his share behind the
bat. The game was a good one, our side making few errors.
Galt, 4-Sutter Creek, 2
The following Saturday, Sutter Creek came down out of the hills to play
ball on our diamond. The mountain lads played good ball but we played bet-
ter. Again our left hander put us to victory, allowing but four hits during
Galt, 5-Ione, 6
This game was played on the lone diamond. Each team played good ball
until the hfth inning when Ione put over two runs.
i IThirty onel
TENNIS CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM
Basketball proved to be a success this year under the supervision of Miss
Carr. The first girls' league was formed, consisting of Courtland, Elk Grove
and Galt. Galt had little difficulty in winning all of the games that were
played. The forwards scored 159 points to their opponents 63 in the six
games scheduled. Lucille Barquist was chosen captain of the first team. The
line-up for the 1924 season was as follows:
Lucille Barquist, Lucille Mollring .........,.....i.. i.......... F orwards
l-lelen Gerling, Elizabeth McEnerney ............. ...,.,..,..... G uards
Helen Bolton ..........,................................i..,.,.......,......,.i.......,,. .................... C enter
Dorothy lVlcEncrney ......,......... ..............i... ..,...,... ...i........ S i d e-center
Elsie Daniels ..........................,.,.,.....i...........,.................,,...,....,.....,,,.,, .......... S ubstitute
Elk Grove, 5-Galt, 25
The first game of the season was a practice game played with Elk Grove
at Galt, December 5. lt proved an easy victory for Galt.
Elk Grove, 5-Galt, 17
This was the first league ame of the season, therefore interest ran hi h.
, I st g 8
It was played with Elk Grove on Galt's court january 16. It was a harder
game than the hrstg nevertheless Galt was again victorious.
Courtland, 22-Galt, 41
january 25 the Galt girls went to Courtland and played their second league
game. Gerling starred with her close guarding.
Courtland, 8-Galt, 30 -
Courtland came to Galt February 13 for the return game. Mollring, with
her clever passing, added much interest to the game while Barquist starred
with her field goals.
Elk Grove, 13-Galt, 18
This game was the closest and most difficult game of the season, Galt
being handicapped by an outside court at Elk Grove. The centers did much
to turn the score in Galt's favor.
Acampo, 10-Galt, 28
The Acampo girls, hearing of the remarkable record the Galt girls had
achieved, decided they would like a game. The last league game having been
played, Galt consented gladly. The game was played at Galt and the Acampo
girls were defeated 28-10.
This ended our basketball season, although several games were canceled
on account of other sports coming into season. For the first time in Galt
history basketball letters were awarded the girls for the good record they
The girls are showing a great interest in tennis this year due to the care-
ful instruction and great patience of Miss Carr. It seems that basketball has
dropped into the background and tennis has taken its place, although a few
enthusiasts may still be seen on the field on Tuesday and Thursday of each
1 vocArioNAL AGRICULTURE
Vocational Agriculture h.as.b.een a department in the Galt High for the
past thxeflyeagds, and we are proud of our growth, because it has been slow
and steady. Our department now nu ers twenty-two from an enrollment
of abougfifty boys the whole sc ool.
In competition with other schools, Cfmlt has shown her work. At the State
Fair last fall Galt placed second in judging horses, the only stock that was
theres ?i't"t'he Lodi poultry show Galt placecfisecond wi . om-
peting. Af the annual Fruit Chow at Berkeley, Galt placed fourth amo
fourteen injhe fruit iudging contest, being,beaten on y . more ex-
perienced and located in the apple aiffpear sections. Pellandini was fourth
at the Dairy Products Show in Oaklandgg Galt placed l1l
sehodls, being third team in butter. At the Universitlliarm Picgic Day live-
stock judgingcontest, Galt placed fourteenth against forty schools.
X The personnel of the judging teams were: '
QL-ry-l3t1d VVise, Bert Barskey, Louis Denier, Roy Waters and Sam
Dairy Products-Julius Pellandini, Ray Coupe, Bud Wise and Chester
,Fruit-Julius Pellandini, Bud Wise, Ben Dresser and Leslie Coupe.
lfivestock-lulius Pellandini, Ray Coupe, Elwood Tufts and Leslie Coupe.
At t . uLi1iI.i.l1gGalt is leading in the Sacramento County Lum-
n the shop the boys have done some excellent work in the construction
of a knock-down stage forthe gymnasium, in the designing of switch boards
in electrical wiring, in poultry house construction, in motor and gas engine
repair, and other regular shop work.
- ,Qi .ff
vs' 4 X
Early in the term our social season opened.
The school gave a dance in honor of the foot-
ball boys at the American Legion Hall. The
Girls' Domestic Science Class served supper at
the Midway at twelve o'clock. All students
declared it was the best dance they had ever
attended. The music was imported from San
The Freshman Reception was very much
enjoyed-especially by the upper classmen.
The Freshmen were duly initiated, and came
away looking a little the "Worse for wear,', but
still all together.
The Girls' Glee Club gave the basketball
boys a banquet. The table was elaborately
decorated in school colors of maroon and
white, with a golden basketball adorning the
center. Bennie Dresser was elected captain of the team for next year.
The business men of Galt treated the boys' basket ball team to a dinner at
the Hotel Senator. Afterwards they enjoyed seeing "Sancho Panza" at the
"Staten The party was made up of Kelly, I. Engel, E. Tufts, Ray Coupe,
Ben Dresser, Otto Klement, Albert Genasci, D. Standiford, Coach Verne
Holifman, Doc Osler, Mr. Maxstead and Mr. Anderson. just ask the boys
how much fun they had.
The Freshmen entertained the upper classmen at a return reception on
Thursday evening, April 6. The gym was attractively decorated in class and
school colors. The evening's program consisted of a piano solo by Dorothy
Ladd, a group of dances by the pupils of Helen Small, a few magical tricks by
Mr. Miller, and a violin solo by Mr. Billeci. t
The most important day arrived at last-Senior Sneak Day. The same
routine was followed at school, but the Seniors were gone. They had yielded
to the call of Spring and had gone to the mountains. They enjoyed snow
hghts and "good eats," returning home at a late hour.
On May 2 the Glee Club gave an operetta, "The Wiridniills of Holland,"
in connection with a school dance. The American Legion Hall was decorated
with windmills and, after the program, the cast attended in costume.
IQTI-nrty sixl ,
L. L 4
'24-Anabelle Mullins, .......
'22-Margaret Fawcett, Chamber of Commerce .......,,.,
21-Dean l-lerrick ............. ...............................,..,.....,...........
'22-Gustav Gerling ....,........ ....................,..................,.
'22-X1Villian1 Bradford .........
22-Fern Bradford ..,.............
'22-Elizabeth Gann .......,...
'23-Victor Crump .....................
'23--Lucy 1-lart ...........,..........,...........,.
'23-Clarence lrlauschilclt ...........
'23-Erwin l-lauschildt ............
'23-Marshall Angrave ............... ...............,.....,... G alt
'23-May Batchelder .l.l............ .........,...........,... G alt
'23-john Crump ...............,... ...... T hornton
'23-Beatrice Orr .............,. ...,................................,...,.......... ..,................. G a lt
'24-Marcia Turner .............. ...,........................,.........................,.,......,,...., - .....,..........................,,..,....,......... G alt
'21-Donald Ireland ....,.,,,..... .........................................,..,.. P hysicians and Surgeons College
'21-Theodore Harms ......... ..,.4.,................,............,,...,..,....................... U niversity of California
'22-james Barber ......,.,..., ........... C ollege of Agriculture, Davis
'22--Florence Barber ........... ......,.,...,....,......... U niversity of California
'22-Peter Germain ...i...... ..,,.,....,.. F resno State Teachers College
'23-Clarence -Hart .......... ...,......, P olytechnical College, Oakland
'23-Otto Sargenti ,.....,....,... .....,...., P olytechnical College, Oakland
'23-Rose Villiborghi ......,....... ..........,.......,.,,.... U niversity of California
'24-Anna Belle Crump ............ ...,....... I unior College, Sacramento
'24-james Christian ..................... .....,...,....,. I unior College, Sacramento
'24-Kenneth Taylor ......... .,.........,..,...... I 'olytechnical College, Oakland
'24-'Bruce liradford .....,....i.. ...,..,........,.,................... I unior College, Sacramento
'24-Marvin Dillard .............. ........,.,,............,......,.,........,......... 1 -lealds College, Sacramento
. .......,.........,........... San Francisco State Teachers Colle e
'21-l,,ulu ,O'Shea ....,............... ..................................................,........... ,,,.,........,,..
'22--Vivian Kreeger QlVlrs. Charles Genascij ..........., ...,..,........,.,.. G alt
'23-Roberto Nichols .............,..i..,....i............................................,....... ..........:,..,. ' fhornton
'23-Doris Dunne ..................................,....,.,.....l..........,,................ ,.................., S acramento
'23-Angelina Sargenti QMrs. B. Brownj ......,,.,.i.. .,....,.,,,,. S an Francisco
'24-Inez Ambrogio Cllflrs. I. Veachj .......................,......................... .......,...,. L ong Beach
'24-Pauline Christesen ...................,..,....,,...,........................,,,.....,....,..,,.,....,.,,.... ,.,.,..4.......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,
Z3-H elen Burnett ......,..,............. - .....,.........................,......,...,.............
'23-lvlarion Randall, Chamber of Commerce ,..................
'24-Isabelle McKenzie, State Vehicle Deparement ...,....,.,,.. .........
'24-Cleonice Christesen, Kimball Upson Co. ....,.................. ......... .
'22-Lois Bolton, County Hospital .............................................,...,.,.... ,,.,......,,...,,,,.,,,.,,,.
-Mae Morris, Post Office ......................................,...........................,..,....
-Florence Randall, Galt Drug Store .......................,......,........ .....
-Gertrude Fawcett, Stockton Tron VVorks .,...................,..,..... ......,,.,,,.,,,,, S tockton
'23-Margaret College, University of California Hospital ........,,.,,., San Francisco
24-Lurvera Merrill ...............,..................i..............................,.....................,,,......,,,.,,,,,, ,..,,.,,,,. S an Franciggo
l'1'hirty se enl
95"- W Q0
K 7 3 W N W . '.... .. H B U
i Wu' ., fxivf
Mr. Miller-Mr. Billeci ought to have a good clean mind.
Mr. Miller-He changes it so often.
-Q 8 Q
One of our young girls was dancing with the Stockton basketball player,
Louie Sweet, at the "Buzz" dance. Not being sure of his name she asked,
"You're Sweet, aren't you ?"
S at 3
Ross D.-Have a heart!
Sonoma T.-No, thank you.
92 8 2
Conductor on train, calling stations-Iona Lake.
Farmer-I own a farm but I don't brag about it.
Q 8 2
IF CAESAR KNEVV
Had Caesar known, while conquering Gaul,
Of all the woe that would befall
Five pretty girls and one "lonely" Puer,
'Twould have been more than he could endure,
Ceasing to Fight and further roam,
He would have quickly hastened home,
And sought out Brutus without delay
Entreating him that he might slay
Before more chapters on the Scroll
His mighty exploits could extol.
But, as it is, the books are four,
And we thank the Gods that there's no more:
These volumes his wars and acts embrace,
And begin with "Gallia est omnes divisa in partes tres 3"
But how they end we do not care,
As, doubtless, we will not get there
Before vacation's lure will lend,
And to this torment put an end.
' , Sam Christian, '27.
9. 8 Q
Mr. Billeci-I want you to tell the class how you remember the present
Delbert P-Well, I just change it around from what it should be.
Mr. Maxwell fI,atin Ilj--Anna Louise, what does this word mean?
A. L. K.-Propose.
Mr. Maxwell-No, it's worse than propose.
Helen Bolton-I know, it's marry. A
Q 9- Q
Mr. Maxwell fCiviesj-VVhat do they do when one of the important mem-
bers of congress dies? A
I.. Mollring-Bury him, of course.
Q -Q 9.
Freshie-T don't see how you can shave your own neck. Do you use a
looking glass? '
Senior-No, I use a razor.
'Q 3 S
G. H. S. Automobile
The body-Chester Crump.
Steering gear-M r. Oertel.
Running board-Margaret Mc. and Anita Khonke.
Fenders-George May and Julius Pallendini.
Bumpers-john Shallenbarger and Elwood Tufts.
Air pump-Bill Fawcett.
Gas tank-Bill Bowman.
Self starter-Lucille Barquist. ' -
VVheels-Edward Barber, Margaret Quiggle, Margaret Wise, Dorothy
Exhaust pipe-Ray Coupe.
Mr. Billeci, to auto salesman-You told me this was a good car, but it
won't climb a hill.
Salesman-I said, "On the level it's a good car." A
Q. S! 2
Miss Carr-Irvin, will you please give that sentence again.
lrvin E.-I haven't given it yet. -
9. -9 -9.
Marg. VV.-Gee, I've got a tooth-ache.
Marg. MCG.-'XVell, I'll examine it for fifteen dollars.
Marg. XV.-All right, Margate? arid ifgou find it we'll split fifty-fifty.
Mr. Maxwell Qin Civicsj-VVho would take charge if the President should
Beth Mc.-The undertaker.
9. S 3
A freshman at San Juan
'Put nighties of his grandma's Ong
For the reason that he was too fat
To Uet his own pajamas on. '
-2 8 -9
Mr. Maxwell-VVhat does hominem mean?
A. L. K.-Man.
Mr. Maxwell-What kind of man?
A. L. K.-Human man.
Q 3 3
Mr. Billeci Qin Spanish II, studying if clatisesj-Wheii I say "If I had
the money I should buy a big automobile," what do I mean?
Delbert P-You don't mean what you say.
GAL1' uw: , Y' V. ,fri P " 7" ,
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BA TE S
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9 6 9 Q A ' X575-W' IN
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fififfw , 'M 1 MONKEY
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coupf 1 ffm-
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Xwf f Q ,iwyjf
:i i I U7 A Creamis
hs"'l'l':ulzo lvhfonnv 'ja
is M I LK 3931
lOO'W cows milk from the most
select dairies of Sacramento
Valley, evaporated to double
richness and sterilized.
That's Sego Milk!
Use it whenever
milk or cream
VVe Give S. Sz H. Green Trading Stamps
EVERYTHING FOR EVERYBODY
QUALITY TELLS PRICE SELLS
JOHN B. STETSON HATS
LADIESQ MEN'S AND CHILDRENS
FURNISHINGS, SHOES 81
Butteriek Patterns Carried in Stock
Phone 32-I Galt, California
GALT MEAT MARKET
XVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Proprietor Phone 28-VV A
DR. J. T. CHRISTIAN
GALT - CALIFORNIA
inning viuinz vi:114viaT14vi:rx:nic1141Q411031,zanic11:ninioioxuininxiuiuirozq
The members of the Advanced algebra class were sitting on the edge of
their chairs and looking with great admiration and attention into the face of
their teacher, M r. Billeci, who was telling them of a harrowing experience
which he had while a lad.
He was saying, "AS I came to the edge of the deep and treacherous gulley
I clutched my bicycle and flew over it! "Alas," he cried, "I did not Hy far
enough, and what I cannot understand is why I dicln't break my neck."
"Hu1nph!" sniffed Beth disdainfully, "I can't either."
L G C
Mr. llflaxwell-Irvin, what is nitrate?
Irvin fabsentmindedlyj-I dunno, but they're higher than day rates.
1oiuio3o1n1n1rni:114nicnicniluioicusniniaxxuiuizpioicxiuiniuiui 2 aim '
Marcelling and All Branches of Beauty Culture-Special Medicated Shampoo
for Falling Hair, Dandruff, Oily, Dry or
MRS. M. L. IRELAND
l"H1ONE 63-VV GALT, CALIF.
MIDWAY CAFE AND RESTAURANT
HOT BARBECUE SANDVVICHES
SOFT DRINKS OF ALL KINDS
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
Jack and Pat, Proprietors
On the Highway :: Opposite High School
Galt - - California
"THE HOME OF GOOD EATSH
MARTHA WASHINGTON STORES, INC.
Operating a Chain of Retail Grocery Stores Serving the San Joaquin
:z :: :: and Sacramento Valleys :: 1: 1'
PRICES UNIFORMLY LOWER
To Handle Well Known Advertised Brands
of Merchandise Alt a Fair Margin of Profit
TRY OUR OWN BAKE SNOVV-VVHITE BREAD
THE BEST THAT CAN BE PRODUCED, REGARDLESS OF PRICE
.IUST XVHAT THE NAME IMPLIES
On Machine Work
BLACKSMITI-IING - OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING
PERTAINING TO A FIRST-CLASS
ORVIS 8: RILEY
Plumbing and Plumbing Supplies
Electric and Gas Pumping Plants
Tanks and XfVater Trouglis
PHONE 48 - GALT, CALIFORNIA
Service and Quality At the Right Price
GROCERIIES - FEED
Phone 19-W for your Groceries and Feed
GALT - CALIFORNIA
D. A. NVILLIAMSON, XV. E. SEAVY,
Mzmagcr Asst. Mgr.
LU IBER CO.
Lum b er
HENDERSON BROS. CO.
Hardware 1 Plumbing :: Stoves 1: Paints
Oils 1: Glass
LODI ----------- CALIFORNIA
THE LODI SHOE STORE, INC.
CORRECT FIT, QUALITY, COURTIEOUS SERVICE
M. D. Focacci, President
10 VVEST PINE S'I'REE'I' LODI, CALIFORNIA
The editor and business manager after a hard afternoon's work soliciting
ads for the "Buzz' were having ice-cream.
Editor-This "Hug-me-tight" sundae sounds good. I want one.
B. Mgr.-Let's wait until on the way home!
Q -Q Q
Marg. W. fgiving Margaret K. live cents to mail a letterj-Now clon't go
keeping that nickel and using one of your own.
Q 9- Q
Mr. Maxwell fin Physicsj-Wlly do leaves turn red in the fall?
Barkey-Because all the trees are bare.
11101011xioioioioifvioioianilniozniari :if 1 1 nic 2 11 11014 10101 111
GALT MERCANTILE CO.
EVERYTHING FOR FARM at HOME
CE. L. Beeler, Proprietorj
GALT - CALIFORNIA
. lUHHILTQT fP Il i 'I IIIIIIIIIIIIHIEIIIIIIIIIIII lllllIIIIIIIWMZIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII LEIIIIIIIIIIIllIlll3lk51'lllllIIllIllllIlll?K Q
. . .4
v- - 1
fr - 1
,Y V V.
M I D W A Y G A R A G E R. R. Sobey, Proprietor g
1- 77 GALT - - CALIFORNIA ik
'WI hiM,lMlzZ?QIi'ilMllUI f:wllIIl'llIIlIlI!S'1fE!IlIIIlIIIllIIi lllllllllIISYEZIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISNY I ' a mllllllllllllllllia
FRIEDBERGER 8z KAISER
THE LEADING DRY GOODS AND FURNITURE
STORE GF NORTHERN SAN
SERVICE AND SATISFACTION SINCE 1889
, 1411nic111via121ri-411011:ininininiuxoicnilrioioil11011014101121111 I
Joey Cto grocerj-I want ten cents worth of apples.
Grocer-I haven't anything but dried apples.
Joey fnext dayj-I want ten ientslwogh of wet apples.
An English student on oral theme day-
"Onward, onward, O Time in thy flight,
Make the bellgingebefgre I recite."
Some one at dinner table-Have you ever drunk goat's milk?
Mr. Billeci-Not since I was a kid.
' 301 30101 10101 rioiuimaioininzoic 1031 10101014 1 if 1014 11302 '
CHAMPION SHO-E SHOP
CGe0. Albiani, Propj
FIRST CLASS SI-IOE REPAIRING
iSHOES SI-IINED, DYED OR CLEANED-
A HOME BANK FOR HOME PEOPLE
We want our customers to feel at home in this bankg to come here at their
will, whether to deposit their money, to secure a loan for the
advancement of their business, or to transact
private business with their
8 -Q 8
B A N K O F G A L T
e e a
Capital . . 335,000.00
Surplus . . 9,000.00
4 a 4
W. C. ANDERSON, President
W. B. SAWYER, Vice President
CHAS. L. GENASCI, Assistant Cashier
Mads Cash Store
Samtary Meat arket
FIRST CLASS MEATS
J. L.. McEr1erny
FINK CLEANING AND PRESSING WORKS
YOUR GUARANTEE OF
v-X4-RJR SM R:
pSend it to Qlyaster D 2 DYERSM' U
-A1 Rf Quilts
Shampoo Method of ' - 112 VV. Pine Street,
RUG CLEANING LODI, CALIFORNIA
KOPP'S RESORT I
SANDWICI-IISS -+ SOFT DRINKS - TOBACCO
0:01111111011111nieiinioioiuicrioiarinte:1:I14:ic:i:riuio1:x1u1ui nivinzuix '
CHAD'S POOL HALL
POOL AND CARDS :: 1: SOFT DRINKS :: :: CANDY
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND TOBACCO
C. W. McKinstry, Galt,
0:4131:inriuioiuiniuicrioiuioio1011:1411 111010 1 uio1 u1u1o1o1 Ax 101111011010
Mr. Billcci Quoticing the trees up around jackson growing in rockj-W011-
der how those trees can grow in solid rock?
M. VVise-Oh! 'l'hey'1'e used to it.
8 49- 9.
Ben-Did you hezu' about them catching the hold-up men out at the
Elsie-No, how'd they come to get 'emi'
Hen-A pig Squealed on 'em.
8. R92 2
M 1'. Maxwell to PhySic'S class-If this experiment fails, we and the build-
ing' will be blown Sky high. Come closer, class, so that you may be able to
follow mc more closely.
GRANADOS BARBER SHOP
FIRST CLASS HAIR CUTTING
John Granados, Prop.
DON RAY BUILDING GALT, CALIFORNIA
020101014nioiuiuinilrininioiuizriozoi 1111 :kwin14114:ininiazioioiuizvzo
THE OLD MIDWAY
. . 3 -
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
NOTARY PUBLIC REAL ESTATE
S. L. KARR
SANDWICI-IES AND COFFEE
All Kinds of
ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS
Phone 29 Galt, California
foniuioiui nioiui 110101411 1101: itI14viuinxanioiericxioioicxiariuiuixi240
F. G. FAWCETT
GALT - CALIFORNIA
Mr. Maxwell-Ray, name the bones in the skull.
Ray C.-I have them all in my head but I can't think of them now.
2 S Q
They were bashful little Freshmen
VVhen they started to this school
But as very timid Sophomores
They tried to act the fool.
As juniors they were devilish,
Horrible and cruelg
But now they're happy ee .
XfVllO own the whole darn school.
-Sonoma Turner, 227.
16 West Pine Street 1: :z zz ::
TI-IE REXALL STORES
Kiodak Kodak Finishing: One Day Service
rin1ar102n1n1o1o1i 1 111 0
:: Cor. School and Oak
Agency Eastman -
I I I
F I N K ' S T O R E
- FOR -
MENS AND BOYS' CLOTHING
- AND -
Our Stock of Clothing and Furnishings Is Complete in Every Detail. VVC
Carry Only Reputable Merchandise-Merchandise We
Can Stand Back of and Guarantee.
-- MENS SUITS i
s2500, 33000, 335.00 to S5000
Including the Nationally Known Makes
I STYLE-PLUS Sz KUPPENI-IIEIMER
I I -0-
Furnishings At Right Prices
Iggy MEN'S BOYS'
wi ' STORE L O D I STORE
Mr. Billeci fin Algebra ID-Sam, are you quite sure that you understand
IH 'e'fi 4. that formula '5:nf2Qa-I-LY?
VTX? Sam Cdoubtfullyj-Yeah, but wha' da ya' do there fpointing to boardj go
I t rcL:9?
lg O Q Q 2
Headlights-Anna Louise, Irma Wiles.
lf. 5 Horn-George Greeno.
-Irvin Engle, '25.
,Ig e e e
john-I hear Bill was kicked off the squad.
George-What for? W
lf Q' john-I-Ie was told to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach.
E :QI101114bilriuioioioiuiniuioiuilbiuiniuioinicxiclillilxininioiui 2 '
GALT DRUG STORE
I .f'l .
GALT - CALIFORNIA
, ,. , , f ,W A mf- , ,, ....... ... fD,.. .. .. . -W fu.-. -.v,.,
M. NEWFIELD 8: SONS
Offers the Largest and Most Complete Assortrnent
of Dry Goods, Ladies' Furnishi1'1gs, Ready-to-Wear
FURNITURE, WALL PAPER AND FLOOR
COVERINGS IN THIS DISTRICT
FOR YOUR INSPECTION
EDISON AND VICTOR PI-IONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS
We Sell Satisfaction
1111010101 101 rioioioiui ri1nZ1i4nilx1e lly1cn14b14xi1:1r 1 .0
The Home of
HART SCHAFFNER Sz MARX
15 West Pine Street Lodi, California
DR. T. C. BENDER
Frieclberger-Blodgett Building, Rooms 2, 3 and 4
Hours: A LODI,
9-12 and I-5 CALIFORNIA
T H O M P S O N'S
ON THE HIGHWAY
I 1 11 rin: 14 1 x11mia+11rianin:o1uiucpuzo34riuiuioiuiuixxioioininiuxlozo
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
SHOES AND FURNISHINGS AT POPULAR PRICES
Try Us and Be Convinced
"Always Something New"
LODI ---- I ----- '- CALIFORNIA
THE SANITARY BARBER SHOP
I Bob Alworth, Prop.
GALT HOTEL, GALT,
FRONT STREET CALIFORNIA
P A I N T I N G -
N Ask About Our
Kxxeexggggklaie 'I "Paint Now and Pay Later Plan"
.309 A H. B. WHITCHER
GEORGE H. RHOADES
Sales, Parts and Service
CARS, FORD TRUCKS AND TRACTORS
MOLINE FARM IMPLEMENTS
OLIVER FARM IMPLEMENTS
BATTERY LQ ELECTRICAL SERVICE FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS
Expert Mechanics Only
GALT - CALIFORNIA
B L UE WHI I IL
D I A M O N D S
LINDEN G. LEAVITT
10101011 in ioioinirliuiuiocbcxiuianioiniuiniuinni xi in
GALT SERVICE STATION
ASSOCIATED GAS AND OI LS
Phone 21-W G. A. Kingdom, Prop.
PENNANT CLEANERS 8z DYERS
Six Delivery Wagons At Your Service
Remember Our Motto: First Class Pleating of
"Good Worlc and Service Always" All Kinds
105 S. SACRAMENTO ST. LODI,
PHONE 310-W' CALIFORNIA
v:u1n1n3n:u:oznu1x in 1:1 -1: xnxx 1 or 3 in 1 14 1 znicniozojozozoiuznalo
L E W I N' S
BREAD AND CAKES
ICE CREAM IN SEASON
Fifth and C Streets -------- Galt, California
1:11 1sink:vioininioirniuinixu14mibuintmxiuiuiuicri 2 311111111411 in
Oh, how we long for the last day of school
lfVhen we can go to the cool swimming poolg
And don't have to worry about any books
VVhile we spend the whole day in the cool, shady nooks.
Out in the helds where the jack-rabbit runs,
VVe will hasten away with our old shot gunsg
lf we don't have the luck to get the old hare,
VVe'll at least do our best to give him a scare.
-Sam Christian, '27.
QUQUQUQUQUQKIHIIQ D1QU-OQUQUQUQDOQUQUQUQOQ QOQll20Qll0QOQOQIlQ .O
TRUCKING - BLOCK WOOD - OAK WOOD
COAL - ICE
Local Agent for Soda Water-All Flavors
MAY DRAYING COMPANY
Residence Phone 49-R ------- Galt, California
SOFT DRINKS FOR FAMILY TRADE
IN CASE LOTS
We Carry a Complete Line of
SPALDING BASEBALL 81 ATHLETIC GOODS
L Y O N 81 I R E Y
Lodi - California
Phone Lodi 447
DR. C. W. HARE
oPToMETR1sT - oPT1C1AN
9 South School Street
Next to Hotel Lodi Entrance LODI, CALIFORNIA
A second hand car with a piston ring,
Two rear wheels and one front spring,
I-Ias no fenders, seat or plank,
Burns lots of gas and is hard to crank.
Carburetor busted half way through,
Engine missing, hitting on two.
Five years old, six in spring,
Has shock absorbers and everything,
Radiator busted and sure does leak:
Differential dry and sure does squeak.
Got lots of speed, will run like the deuceg
Burns either gas or tobacco juice.
Tires all off, been run on the rim.
It's a darn good car for the shape it's in.
5 bi l0lfDll1lfll1llC3lllll5lfDlfY 51ll1li4lllPl4iii714llf?l
DR. F. W. HARMS
PHYSICIAN AND sURGEoN
ni vi: 10101 1
Office: Fourth Street GALT,
Opposite Park CALIFORNIA
hi: booh is one of the many we have
printed this year for schools in various
parts of California - We are pioneers
in the printing of School Annuals.
WOODLEE-PULICH PRINTING CO.
625 E. Market St. Stockton, Calif.
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. Y ' Y . V . ' ' A -
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