Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA)
- Class of 1916
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 1916 volume:
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k anamsva mon scum
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mr. Charles 522. Taniels
ln appreciation of his never failing interest in all
school activities, we,
The High Senior Class and Students
ALAMEDA HIGH SCHOOL
gratefully dedicate this issue of the
Table of Contents
FRoNT1sP1EcE ..,..,.. ...,.......
FACULTY ..... Q ...,...........,.......,..,...,
FACULTY COMMITTEES ...,....
LITERARY .......,.,.....,. ,......,
5'S1lver Spurs" .,.A,.,....,. ....
"A False Alarm" ,.,,........ .....,..
'6Don Pico ......A.......,......... ,...
"A Glimpse of Manila" ..., ..,.
"The Great Decision .,.....Y.......,................,.....,.........
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF DECEMBER '16 ,.,,
Class Roll ................,.................,.................................
Class History ........,..........,.....,........,,.............,.,..........
Class Prophecy ,...... ........
The Daily Razz .... ...,
ORGANIZATIONS ,ss.... ....,...
A. S. A. H. S ........s .,,s
Seniors ............., ....
Juniors .......,.. ,,.....,
Sophomores .. .,...v ..
Freshmen .ow....... ....
The Bank .........,.. ....
The Bean Feeds ....... ....
Girls, Glee Club ...,.,, ..,,
Military ,.,.,...s.. ,,.,,. 6 2
Star and Key ,....... ,.,... 6 4-
Orchestra .......,.,....., .,.,., 6 6
Astronomy Club .,,,V.. ,..,., 6 7
Yell Leading ..,.......,....,r....,.s..,, ,..... 6 8
Debating Society ,,r.........,,i............ ...,,. 6 9
Publication-The Oak Loaf .,...,.,, ....,. 7 1
"An Interior Circulationl' .,,,,,........ ,. ...... 72
DRAMATICS .....,,.,..........,,..,.....,.,,, ,..... 7 3
"Quality Streetn .,,.t.......,,.,,,.,.. .,,... 7 4
"Trelawney of the Wells" ..., ....., 7 5
Freshman Reception .,..... ....,. 7 6
Mr. Agard's Recitals .........,.. ..,... 7 6
Star and Key Concert ....,,.,,i .,,.,, 7 7
U. C. Glee Club .,.,,,........,.,.,. ,.....
Frederick Monsen Lectures .,., ..,ts. 7 8
Bonfire Rally ...........,...,,..... ,, 78
Evolution ..,......... ..,... 7 8
SCHOOL NOTES ...... .,,... 7 9
ATHLETICS ......,.t,,....,..........,,s,...,..,s,,,,,,.. t.,,,, 8 3
Football ..,....,,..........,,....,....t.,....., ,.,.........,.,. .,....,. 8 4
Second and Third Team Football ..,....... ...... 9 0
Block A .........,...........,.,,,,........,,,.......,...,.. tw,,.. 9 5
Merritt Marathon ...........,,..,.....,...,.... ...... 9 6
Baseball Prospects .ttY,vw ,ts... 9 7
Girls' Athletics .....,.,.....,..,.,,,........ ...... 9 8
,IOSHES ,.w...........,....,........,...........,,..s,..... ....,r,.. 1 01
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS ,....... t,vV.,.,. 1 03
DR. GEORGE C. THOMPSON ...,.,.. ,..........,,,.. P rincipal
Mr. WILLIS MINIUM.. .......,A...... ..............,................, V lce-Principal
Head of Science Department.
MISS MAY V. HAWORTH ,......,A...,......,,.,......,,....,.... Vice-Principal
Head of Mathematics Department.
MISS HAZEL ABERNETHY ,,,........,.,t... Head of Art Department
MR. ARTHUR ACARD ...... .....,A..,.... H ead of English Department
MR. JOHN E. CARPENTER ....
of Applled Mechanics Department
MR. CHAS. F. COAN .,.,,.....,V.......,Y.., Head of History Department
MR. CHAS. M. DANIELS ......,.........,... Head of Latin Department
MR. PAUL L. EVANS ........,....,.. Head of Commercial Department
MISS EMMA M. GARRETSON .,.......,............,.............................
of Modern Language Department
MISS GERTRUDE T. BERG ...,V..,.................,............,......... EIlgIlSIl
MISS BLANCHE BI.ACOW.. ....,.... .........,. D omestic Arts A
MISS MATILDA F. BROWN .,.,.... .......... S chool Secretary
MR. EMIL CHOURRE ,.....,..,,,.... ......... A pplied Mechanics
MISS MARY F. CONNELLY ,.,.....v ....... H istory and Library
MISS HELEN F. CUMMINS ..,,,,. .,.,,,,..,...,,,,,.,.,.,,.,.,,... D rawing
MISS BLANCHE DUBOIS ........ .........,, A lgebra and Geometry
MISS L. EDITH HAIR ......................,...,......... Commercial Subjects
MRS. EUGENE R. HALLETTUE
nglish and Commercial Subjects
MISS LUCILLE HEWETT .,......,,,......... Mathematics and Science
MISS MARY McDERMOTT.
MR. W. R. MacDONALD ........
.,,.....Physics and Chemistry
MISS LULU M. NEWLON.. ...,...... ......... B iological Science
MISS E. M. NILES .....,. .,..............,..,, ..,..,,.......,...,..... E n glish
MISS HANNA M. OEHLMANN ........,. .................. ........ G e rman
MRS. EDNA A. PARTCH ............ .....,. , .Commercial Subjects
MR. RICHARD F. PHELPS ......... .......... M anual Training
MR. OTTO RITTLER .,......,.,.
MISS JUNE SCHLOSS ...... .... .
MISS ADA SMITH ......,.,.......,.... .....,,.. S chool Nurse
MR. CLARENCE N. SMITH .....,., ............. E nglish
MISS ISABEL VENARD .... .......
The Advisory Council
Mr. Minium, Chairman,
and Heads of Departments
Mr. Evans, Chairman
Boys' Athletics Committee
Mr. Rittler, Chairman
Girls' Athletics Committee
Mr. Smith, Chairman
Oak Leaf Committee
Mr. Agard, Chairman
Pettes St. Sure
Miss Garretson, Chairman,
and Vocational Teachers
High Senior Affairs
Low Senior Affairs
Ways and Means
Miss Haworth, Chairman
Girls' Societies Committee
Miss Haworth, Chairman
Lecture and Music Committee
Miss Carretson, Chairman
Senior Play Committee
Miss DuBois, Chairman
Social Affairs Committee
Mr. Daniels, Chairman
Miss Ahernethy, Chairman,
and Vocational Teachers
Miss Connelly, Chairman
Star and Key Committee
Miss Berg, Chairman
4' I O
I Ina: A 0 1
A f J
1 h Avi' U .' 1"o
. , 1
! i ' !
The eclitors of THE ACORN of December. '16, aml the High
Senior Class take this opportunity of thanking all those who
have eontrihuteil to the success of this issue. Especially flo we
wish to thank the Favnlty for aflvive: the Star and Key for the
stories: Kelley-Davis Company. the printers, and Phoenix Photo
Engraving Company for expert counsel: the advertisers for
financial support, and the faeulty stenographers for typing our
Copy. We wish also to express to the students in general our
appreciation of their whole-heartetl support.
:uni 1 '
WILLIAM E. VAUGHAN, JR., '16
RUDOLPH N. BUBEN, '16
F RD, '16
ASSOCIATE EDITORS .,..........,.,.,....,.. Efllfgxslaflgg 917
SCI-IUOL NOTES ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,, ,,,,,, A LBERT C. GILLILAND, '16
HIGH SENIOR DEPARTMENTUMARION FARRINGTON, '16
ATHLETICS ,,,,,,,x14,,,A,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,sss,,,,,, WILLIAM CATHCART, '16
GIRLS' ATHLETICS ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,...... P HGSBE WINSLOW, 116
I EDITH CDRDE, '16
WSH-E5 -----'-nA""nn-'--nn"-f- AA'----- 1 FOSTER MILES, '16
ART DEPARTMENT ...........,..,..TS.,....S,... MARION HUBBELL, '18
LEWIS HOEN PETTES ST. SURE EDWIN GREAVES
GEORGETTE SZOKE . VERENA FORD
MARY ALLISON DONALD MacDONALD JACK WILSON
SNAP SH0TSn Vm GENEVIEVE KERDELL, '16
I HERMANN PETERSEN, 116
f WILLIAM GILL, '17
ASSISTANT MANAGERS ......ttt,........ 4 HALLOCK DAVIS, '17
I KARL VESPER, '17
WILLIAM VAUGHAN, JR. RUDOLPH BUBEN
Mignon Henrici William Cathcart Hermann Petersen Marion Hubbell
William Gill Elinor Malic Kar1Vesper
Genevieve Kerdell Marion Farrington Foster Miles Edith Corde
Albert Gilliland Helen Sanford Hallock Davis
Re-awakening of Class Spirit
N PREVIOUS terms the lower classmen have done nothing
in the way of real, organized efforts. They have always
elected their officers and gone on their individual ways
witllout another thought of class interest.
But this semester such a stir of class spirit has gone
through the school as we have not seen since the advisory sys-
tem of registration was established. Every class has held meet-
ings for purposes other than election of officers, and every class
seems full of energy of the right sort.
The boys have started the precedent of having class capsg
hence the caps of many colors which are worn with much pride
and class enthusiasm. The girls have done remarkably wellg
already the High Freshman have bought rings, and the others
have planned and carried through numerous sales for the benefit
of the A. S. A. H. S.
Then, consider that old instiution-the Junior dance-for
four years it has been omitted from class activities, simply
because no High Junior class could muster the requisite enthusi-
asm and cash. The Low Juniors have taken it to themselves
this term in order to boost the campaign for a moving picture
machine. We think this is better than the old custom and sets a
more worthy precedent. In mentioning this class we must not
forget the famous Gflunior pin."
So the seemingly defunct class spirit has been re-incarnated
and is thriving. May it live long and happily!
The Loan Fund
Many people do not know that the Star and Key Society
maintains a Loan Fund as a financial aid to students in the
High School, or to graduates who wish to attend the University
of California. This Loan Fund was inaugurated two years ago
when a concert was given under the direction of the Music-
Dramatic Assembly of Alamedag many talented and professional
people of the bay region contributing. The money obtained
from the concert, amounting to about two hundred dollars, was
placed in charge of Dr. Thompson and four prominent men of
the city to act as trustees. Any worthy student may borrow
from this fund, paying no interest and only Dr. Thompson
knowing the name of the person to whom the money is loaned.
This term an entertainment was given at Washington School,
and approximately seventy five dollars was added to the orig-
inal sum, nearly all of which is in use at the present time.
The High School feels sure that many of the people in this
city, when they realize the importance of this fund, may care
to contribute money, and will gladly support any future enter-
tainments given for this purpose. No scholarships are offered in
the Freshman year at college, which is, perhaps, the most difti-
cult year for the studentg so that, in many cases, the Loan Fund
is the only financial aid obtainable by Alameda graduates.
Furthermore, it is purely a business proposition, depending
entirely upon the honor of the borrower.
The Loan Fund is one of the really worth-while and perma-
nent things that the High School and the Star and Key have
Fremont High School maintains the sum of two thousand
dollars for the same purpose, and since our own school is
increasing in numbers, and more students are depending upon
this to defray college expenses, why can not we raise a similar
amount? Surely such a matter is of great importance and
worthy of everyone's attention.
During this semester more than usual has been accomplished
along the line of vocational guidance. This is due in large
part to the untiring efforts of Miss Garretson who for several
years has been deeply interested in this subject. Owing to
the present arrangement of the program it has been difficult
to introduce vocational guidance into the curriculum. However,
a start has been made, and regular classes are being held.
In the class period a wide range of possible vocations are
discussed, the students being required to deliver short speeches
on the occupation they desire to follow at the end of their
school life. In the boys' class such fields as: Agriculture, min-
ing, civil engineering, railroading, etc., are thoroughly gone
over, so that at the end of the course the student should be able
to decide wisely in what direction his particular powers tend.
The girls also are finding their class of great benefit and assist-
ance, as the vocations open to women are much more numerous
than in the past and only in this way can they study, and get
accurate knowledge of their special abilities in this larger field.
Girls who are intending to become teachers, especially those
planning to attend Normal School, meet on certain days with
Mr. Agard, Head of the English Department. The object is:
to see whether teaching is their proper sphere and, if so, to
plan their High School course to that end: and also to discuss
teaching in all its intricacies.
Many lecturers have spoken to us on Vocational Guidance,
among these we seem to have been impressed most by Harris
Weinstock, who spoke in the High School in 1913. His subject
was "Choosing a Profession or The Ethics of Business." He
pointed out that much depends on determining the capabilities
of a young man and allowing him to follow a single road to
a given end. Any young man, he stated, who maps out his
career and follows the course with zeal, must necessarily succeed.
Will C. Wood, Commissioner of Secondary Education is
strongly in favor of more attention to this subject. He says:
"The matter of Vocational Guidance is certain to require more
attention from school authorities than has hitherto been given
it. The High School curriculum has been broadened until
it reaches a variety of vocational subjects as well as the tradi-
tional academic branches. The life-calling of a boy or girl
must not be attempted on the basis of a fifteen minute inter-
view on enrollment day. Someone should make a scientific
study of the vocational needs and capabilities of each student,
and the student's course should be shaped in the light of this."
This scientific attitude is what we urge, fellow students.
We think you should aid and encourage all efforts in this direc-
tion both for your own good and that of those who may follow
you. Those who have entered into the Vocational Guidance
course, as we now have it, with the proper attitude and spirit,
have been greatly benefitted, and are quite enthusiastic about
its continuance. Perhaps, if we show sufficient interest and
appreciation, a place will be made for this course in the regular
I Motion Picture Machine
The students of the High School have shown a real school
spirit in supporting the various activities undertaken for the
purpose of acquiring a motion picture machine. The Monsen
lectures, the Glee Club Concert, the Junior Prom, and the
money given by the Senior girls and the diH'erent classes have
made it possible for the committee in charge to purchase the
machine at an early date.
Many different kinds of pictures will be shown, some scien-
tific and others historical and literary, as for example, dramati-
zations of books or reproductions of famous plays. Attempts
will be made to secure pictures that will interest or have a di-
rect bearing on every department in the school. For the most
part, except in the case of the more expensive films, these pic-
tures will be free to the students.
The motion picture, because of its great educational value,
is becoming more and more important. It is a well-established
fact that ninety per cent of the people are visual-mindedg that
is, they obtain most of their knowledge through the sense of
sight. For this reason, the modern school employs charts, pic-
tures, field and industrial excursions in instructing the pupils.
Moreover, it is realized that possibilities in visual instruction
will not be fully realized until the motion picture becomes a
part of the equipment of every school. We are proud to think
that the Alameda High School, through the successful efforts
of one term's work is now able to purchase one.
The Editorial staff of the December, '16 ACORN rejoices
that its work is at an end, and that the book is now in press. We
have attempted to present in this edition, as in other issues,
some of the lighter interests in school, and at the same time to
give an insight into the truer and deeper life in the Alameda
High School. If this book gives evidence of good feeling and
comradeship existing in our school, our work and hopes are
accomplished and fulfilled.
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IFTEEN hands he stood,-bright sorrel from the tip of
his smooth nose to the white hind feet that had earned
him his name.
lf you l1ad seen him grazing, with the crisp wind
rufliing his mane, and the su11 glinting on the gold
points in his coat, you would probably have gone 011 a search
for his owner, and ,lim Bcntly would have looked at you coldly,
"Not for sale!"
For Silver Spurs and ,lim Bently were seldom seen apart.
They had come to the Lazy S together, and no man knew their
past, nor did any one ask. Their present was enough, that was
Silver Spurs nickered softly as his master opened the corral
gate, and came across the open to meet him. These two under-
stood each other, without the rope and the language other men
used. ,lim tucked a stray lock under the brow band of his
bridle, and led the sorrel to the barn where his saddle hung.
The equipment of his pet was his only pride, and his saddle
was heavy carved Mexican leather, the pommel and cantle orna-
mented with beaten silver. No joshing could make him change
his gear, so the saddle was accepted as part of the day's work.
"Hey, ,lim,', yelled Charlie Lane, as the puncher reached for
the saddle, "don't make the cows jealous of your beauty!"
Hl,m hoping they'll eat out of 111y hand," replied Jim, mildly.
"Seems to me they must be getting envious of you: you never
start after them any more. How comes it you're all spruced
up? Boss sending you in for the lllZlll?,,
Lane retired, in solne confusion, but Matt Treliiord took up
'6Has your lamb had his nails manicured yet?" he drawled.
'fseems to me l saw the file over there in the shop. Better get
busy, Jim, wouldnit do for him to fall into bad habits. Hey,
boys, l hear ,lim's trainin' the lamb to drink with him: he gets
lonely at the bar without him."
half you,d teach ,liggles to drink with you, maybe you'd stop
having tll0SC lonely fits after you come out from town,', retorted
Jim, swinging to the saddle.
The laugh was on Matt, and the sorrel vanished in a swirl of
dust, and a rapid fire of pointed remarks.
uHe's a quick-witted fellow," laughed Charlie, as he and
Matt rode out of the gate on their way to town a few minutes
later, "if I caught ,lim Bently napping, l'd sure bragg about it
for a good while."
uHe don't say much," agreed Matt, 'abut what he does say
gets there. Let's frame a party for ,lim when he gets in to-night."
'6Wait till he won't be lookin' for it," advised Charlie. Mmake
it a story on Silver Spurs. That'll get him quicker than any-
thing else. Wllat have you?"
"Say, did you ever hear the yarn old man Kingsly used to
spin about his animal? He had it tllat he was ridin' through
timber one day, and he come to a place where a tree was down
across the trail. Couldn't see any way to get round, and was
just figurin' the best way to cut it, when he felt a jar, and he
was on the other side."
M.lumped?', queried Charlie.
"No,-said the horse got down on its knees and crawled
Meanwhile Jim was riding herd silently. The hill can be
very still on a hot, summer afternoon, when the wind is dead,
and the white clouds hang in the sky like becalmed, white-sailed
boats. The brown grass was crisp under foot, and the weary
cattle sniffed disgustedly at it. Silver Spurs kept his matcllless
gait unbroken, answering the slightest signal, now and again
tossing his head to attract the attention of his strangely quiet
"Silver," said the man suddenly, ado you want to 0 back?,'
Silver, being well trained, and divining the tone in Tiis rider's
voice, shook his head restlessly from side to side.
"You don't? Then we'll stay here, until they come after us,
boy! Damned if I'll take you back there to save my honor. No,
we're all right here, and here we stick."
One by one the slow weeks slid by. Now the monotonous
heat would be broken by a dry, cold, north wind, that came
from nowhere, and returned there, while tempers of men and
horses were strained to the breaking point.
Now heavy clouds would slide up from the southwest, and
rain would hover overhead, heavy rain, that never came. But
always there was work to be done, and always Jim Bently and
Silver Spurs were ready to do it. Fall turned to winter, and
the first rains came at last, bringing promise of snow and
storm to come. The Lazy S stored its barn with grain for the
horses, and men rode to town less often, because of the mud.
And still the work was to be done, and the man and horse
were there to do it.
'4jin1,'i said Babe Drayton, coming into the bunkhouse where
Jim was playing solitaire, with a longer pause between plays
than the science of the game demanded. "J im, boss says you're
to take your lamb, and go over to the north pasture, and tell
Simmonds not to do anything more in that horse deal with
Bradly until he hears direct. Bet you can't get over there and
back with your darling in two hours."
"Take you up on that," replied Jim sweeping the cards
together. "What'll you make it?"
Oh, five, and the drinks. Pm broke."
"Better have your old stand-by ready to count the minutes.
If I went by your relic of time, lid take all the afternoon, and
it'd only be ten minutes."
Babe flushed at the thrust, and muttered something about
L'Say, Babe, tell me the trouble. Honest now, was it Noah
got water in the works of your clock, or Mrs. Noah?"
Without waiting for his answer, ,lim stepped out into the
cold wind, struggling into his coat as he went. Low clouds were
banked on the eastern horizon line, and more were piling up
from the west. Silver Spurs snorted as he was headed into
the open, sensing snow in the chill wind.
"Two hours,', muttered Jim. uwhy we should do it in half
that time without trying. Pm ashamed to take Babels money:
that kid bets so easy. Come on, youg you've got a rep to keep."
Simmonds, the foreman, was found without trouble at the
north pasture. and made no comment on the order.
4'Tell the boss his gray mare strayed off in that last rain, and
slid into a hole. He'd better see Hanly about gettin' her sister
if he wants a gray trotter bad. Looks like snow. So long."
,lim urged Silver Spurs up the short rise from the corral,
and disappeared over the top of a nearby hill.
Not at all winded by his outward trip, Silver Spurs covered
the returning miles with time to spare, and brought his master
to the ranch-house almost half an hour earlier than anyone
expected him. ,lim swung off, laughing to think of Drayton's
disgust, and strode in to report to the boss, but the sound of
voices raised in heated argument stopped him before he reached
the inner room.
ul know he's a good manf' said a voice he knew only too
well, Hand I sure hate to do it, Peters, but l've got my orders to
accept no excuse, but to bring him back with the horse. They
want him had over where l come from. The horse was to
have gone to a fellow, to clinch some deal, and the deal's off
until they bring the pair of them back. You know the man.
You sold him a horse once, but not twicef,
'LYes, I know. You say Bently took the horse to keep him
from being sold to that brute?,'
4'So they told me. lt seems Bently had broken the horse,
and ridden him ever since. He was saving up money to buy
Silver Spurs, when this deal was arranged, and when he heard
the horse was to be given to Creelton, he took French leave one
night. The boys are all for him, and about said they'd pleased
to see me coming back alone, but l've got my orders from higher
up, 'alive or deadl'-and llm up against it, Peters.'7
"l see. Well, Bently's gone oil' for me. He'll be back soon
with the horse. lt's up to you."
'4That's it.', The sheriH"s voice sounded a bit mournful. HA
good man gone for a crooked deal."
l Bently turned noiselessly, but with his first step his spur
caught in the fringe of a rug, and he all but fell headlong.
Peters sprang up, and jerked aside the curtain that hid the door.
Bently, cornered, faced them squarely.
'6Yes," he said, slowly. 'fl heard! So they want me to send
Silver Spurs back to Creelton? Well, l'll see them where they
"Sorry, Jim, but I've got my orders," the sheriff cut in.
"Forget them!" advised Bently. "You can have Silver when
you get him."
PAGE EIGHTE EN
In a flash his gun was out, covering the sheriff. In three
steps he reached the open, and was racing for Silver Spurs.
With an oath, the sheriff drew his gun and fired. Bently
lurched in the saddle, but recovered himself, and was gone
before the sheriff could pull the trigger again.
Silver Spurs galloped slower and slower, until he fell grad-
ually into a walk. He pricked his ears, waiting some sign from
his master, but received no word. Suddenly his rider slipped
from the saddle and fell heavily. The horse turned back, and
touched the still figure with his nose, gently. Bently, roused
from his stupor by the familiar touch, raised himself on one
elbow with an effort, and dragged himself upright by the aid
of the stirrup. Slowly and with a painful effort he undid the
latigo strap, and pulled the cinch loose. The bridle followed
the saddle to the ground, and Silver Spurs stood free of the
marks of his servitude.
"Go on, Silver," whispered the man, "Goodby! Perhaps-"
He dropped face downward in the trail, and lay very still.
Silver Spurs whinnied softly and nozzled his master caress-
ingly. The storm clouds had swept lower, menacing, ominous.
A gust of wind brought the first flakes of snow. The horse
stamped uneasily, knowing that he must drift with the wind to
live out the storm. He took a few steps, but his master made
no move to follow. The white Hakes were falling faster nowg
the quiet body was half covered. Silver Spurs turned back, and
again sniffed his master. Then, as though heeding a command,
he moved to windward of the prostrate man, and stood with his
head bowed and his long mane sweeping the ground. The
swiftly falling snow dropped about the two like the final curtain
of eternity, and the dark slipped down, hiding the hills.
JANET BROWN, '18.
' Q- -0 EN' S
Miss Hannah-The House-keeper.
Susan-The Maid, who is in love with Thomas.
Thomas-The Butler, who is in love with Susan.
Dining-room of a mansion. Furniture of Victorian age.
Room void of all silverware. Sideboards and cupboards open
and vacant as if just emptied in a great haste. Door in right
side, leading to kitchen. Door in center back, opening into
linen closet. Two windows on left side, heavily draped with
Play takes place during the summer of 1915 in any large
American city, about 10 a. m.
Enter Miss Hannah, a lnaiden lady of uncertain age, whose
face wears a stern expression. She wears a basque and a white
apron. Her hair is tightly drawn, and is arranged at the back in
a tight knot. She holds in her hand a box of silver polish, and
enters the room with a firm tread. She goes to the sideboard
for the silver. to find it empty. She gasps.
Miss Hannah-Uh! Help: Burglars! lshe glnnees in all
the cupboardsj Oh! the silverware!
Enter Susan la girl of twenty, dressed as a nmirlg a blaelf
dress, a small white cap and white apron.j
Susan-I heard your cries, Miss Hannah. What is the mat-
ter? fshe stops upon noticing the bare room.j Uh! do you
think we've been robbed? Oh! fbegins to ery.j
Miss Hannah-Do be still! Does it look like it? Your
screaming won't catch the burglar.
SUSGVL-Wllkll shall we do?
Miss Hannah-What should we do in a time like this? Call
Thomas, of course, and then the police.
Susan-fWiping her eyesj. Poor Mr. and Mrs. Taylor. lt's
a shame. fBegins to snime. Sits down in arm. ehairj.
llliss Hannah-Girls now-a-days have no sense. ln my day
it was different. fRings bell in wnll.j Wait till you sec the
man before you cry about him!
Enter Thomas. fTall thin man of twellty-fitfe. with blanlr
expression on face. W'ears livery of a butler. Carries a broom.j
Miss Hannah-Thomas. fturning to Thomasj this house has
been robbed. Telephone for the police quickly! lSits down in
Thonuls-flllouth wide open. non-plussefl expressiomj 'Er
what? A' Miss Ha?-
PAGE NINE TEEN
Miss Hannah-flnterruptingj You numskull! Keep still!
I said fslowly and deliberatelyj this house has been robbed.
Call the police.
Exit Thomas timidly. fPuts broom in corner.j fBoth sit
waiting anxiously. Miss Hannah interrupts the silence. j
Now-a-days, men are pokes! In my day-- fenter Thomasj
Well! fturning to Thomasj Did you reach headquarters?
Thomas-Er-theyill be here as quick as ever they can.
Miss Hannah-And in the meantime K turns to Thomas who
begins to fumble with his handsj you may search this room.
Why K very calmly j the man might be in here this very minute.
Look behind those curtains. fPointing to the draperies at the
Thomas-K Drawing away. Noticeably trembling. j 'Er, -1
Susan-flnterruptingj Thomas fentreatinglyj if you love
me please pull those curtains aside. Oh! I'm so frightened!
K Thomas is going over to comfort Susan.j
Miss Hannah-Thomas! fThomas stopsfj Do as I say this
instant. What are you afraid of? fSits erect. Susan wrings
her hands. j
Thomas-I Softly goes to corner of room and takes broom.
Advances up to window. Stops a broom's length away. Pokes
curtain with broom timidlyj Come out. I'll get you. fTimidly
creeps a step nearer. j Come on! Surrender. K Gains some cour-
age. Slightly pulls curtain aside. Peeks in. j Not here, Miss
Miss Hannah-Very well. Now search the linen closet.
K Points to door. j Its dark in there. Burglars like just such a
Thomas-Miss Hannah. He couldn't be there. Oh no,
fmore courageouslyj I'm sure he couldn"t. I read once that
burglars never hide in closets. fDuring conversation, Susan
keeps running to window, to watch for arrival of police. j
Miss Hannah-K Turns to Thomas j fsneeringlyj You'll
make a fine husband for Susan.
Thomas-fStraightens up, stands three feet from door.
Knocks with end of broom.j It's awful dark in there. You'd
better come out. f Knocks again.j Well a' I'm awful strong. If
you don't come out like a regular gentleman why-er- I'll-
well I'll have to just carry you out. fCautiously opens door. j
Susan-Oh do be careful Thomas, dear. Don't hurt him
Miss Hannah-As if he could!
Thomas-fOpens door and looks inj Boo! fcalls in closetj
Boo! I Turns to womenj I don't hear him. KEnters closet
cautiously. Proudly comes into room. j I told you that no one
Susan-Oh Thomas, you're so brave! f Thomas proudly
walks up to Susan. j
Miss Hannah-This fsternlyj is no time for making love.
This house must be searched. fDoor-bell rings.j Exit Thomas.
Susan-Itis the police. f F rom the window. j
K Enter Detective and two policemen, dressed in citizens
clothes. Susan sits down. Begins to snifle. Hannah sits erect.j
Detective-Now keep calm ladies. I Turning to Miss Han-
nah. j Tell just what happened. Don't get excited.
Miss Hannah-Sir! fSits more erect. Head in air.j This is
the home of james R. Taylor the banker. He and his wife have
Susan-flnterruptingj They just left-
Miss Hannah-fHaughtily.j I'm talking, Susan. They just
left for Cuba. James, the coachman is not back from the sta-
Susan-Yes, he took them to the station.
Detective-Here Creaney K motions to one of the officersj.
Take this lady into the next room. fTurns to Miss Hanmzhj.
Miss Hannah-I thought Iid polish the silver before putting
it away, so I came in here and found this room as you now see it.
Detective-Was everything closed? No windows or doors
P llliss flannah-No, not one. fstands up.j
Deteetive-I Turning to Thomas, who tremblesj You sir!
Show me through the house. I Exit Detective, Policemen and
Thomas. Thomas walks behind the others.j
Enter Susan and Creaney.
Creaney-fTo Hannahj The little lady's calmed down.
lwissists Susan to a ehair.j
Miss Hanna.h-Well. I should hope so. fExit Creaney.j I
hear them upstairs. fBoth listen intently the whole time.j
They seem to be coming back. K Enter Creaney, Detective, Mul-
Mullin-Never seen the likes o' it, Mani. I Enter James.
dressed in the livery of a coachman. Stops as he sees pol1k'e.j
Miss Hannah-We've been robbed. I In an awed voir'e.j
Susan-All the silver is gone.
Thomas-fAlmost whisperingj All gone!
Ja-mes-fLaughs out.j Calm down. Yon're all off the track.
Mrs. Taylor in the rush to catch the train forgot the silver until
they were just going to the carriage, so Mr. Taylor grabbed it
quick, and took it to the safe deposit on the way to the station.
K Surprise mingled with relief on the faces of all.j
lin and Thomasj Curtain'
Detective-Everything O. K. Nothing touched. IRENE JACOBS, ,16-
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U UU say their gold has been stolen from them?" with Mariquita in the mission garden whenever she wanted to
HYes, my daughter. not only their pesos. but many
head of cattle, too. I heard it from El Senor Con-
zales, who met a stranger in from the mountains."
"But tell me more, my father."
"Ah, but that is all I know, ninita. It is perhaps all rumor,
this talk of Senor Gonzales. He merely met a stranger who
had heard a rulnor. And yet there is some talk of Don Pico.
Quien sabe?" '
It was the good padre speaking. It was his custom to walk
come, which was often, for she and the new padre were the
best of friends.
'4And now, my little one," said the old man, smiling, "you
must go presently, for the sun is fast fading, and La Favorita
must rest before the ball tonight."
As she walked from the garden, Mariquita, La Favorita of
Monterey, wondered what crime had been committed in the
mountains. Yes, it was Don Pico who had stolen the herds and
the money. Don Pico alone? Perhaps not. But then there
were other outlaws in the mountains who never did respect the
flag of the Americano in California. Well she remembered the
time not twelve months ago when pearls worth a king's ransom,
stolen from the Mission altar, were found in possession of Don
Pico. She wondered just how bad this outlaw was. She knew
he had lived for years in the mountains away from every one.
They said he was handsome. She even wished sl1e might meet
him. How exciting! Oh, well, she would not worry. It was
not her gold nor her people's cattle. She would dance and flirt
as much as she pleased and all the men would flock around her.
The people of Monterey danced every night, and at the fash-
ionable hour of ten all were gathered for the dance. All the
men wore black velvet coats and white trousers. Most of the
women wore bright colors, the waists long and pointed and the
skirts full. Mariquita wore white satin, and looked very beau-
tiful indeed with her long black hair braided close to her neck.
As usual she was surrounded by twenty caballeros, all pleading
for dances, each striving for a little more attention than his
neighbor. The sala was brilliantly lighted, and presented a
very gay scene indeed. The coffe-colored duenas were seated
around the wall and never relaxed their vigilant watching of
their pretty charges. Indeed, their eagle eyes took in every
lIl0VClTlCIlt to see that the couples did not step beyond the out-
side corridor to wander alnong the trees. A man appeared in
the doorway. A second later and every eye was upon him. Ah,
who is the good looking stranger? But none seemed to know
He was indeed handsome, his face lacked that languid, am-
bitionless expression so characteristic of the Californian. Mari-
quita lost no time. uBring him to me," she ordered her nearest
admirer. A lnoment later and he was bowing low before her.
"Ah, senorita, at your feetf, It need not be said that the good-
looking Senor Cabanares was fascinated with La Favorita of
Monterey, and that he lost no time in literally throwing him-
self at her feet. But if Mariquita was at all interested in him
she soon forgot all about him, and was wholly absorbed with a
young American officer, Crandall by name. His blue eyes and
fair hair had completely captivated her. Indeed she believed
herself to be in love with him, and any one could see, as the
senoritas put it, that he was simply mad about her. They
danced the contradanza together, and indeed almost every other
dance, with all eyes upon them, until the caballeros were nearly
wild with jealousy, including Senor Cabanares who refused to
dance at all. MAb, that Americano has worked witchcraft," they
said, "until she will have none of us."
As the days passed Mariquita was the center of attraction
whether it was a picnic to the ocean, or a day at the races, and
the American and Senor Cabanares were the favored ones, it
was plain to be seen. They were rivals of not the friendliest
sort, and it was a triumph for the one and a bitter disappoint-
ment for the other when she chose to accept the attentions of
either. But Marquita herself was having her own troubles.
Her mind was waging war. Which to marry? Both of them
loved her. Both were handsome. To be sure she knew more
about Senor Crandall. He was an American officer, and a
friend of her father's. But that only made Senor Cabanares
more acceptable. There was some mystery hanging about him.
No one knew anything about him. And when he gazed at her
his eyes took fire. The night he had strummed a guitar be-
neath her window she had almost decided to accept him. He
was not like her other lovers, selfish and indolent, knowing how
to do nothing but play the guitar, gamble, and make love. Sud-
denly she remembered the words of her mother. uln a few
years, ninita, the Americanos will have everything. If they
have no money they will work for it. If we are rich now, we
will be poor then. Ay, my daughter, marry the Americano that
Vou may be always happy." Why not? Surely she could love
him. And what did Senor Cabanares have to offer? Nothing.
And so each time she thought the problem solved, she only
found herself the further from it.
Mariquita's father was entertaining some of his friends.
They were talking excitedly. A Spanish soldier, more animated
than the rest, tried to gain the floor to tell what he knew. "Yes,
senor, the thieves have been found. It is very simple now that
we know. The poor Don Pico that we have been hunting for,
he is not to blame at all. But we have found the bandits, yes.,
and with the gold, too, a thousand pesos. They were coming
through the mountain pass where our soldiers were hiding, and
were tracked right to their hiding place, and were forced to
surrender. There were many of them, all desperate wcharacters,
mostly Mexicans. It is true they fought hard, but they are less
by a good number than before. But now the country is rid of
the blood-thirsty wild-cats and we may sleep in peace. Dios de
mi alma, I forgot to say, Don Pico, he did not take the pearlsl'
'6What pearls?" asked a dozen voices.
"But surely you have not forgotten! Don Pico, they said
he stole them not twelve months ago. Si, and ever since there
has been a ban upon him, and he dare not show his face. Ah,
it is l who am glad, for I know him and he is good, good,-
senores. The leader of the outlaws has repented and told all.
No one would believe Don Pico when he said he had not torn
down the crucifix, and stolen those pearls from the Church, but
found them under some leaves by the roadside. Of course you
see, senores, those outlaws had hidden the pearls there and Don
Pico had just by chance found them when, as fate would have
it, our men came up and captured him, thinking him to be the
robber. Luckily he escaped somehow, but not without a bullet
in his shoulder. You see, senores, that is why he has been
living in the mountains ever sinceg before that no one knows.
But I would know him, I have seen him once."
' The stars were shining their brightest. Ont from the shadow
of a tree stepped Senor Cabanares. His face was haggard and
from his spurs and latigo it could be seen that he was ready
for flight. He was watching for some one. Presently that some
one emerged from a lighted doorway, and could the watcher
have known that Mariquita was coming out with her final de-
cision he would have started forward instead of hesitating. To
be sure he had been waiting for that decision for a long time,
but Marlquita knew her own mind now, and was coming to tell
Suddenly voices were heard bidding adios to their host. A
figure rounded the outer corridor, and unexpectedly came face
to face with Senor Cabanares who had come forward. For a
moment they faced each other. "Don Pico!" a harsh voice
cried. Before anything more could be said Mariquita, standing
in a shadow as if stunned, burst forth: 'gSenor! Senor! Is it
true that you are Don Pico? Dios mio! But it can make no
difference. It is the same. I will love you always. If you
say, l will fly with you to the hillsg but make haste. They
will . . ." But this passionate outburst was checked by the
hearty laugh of the Spanish soldier as Don Pico returned the
firm handelasp of lVlariquita's father.
MARION FARRINGTON, '16
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ANILAI Shore! We had been out from San Fran-
cisco for twenty-eight days and, with the exception
of seven hours at Honolulu, had not been on land in
that time. Now we were to have twelve days ashore,
and were anxious to make the most of our oppor-
We had already noticed Corregidor, the Gibraltar of the
Pacific, standing proudly and defiantly at the entrance to the
harbor. Cavite, also had come into view, the historic spot where
Dewey caused the downfall of Spanish sea power.
At last we were in Manila, the Capitol of the Philippine
Islands, and the busiest seaport ill the Far East. As the ship
was to be our home, we did not have to hunt a hotel, although
there are some excellent ones in Manila.
Upon going ashore, we rode for our first time in a carameta
or native "jitney" bus. This is a little, two wheeled cart drawn
by small Australian ponies. Three or four electric lines run
to the suburbs, but we could make better time walking than
riding in these.
Carabaos do the heavy hauling. These cumbersome beasts
are very slow but exceedingly strong, and one of their peculiar-
ities is that they go lllilfl if not subjected to at least three batlls a
day. Every day we saw lines of these beasts having a hose
turned on them.
Cascos are the chief means of water transportation. These
boats are long, narrow and of small draft. A family lives
in each end, and on the roof is always seen the pet rooster.
The space between the houses is for freight, and owners make
their living by renting their cascos to be towed around.
The lntramuros is a place of unusual interest. ln it we
obtained a splendid idea of the life of the old Spaniards. We
saw the narrow, dirty streets, the balconies extending over them,
the iron grating over the windows, the stone houses, and the
encircling wall. This wall averages twenty-five feet in thick-
ness, and has withstood three separate bonlhardments. Many
of the cannons still surmount the wall. One section of the wall
is now used as an aquarium, here we got a splendid view of the
wall's construction. The stones are about two feet square and
one foot thick.
The Luneta is a resort for the people of the entire city.
This large grassy space surrounds a bandstand in which the
Philippine Constabulary Band gives concerts twice each week.
Here we saw many bright colored clothes worn by many races,
among them being: Americans, Filipinos, Spaniards, Chinese,
Japanese and Hindus. They say that there are as many Chinese
in Manila as there as Filipinos. I don't doubt it a bit because
all the big stores are owned by Chinamen, all the gamblers at
the cockpits are Chinese, and about half the criminals are
of the same race.
The main business street of modern Manila is called Escolta.
This is about five hundred yards long, each end terminating
in a plaza. These plazas each connect with the lntramuros by
a bridge across the Pasig River.
The arrangement of the Post Ofhce was, to us, novelg all the
mail boxes, stamp windows, letter slips and writing desks are on
the outside. Only Post Office officials are inside the building.
Across the street are the Botanical Gardens. This beautiful
park contains many samples of Philippine plants, besides a
small zoo, an aviary, and an apiary.
The Y. M. C. A. is the mecca for the young men. Both
Filipino and American Y's are well attended. This is the
only cool place in town, the water in the tank being down to
about seventy-eight degrees.
The outskirts of Manila consist of long rows of thatched
huts raised about four feet from the ground on poles. The
sides of these houses are so arranged that they can be raised and
lowered like big awnings. The outskirts consist of the suburbs
of Ermita, Pasay, San Miguel, Santa Ana and a few others.
The Cock-Pit was the most novel place we visited. A large
market extends in front of the pit itself, and all sorts of pro-
duce are scattered on the ground. The buyers walk around in
this heap, haggling loudly for bargains, and create a general
din. We thought when we got to the pit we could be relieved
of the din and enjoy ourselves. Here, to our dismay, it was
even worse. We, in the vortex of an immense crowd, fou 'ht
for the entrances, and, once inside, could scarcely breathe. Fin-
ally we got seats. Two cocks were brought in, to whose right
legs cruel razor-like gaffs were fastened. When they were set
loose an awful uproar of shouts arose, caused by the animated
betting. Soon the cocks began to fight, jumping into the air and
striking with their gaffs. At the second charge, one was killed
in midair, while the other was so badly wounded that he died a
moment later. We beat a hasty retreat.
We next went to, or rather visited, Bilibid Prison. This is
one of the best conducted prisons in the Far East. Over five
thousand men and women are confined here, and taught useful
trades. Many of them become so attached to the prison that
they commit more offenses, on being released, in order to get
back again. A great deal of wonderful furniture and many
curios are made and sold at Bilibid.
A thunder storm at night in Manila is a wonderful spectacle.
From the zenith to the horizon a crooked path of electricity.
about two feet wide, crashes. A moment later a roar that would
shame a battle comes upon one, and one jumps as if he were
hurt. Then a downpour of rain floods streets, gutters and gar-
dens, then all three-lightning, thunder and rain-come at the
same time. In about ten minutes the storm passes over, the
stars come outg a half an hour later everything is dry and tran-
uuil. A few distant echoes only, are heard, to remind one that
there has been a storm. About two of these storms occur each
Manila, as you see, is a most wonderful place to spend even a
short vacation, because of the many strange things to be seen
-a city, foreign yet American, old, yet new.
W. TOYE, 'l7.
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U OMORRUW7 never comes" is an oft repeated proverb,
but tolnorrow was coming, and the Sophomores
wished that it could not. On the morrow the Fresh-
man-Sophomore rugby ga111e was to be played. The
Freshmen were confident in their power, and the
fearful glares of their weaker superiors did not in the least
hinder their boasting.
The Sophomore captain and his Supreme Council of plotters
were holding a post mnrtem over the already despaired of game.
All but one were condemning heartily the ruling which pro-
hibited varsity men from playing inter-class ball. "lfs" and
"buts" in profusion were also supplied by the mourners. That
one who was not verbally disposing of all hopes, was pursing
his brow, holding his head, and going through all the prescribed
motions of one trying to work out a serious problem.
"Lot of help you're giving us, Fat," said one of the councilors.
'gHuh," grunted the solver of weighty problems, uyou aren't
helpin'. You're only killin' the only hopes you had left. l'm
tryin' to thinkf'
"Oh look fellows," was the retort in preturbed awe, uFat,s
thinking. l didn't know it was possiblef,
6Huh,', once more grunted Fat, again resuming the pose of
He finally interrupted the solelnn group with the cry, alive
got it," and, sublimely unnoticing the taunts of the 111ock
coroner's jury, he beckoned to the captain. That worthy left
the group, and approached the beaming, weighty solver of
weighty matters with a querulous look upon his face. The coun-
cilor whispered very energetically into his Captain's ear, and
after a very few moments the querulous look was replaced by
a smile. As the confab continued this finally broke into a
snicker, then a hearty laugh. Witli a knowing wink Captain
patted Fat on the back and solemnly declared the meeting
V 'lf 35 if ii' " X' 'X' '75 'ii' 96 ii'
-..- . . -1: -
Precedent had established the Freshman-Sophomore games
as the medium for many internal skirmishes, in it, feuds were
settled, each fellow pitted his strength against the other, grudges
were wiped out. But even this diversion seemed impossible of
accomplishment, the Freshmen being so much larger, stronger
il' 'X' Y ii ii' 95 if 'X' N' 'lf if if'
Tomorrow had come. Although the sun rose as usual, school
took up in the same manner, and lessons went on per schedule,
still the sophomores knew that tomorrow had arrived. Each
Sophomore dolefully watched the minutes Hit mournfully by-
condemned men with no hope of pardon to come before the
time set for execution. Each Freshman gleefully chuckled as
the minutes slowly were passed by the solemn hands of the
I -l- T11 'R I- it R 41- R' it 'R' ll'
Before the game the Sophs solemnly filed in funereal order
from the dressing-rooms, keeping their eyes averted, that they
might not have to gaze upon the prophesied victors until
necessary. The game was called. The referee, a Senior, gave
the usual preliminary instructions.
"Remember fellows, this is a gentleman's game."
"Oh my, yes!"
"Nothing rough now!"
"Oh dear, no!
The whistle blew and the Freshmen kicked-off, the ball go-
ing high, the forwards rushed down the field just in time to
spill the fullback as he received the ball. When they had
retrieved the ball, being on the defensive, the Sophs knocked
to touch. Wllell the ball had been thrown in, the Freshmen
gained all they had lost, by a nassing rush. The captain of the
Sophs foresaw the massacre which was about to take place, so
he called Fat to one side, and whispered to him for a moment.
Smiling, Fat returned to his place, the ball was put into play.
The next time the ball was outside, Fat received the ball, and
immediately fell on it. As the players gathered around him a
terrific explosion was heard.
'4Fat's blown un!" said some one.
"No, no. lt's the ball!"
"Well, where is the ball?"
As Fat slowly arose, the ball was no place to be seeng sud-
denly a mingled shout of joy and wrath went up from the
grand-stand. A war whoop was heard from the Freshman goal-
posts. lmmediately every one turned in the direction of the
call, only to see the Captain leisurely extracting the flattened
ball from his sweater to touch it down and score a try.
"No score li'
"Great head workli' ..
The crowd surged around the referee, pulling and pushing
now one way and now another, making various demands.
"Let the play go on!"
5'Yes," said the referee, ulet the play go on."
The referee at last freeing one arm, threw it into the air,
crying, "Wait a minute. What have each of the Captains got
The Captain of the Sophs stated his case thus: HI have three
reasons for believing the thing was legitimate: first, there's noth-
ing against itg second, it was proper, and third, they would have
done the same thing."
4'Your arguments are very good," solemnly stated the referee.
The Captain of the Freshmen was satisfied with claiming
that a dead ball was a dead ball, and demanded justice.
The referee retired gracefully to read the rule book.
The crowd soon became impatient, and swayed over towards
the dressing-rooms. Not until called many times did the referee
finally show his face at one of the windows.
Immediately many cries arose.
"J ustice l"
"No try, etc."
The referee held up his hand for silence.
'6Boys," he said, MI have decided-"
Once more the cries arose.
Finally silence being secured, he continued, "I have decided
to-resign," whereupon he ducked his head from the window
and refused to answer any further calls.
PAUL ST. SURE, '19,
l'in a dryad who lives i11 a tree,
In a tree standing lone by the shore.
And l've lived in this tree from the earliest time:
So lnlll sehooled in its runieal lore.
When the winter winds blow, l slip out of my tree
To rave with the gale-driven spray,
And l laugh with delight when a white crest rears high
Where the storm and the waves are at play.
When the young days of springtide are
With a robe of new green for my tree,
l tiptoe out to the edge of the town
To danee with the flowers in glee.
lilll a dryad fast bound in a tree,
ln a tree standing lone by the shore,
For Pan, lest you learn that a dryad still lives.
Has just bolted and hidden the door.
.I ANET BROWN, '18
WHEN! FHHIMHI HHNHMWINHIHHIMill?WIIIIHIIHEHVHIIHIIIHHIHIHHIIIHIHHHIHHIHHHHHHHIHHIUIIIMIIIHIII VIIIIIIIIHIIIIV HHH!!HHIHHIHIIUHHHHHHVIHHIHIIHIUIHHIHHHNVHHHIHHHHIIH!IiIIIiIIIIIIIII'IillllIIIlliHiIlHlHH1HHHIHlllllllililIIII!IuilIlIlIIIIliilllllllllIIIIilliillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIII I HHHHHIHII i IIIIIIIIIHHMHIHlIIIIIlI1lll1HHI V IIII'
Roll of the Class of December 1916
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIINIUNIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIUIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIH IIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIII '
William Cathcart Mignon Henrici Frank Young Phoebe Winslow
President, Class Representative Vir'e'P1's-sidsmt Sc-'c'1'vtzl1'y Class Repwsentative
Marion Farrington Latham Berlin Marjorie Boyce Rudolph Altona
Class Editor Treasurer
Lillian Braun Rudolph Buben Elizabeth Cockcroft Edith Cord6
Dora Duveneck Leona, Fleckenstein Lucile Goeler Norman Eckley
Bessie Goodman Albert Gilliland Mildren Grifhtts Alma, Halcrow
Vera Halcrow Gordon Hussey Henrietta, Hodges Annette Haskins
Irene Jacobs Dorothy Ludovici Russell Medcrait Genevieve Kerdell
Frances Melcher Ingrid Moe Felix Mehan Gretchen Lutjens
Ethel Musgrave Hermann Petersen Alice Moran Foster Miles
Neil Stebbins Helen Sanford William Vaughan
OUR years ago, in January, 1913, the present Higl1
Senior Class began its career in the High School. Of
course, we were looked upon with scorn and declared
the greenest of Freshmen classes, in spite of the fact
that we considered ourselves quite important and were
much interested in organizing our class. We lost no time in
showing our spirit by having our first class meeting, and elect-
ing the following ofiicers: President, Fred Terry, Vice-Presi-
dent, Helen Sanford, Secretary, Virginia Younger, Class Editor,
Bruce Dillman, Class Representatives, Ruth Heidt and Philip
As Low Sophs our green days were over, and our reputations
secure, we could therefore devote our entire time to the im-
provement of our minds. Our officers for this term were:
Foster Miles, President, Ruth Howe, Vice-President, Leland
Hauch, Secretary, Russell Medcraft, Class Editor, and William
Vaughan and Helen Sanford, Class Representatives.
Our High Sophomore Class met and organized in the fol-
lowing manner: President, William Vaughan, Vice-President,
Edith Corde, Secretary, Russell Medcraft, Class Editor, Eleanor
In our Low Junior term it was our duty to select pins. We
decided to change the style from that of the acorn design
usually accepted, and chose one which we believed to be the
finest so far produced. Again we elected officers. These were:
President, Russell Medcraft, Vice-President, Virginia Younger,
Secretary, Russell Moulthrop, Class Editor, Albert Gilliland,
Class Representatives, Helen Sanford and William Vaughan.
The term slipped by and we found ourselves High Juniors.
We decided not to give a dance, but to save our energy for our
Senior term when our activities would really commence. Our
class officers were: Albert Gilliland, President, Alma Halcrow,
Vice-President, Rudolph Buben, Secretary, Virginia Younger
and Russell Medcraft, Class Representatives.
At last, in January, 1916, the class reached the dignified
and exalted position of Seniors, and we entered upon our hap-
piest and busiest year. Immediately we elected officers. These
were: President, Rudolph Buben, Vice-President, Edith Corde:
Secretary, Norman Eckley, Treasurer, Marion Farrington, Class
Representatives, William Cathcart and Phoebe Winslow. As
usual, the girls of the class welcomed the Freshmen girls at the
Adelphian Hall. The program included an entertaining skit
entitled, "An Afternoon with the Dippidome Theatrical
Agency," which was greatly enjoyed by everyone. On February
11, we produced John Barrie's play, "Quality Street," the pro-
duction being coached by Mr. Fred Carlyle and managed by
William Vaughan so successfully that the class was able to
clear 3200. Our class is indeed a record breaker, this being the
greatest sum made up to that time at the Adelphian Hall for a
Senior production. Of the proceeds of the Senior play we,
early this term, gave the school 3100 to help purchase a moving
picture machine. Following the graduation exercises the class
gave an informal dance and supper to the graduates at the
home of Miss Elsie Bishop.
On .luly 31 we became High Seniors with land sighted and
our ship sailing straight for the harbor. Our officers were:
William Cathcart, President, Mignon Henrici, Vice-President,
Frank Young, Secretary, Rudolph Altona, Treasurer, Marion
Farrington, Class Editor. The class is now planning the details
of graduation and the Senior dance which we are looking for-
ward to with great anticipation, although we regret leaving
behind days which will become pleasant memories of work
made lighter by happy associations.
MARION FARRINGTON, '16.
DETEQSEN IS A HCLUB-MAN " HELEN SANFORD ENJ 5 Q 5
FELIX MEHAN- A LIFE GUARD
The major L. clelimxj
Fl LEARNED VLDLIN IST
QJQ J' '
JUST LIKE HE LED
'H K SHIRE
Russsu MEDCRAF T- Yu.
TTT" ,' fwfr:
"Sums" Cocxcnow- HAPPY AS Evfn.
THE DAILY RAZZ
CAL., JUNE 9, 1939
Lieutenant Now Walks on Easy
A vast fortune has been recent-
ly left to Lieutenant Gordon Hus-
sey, U.S.A., by a heretofore un-
known relative. He is now in-
dulging his fancy in diamond sun-
bursts and jewel studded swords,
exclusively. He has also presented
his charming young wife with an
exquisite tiara-cotta lavaliere.
CHILDHOOD ROMANCE CUL-
MINATES IN MARRIAGE.
News has come to us from
across the seas of the elopement of
Miss Marjorie Boyce, a Hungfajry
social service worker and a for-
eign missionary in Greece. This
has come as a great surprise to her
friends at home, who have just
learned of her latest escapade.
EXPERT SWIMMER NARROW-
LY ESCAPES DROWNING.
Early yesterday morning the
winner of numerous Turkish Tro-
phies, Alice Moran, Alameda's fa-
mous deep-sea diver, who has late-
ly won international recognition
in aquatic circles, and who has,
up to this time, been mistress of
the sea, was almost conquered by
the water. Her life was in peril
while she was practicing some new
Hungarian strokes in the bathtub.
The World is indeed fortunate to
have retained the life of one of its
SOCIETY WOMAN NOW PHI-
Atlantic City, June 9. Mrs.
Cyril-Smelte-Beer McSnooks, who
was Miss Mignon Henrici, has
turned her beautiful home on
Marlborough Terrace into kennels
for melon collies. She is using the
McSnooks fortune in this charity
work, and is giving her entire time
to this worthy cause.
SOCIETY FAVORITE SETS
Fur Neckties the Rage.
Palm Beach, June 9.-The
smart set has adopted the latest
fashion set by Mr. Vaughan. He
was seen this morning on the
board-walk, wearing a classy chin-
chilla fur bow-tie. By noon a ma-
jority of the ultra-elite had taken
up the fad, which really started
when this social pet introduced,
for evening wear, fur cuffs to
match his ermine tie. Mr.
Vaughan has brought absolutely
the last word from London, and
has not, made such a sensation
since the races this season, on
which occasion he appeared in
PUGILIST NOW LIFE SAVER.
Mussell Redcraft, former pugil-
ist and all-around athlete, is now
life-saver and swimming instruc-
tor at Surf Beach. The fair fre-
quenters of this delightful resort
regard Mr. Redcraft in the light
of a. hero, as he has already res-
cued several of the beach nuts.
A SCREAM ON THE SCREEN.
Miss Mildred Grifiitts has for-
saken the legitimate stage, and has
signed a five-year contract with
the Bitograft Moving Picture Co.
She portrays the part of the good
old Roman, Rumpus Hilarious, and
with her exceptional ability along
farcical lines she is the very es-
sence of absurdity.
MAN KNOCKED DOWN BY
If he had bought his suit from
Hermann Petersen's Fashionable
Tailoring Establishment, his ap-
pelarance would have upheld him.
Miss Gretchen Lutjens and Miss
Ethel Musgrave are the originators
of, and have taken out patents for,
two useful household commodities:
namely, eye-openers and padded
battle-axes, indispensable to the
housewife. and suitable for the
training of the young child.
THE DAILY RAZZ
THE DAILY RAZZ DRAMA'rics. soclnrr. k A11-IL:-:T1cs.
Gets Razzed Daily
Entered as Vegetable Matter
, .M. Aniac Farrington
Ed t .......
1 urs 2 ,,.,.,,.. E. Rratic Corde
Having thought deeply upon the
subject of school finances, we
have come to the conclusion that
the plan we submit is most advis-
able. We feel that the school is
in dire need of, and could profit
greatly by, a parking station lo-
cated in the basementg the bicycle
racks to be used for the Fords.
The owners of the cars would pay
monthly dues, in return for which
their machines would be over-
hauled and scrubbed daily by the
Associated Student Secretary, who
would utilize his study periods and
recess in this manner. Gasoline
made on the premises by the chem-
istry class would be sold at a
nominal price. The money col-
lected would, of course, be turned
over to the A. S. A. H. S. treas-
Frank Young is now starring
in the two culinary comedies en-
titled, "The Potato Masher," and
"The Lemon Squeezerf'
Foster Miles is making a big hit
this season at "Pantages" in the
new song hits, "Peeking Through
the Knotholes of Grand.ma's
Wooden Leg," and "Who Threw
the Overalls in Mrs. Murphy's
Swami Mehan will speak Sun-
day morning at the Hindu Temple
on "How to Get to Heaven by
the Underground Route." Gita
and Yoga classes held every even-
ing by Swami Berlin to heal holey
soles. Free-will offerings. All are
YE I-IOCKE SHOPPE.
Stolen articles bought and sold.
No questions asked.
Write for our illustrated Book-
let: "There's a Reason."
By Lady Teas op.
Yesterday afternoon Miss B.
Goodman entertained a number of
her friends with a sewing-bee.
The interior of the house was
honey-combed with spring blos-
soms, and honey bees Hitted to
and fro behind Japanese screens.
After a delightful repast the hos-
tess presented each guest with a
dainty hunk of bees-wax. Miss
Phoe Bee Winslow favored the
guests with a charming selection
entitled "Wings and Stingsf' The
guests were gowned in many im-
ported creations, one of them be-
ing an exquisite Oriental yellow-
jacket worn by Miss Frances Mel-
cher. It was regretted that Miss
Irene Jacobs could not be present
as she had an acute attack of
Miss Helen Sanford was hostess
at an informal reception in her
garage last evening. The decora-
tions were bleeding-hearts and
wild thyme. The refreshments
were angel's kisses and lady-
fingers. The guest enjoyed him-
self very much, and, on departure,
was presented with a quaint little
button-hole bouquet of morning
A new baseball champion has
been unearthed! A star of the
first magnitude has risen in the
athletic sky! "Billium" Cath-
cart, known in sporting circles as
"Pussy" Cat fhl cart, is now
pitcher for the All-Black Tom-Cat
League. Atta boy "Puss." Meow-
"Big" Buben, star of the Union
Iron Works Football Team, and
the Epworth League, has been of-
fered the position of head coach at
Wellesley this year. Buben had
intended spending some time in
New York, but, as no one who has
visited that city and has thereby
been exposed to infantile paralysis
will be allowed to enter this east-
ern college, Mr. Buben will forego
his intended pleasure trip. In-
stead, he will enjoy a short so-
journ in Corning before leaving
for the East.
Our motto: Kwitchernockin.
THE DAILY RAZZ
Nicker: Have nomed "Frenchy"
wearing diamond ring. Find out
if it's serious. Bocker.
Lonesome stenographer would
like to work for good looking
young man. Pay no object. H.
Hodges, 207 9th St.
Dear Miss Barebax:
What would you do if you were
I? I. MOE.
Ans. Keep on mowing.
CNote: Printed by requestl.
Lessons for beginners concern-
ing natural aiiinities. Address N.
Eckley, Dep't of Chemistry, Semi-
nary of Beaux Arts, Tarrytown,
N. Y. '
Remember the Razz.
Died in this city, dearly be-
loved brains of Leona Flecken-
stein. Open air services at cor-
ner of Park Street and Encinal
Avenue. Please bring flowers.
WANT AD SECTION.
EXPERT LADIES' TAILOR.
Button-holes a specialty,
Perfect fits fand other spasmsl
Measurements taken at all hours
of the day and night.
JOE HOLLINGS, Prop.
Mlle. Ludovici, noted palmist
and clairvoyant, demonstrates sig-
nificance of the itching palm, and
spirits away your cash.
"Walkin' the Dog," and all pop-
ular dance steps taught. 'Class
lessons 10 cents. Private instruc-
tion free for ladies.
Corns, bunions, warts and in-
grown nails renovated by Dr.
Cornelius Stebbins. 102 Corn
Don't forget our motto.
Miss Elizabeth Cockroft wishes
to announce that she will chaperon
parties to the opera and all places
of amusement, including moving-
picture shows and nickel dances. 1
Miss Genevieve Kerdell is now
matron of the Napa Asylum, and
in her spare time takes the in-
mates riding in her jitney.
Next Friday afternoon, at Bin-
der's Drug Store, Annette Haskins
will give that heart rending solo,l
which never fails to create sym-
pathy in her audience, entitled, "I
Never Knew What Looks Could
Do, 'Till I Rouged Up One Time."
Wear Halcrow's Rubber Gloves
for dish-washing, keep your nails
from getting rusty.
LOST AND FOUND.
Left on the "dink," one pair of
corduroys. If an article resem-
bling a circus tent is found, please
return to F. Miles.
Furs-Catskins wanted, prefer-
ably raw. Also will pay well for
Rudolph Altona will shortly
open his new barber shop. He will
be the sole agent for Altona's Am-
brosial Herpicide in "Brown Bot-
tles." Miss Lucile Goeler will be
the assistant lady barber to wait
on Mr. Altona's customers.
A RAzzY BUNCH.
The Alameda High School now
Bosts, a King, a Barron, and two
Knights. It also provides a'Plum-
tree for two Robbins and two
Dickeys. There are also Brooks
for a Fish with one Gill that must
beware of a Fisher. A Frost
helps to Freese a Poole hidden in
a Littleield. The Rohr of a Baehr
frightens a Hunter coming from
the chase with his Kerr and the
Hyde of a Doe on his shoulder.
The school has donated two Nich-
ols to buy three Fords and a Red-
ford, and has engaged the services
of a Cooley from Canton to clean
Carrs. Twice a week a Cam-
and a Miner walk Miles over
Moss in the Wood to a Hutt
some Bacon. The school has
become religious, for every even-
ing two Bishops, a Frier, and a
Goodman are seen going to Ves-
H Hb QQCWQCI5 fF Vi L UfC CC W
Associated Student Officers
Philip T. Holden Helen Sanford F. Foster Miles
Officers of the A. S. A. H. S.
President .,......,...... ....... P hilip T. Holden
Vice-President .,...... ,.,,.,. H elen Sanford
Secretary ......,..... ,.......... F . Foster Miles
Treasurer ...,.,.. .....Y... M r. Paul L. Evans
HE Administration takes this opportunity to extend its
appreciation for the loyal support rendered by the
faculty and the students this semester.
From the standpoint of activities it may well be said
that this semester has been a most successful one. The
students have rallied to the cause of the Motion Picture Machine
Fund by supporting the University of California Glee Club
Concert and the Monsen Lectures. Several classes also have
made contributions to the same fund, thus showing that the
proper spirit is not lacking. The Senior Play was a great suc-
cess, all records for attendance being broken. The Junior Class
revived the old custom of giving a dance, but this semester
admission was charged, and the proceeds devoted to the Motion
The Oak Leaf has become an established school activity,
and has not only financed itself this semester, but has paid a
deficit left from last term's issue, thus proving the popularity
of the publication.
The concert given under auspices of the Star and Key was a
delightful entertainment, and the money has been turned over
to a noble causeg namely, the Star and Key Loan Fund.
The expenses of Athletics have been heavy, as the football
team had to be supported. All students not having A. S. A. H. S.
cards were required to pay admission to the league games.
This system has helped the school financially, and it is
hoped that the same may continue next semester. At the pres-
ent time it is difficult to state just how much the present admin-
istration will leave in the treasury, but we sincerely hope that
this term may end as successfully as the preceding one.
PHILIP T. HOLDEN.
Members of Administrative Board
President ...i...e,..,.ii,,,, , .,,.,e Philip T. Holden CLASS REPRESENTATIVES'
I. . I I
Xlcbpresldent """"" """"" H din Sanfllrd High Senior .,... Phoebe Winslow, William Cathffart
Secretary ...,...V....VV . ....,,,, F. Foster Miles
Treasurer .,.Vw....,. ....e..........ev..........e......,.,..,i.....ie fl lr. Paul L. Evans
Will Gill, Mignon Hvnrivi, Irving Edinger, Rudolph Buben,
Martha Lindvrman, Mark fVIcKimmins.
Low Senior ..,....,..
High Junior ,........
Low Junior ,,....
,,.,..,..Mildred Maurer, Coltman Shepard
Myers, Hallock Davis
....,..,Lou,ise Walden, Willis Garrettson
Snyder, Newell Hart.
Low Sophomore ...... ..s,s..... R egina Knudsen, Thornton Davis
High Freshman .r........ ....... C ecil Putnam, Elizabeth Garrett
Low Freshman ......
...,......,..Mvlita Hutt, John McKean
XX fum f
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Low Senior Class
President ,,,,,,,,A,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,7 E dric Brown
Vice-President ,,A, , ,,,,,,.. Helen Rounds
Secretary .,7,A7,,,,,, .,..........,,A,.. V irginia Grahn
Class Representative ,A,...
UUN after tlle opening of tlie fall term, the Low Senior
Class decided to present the customary play. Willie
lawney of the Wells,', a comedy in four acts, by Pinero,
was finally selected as the most suitable for presenta-
tion. Wlith the efficient assistance of the Faculty Com-
mittee, Mr. Carlyle,-the coach, and Manager Harold Kahn, the
play was a decided success. The cast was exceptionally well
Treasurer tt,,,,, , ,. .,,. ,,,, W 'ill Gill
Class Editor ,tt,,.,.., ,.,i,,,,, ,,,, , . , ,,,.. -Inna. Hunt
Class Representative .,....., t,,,, ll lildred Maurer
fitted to tlle different parts. The net proceeds of the produc-
tion were two hundred and twenty dollars: this large sum ex-
ceeding that made by any former class.
Next semester the class anticipates entering into several ae-
tivities, making the senior dance and graduation the big event
of the term.
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High Junior Class
President .,w...., ... ..,.,,.. W illard Wood
Vice-President. . ,,,,.....A.. Pearl Nichols
Secretary ......,, Y., ..,..,., H arry Westphal
In the beginning of the term, the class of December, '17,
elected the above officers, but, owing to the numerous other
events of the first few months, the class postponed its activities
until later in the term.
The members of the class enjoyed a pleasant evening at the
home of Edith Meyers.
Editor ....v..w..,........,......,.. ,,...,. ,I essyl Jacobs
Class Representative .,..... ........ E dith Meyers
Class Representative ........ ,....... H allock Davis
The class has plenty of upepf' and a good deal can be ex-
pected of it in its senior year. It hopes to make a hit with the
selection of a senior play, and feels sure that the actors will
outshine all former stars in the rendering of their roles.
Keep your eye on the class of December, '17.
Low Junior Class
President ,.....,r,,, ....,.. R obert Lamborn
Vice-President ,.,.... Dorothy Deardorjf
Secretary ,t.,,.,r, ,, ,..... Rodney Reynolds
The class of June, '18, contrary to the proverbial lack of
spirit in Junior classes, has shown a great deal of that commod-
ity this term. The class met for organization in the early part
of the term, and an enthusiastic set of officers was elected. A
most original design was chosen for the Junior Class pin,-a
small oak leaf of green gold with the letters and numerals raised
Class Editor .t... ...,,.. . .,... ......... R u th Jackson
Class Representative ,,..... .......... L ouise Walden
Class Representative ....... ,......., W illis Garrettson
in the center of the leaf. The Low Junior boys were the sec-
ond to get their class caps, which are of large black and white
checked material with a triangular button of yellow and white.
The class also gave a "Junior Prom." on the tenth of November,
managed by Lester Mclver, the proceeds going to the Motion
High Sophomore Class
President ................... ........AA H erndon M cN utt
Vice-P resident ..,,,,,,, ,,,,,-,,,,,,,Y,,,, E ileen N elson
Sevfelllfy .............. ....................... A udrey Durst
Class Representative .,...,,,
The Class of December, '18, organized and elected the above
officers for this term.
The High Sophomores, following the lead of the Seniors in
selecting class caps, decided on a black and white check with
yellow and white streamers. A Sophomore football team was
organized, and Tom Bacon was elected captain. A game was
Treasurer A...,.,,s, , ......... Perry Adams
Editor ,.,........,...,..,..........YY.. .,., . .William Taylor
Class Representative ...,...... ....,.. I sabel Snyder
played between the Sophomores and the Freshmen, the lower
class being defeated by a score of eight to three. A candy sale
was held by the girls, the proceeds going toward the moving
picture machine fund. The class, which has shown consider-
able enthusiasm since its entrance into the high school, hopes
to keep up this record in its Junior year.
Low Sophomore Class
President ............... ..... f ..Robert Lauenstein
Vice-President .,.....,. .......... R ae Eubanks
Secretary ......,...,.... .. .... Warfield Wells
The Low Sophomore class of this term possesses a great deal
of the proverbial 'Gpepf' Now that its members have passed the
"scrub" year, they are determined to take a prominent part in
school activities. The class of June, '19, has tried hard to live up
to Dr. Thompson's assertion that, "It is the best class that ever
entered Alameda High." The Low Sophomores held their first
meeting in the early part of the term, and elected the above
officers. At the third meeting a vaudeville show was suggestedg
Class Editor ..,...... ,..,... ..,.,. .......... E i l een Eyre
Class Representative .......... ........., T hornton Davis
Class Representative .,.,...... ...,.,... R egina Knudsen
but, owing to the many other school affairs, the idea was tem-
porarily dropped. A candy sale was given instead, and a goodly
sum was turned over to the Student Body. The class has several
ideas to be developed in the future, and everything seems to be
working out successfully. A great deal of enthusiasm has been
shown, and the outlook for the class of June, '19, is a Very
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High Freshman Class
Pfl3Sid9l7-t V...,..,..,........V........ ..,...,.. It Iarshall Lovey
Vice-President ..,..s.,.....s.......s. ,.4,s,... M argaret Hyde
Secretary and Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Thomas Halcrow
We're the Nlivestw class yet.
the candy sale that we gave last term prove it? We made
51050, and gave it all to the school. A candy sale this term
yielded 35.50, and that goodly amount was donated to the mov-
ing picture fund. Were we not real brave when we met the
great big Sophomores on the football field? They beat us 3-0,
but we proved ourselves good losers.
Really, they all say so. Doesn't
The High Freshman girls have been especially active. Win-
ifred Aydelotte and Marian Martine, the latter a well known
Junior, played in atennis tournament against Girls' High. last
term. The Alameda girls won one set, but the match was finally
Class Editor ........,...,,..... ..,.... W iriifred Aydelotte
Class Representative ....... .......... E lizabeth Garrett
Class Representative ,.............,..,.............,...... Cecil Putnam
decided in favor of our opponents. However, the Alameda girls
played a fine game, and should be commended for their excellent
Two High Freshman girls, Winifred Aydelotte and Marion
Schneider, won the gold and silver medals, respectively, for de-
bating. They triumphed over four formidable opponents-one
of them a Senior at that.
The first of this term the boys selected very becoming caps,
and the girls decided on rings to show their class spirit.
The class, as a whole. has a great deal of school spirit, and
a bright future is looked forward to by all its members.
Low Freshman Class
President ...,.....,. ..,.,... R ussell Knowland
Vice-President ...,.,, .,...,,. M arybelle Worthen
Secretary ..,,..........,,,,..........,,..,....,,.....,..,,,,,.,..,.,,.... ,lean Hunt
This year's Freshman Class started in at once witl1 the
avowed purpose of developing to the highest degree the real
Alameda High School spirit, and it determined to make the
class of '20 one to be remembered. In September, the Senior
girls gave the class a splendid reception with vaudeville and
dancing. The warm welcome did a great deal to make the new
class feel that it was in reality part of the High School life.
PAGE FIFT Y-EIGHT
Editor ................... . .,........ ....,...., L ouise B. Hanley
Class Representative ,.,...., ...,,,........ M elita Hutt
Class Representative .,,.,....,..................,......... John McKean
The Freshmen are full of enthusiasm, and aim to do their
share in whatever they can, for the school in general and for
their class in particular. They are planning a candy sale to
take place in the near future, the proceeds to be used to help
purchase a moving picture machine for the school. The en-
thusiasm thus far shown makes it apparent that our future
undertakings will prove more than successful.
IME and results show! Since its organization, April
22, 1914-, the City Schools' Savings System has grown by
leaps and bounds. The deposits now total over seven
thousand dollars, while the number of open accounts
has increased to over two thousand. Once again Alameda has
Schools from all parts of California have inquired into the
A. H. S. system, and have adopted its methods with good re-
sults. From year to year we have improved our system until
now it is practically flawless. During the summer vacation. Mr.
Evans, the manager of the savings department, conferred with
the state bank inspectors, and the changes which were recom-
mended by them have been adopted. Each depositor now has
three duplicates of his or her account: one at the school in
which the deposit is made, another at the high school branch,
and another at the bank proper. The banking laws which make
us a branch of the Alameda and Citizens Savings Banks also hold
these banks liable for every cent deposited through the Savings
System. Both the manager and cashier of the City Schools
Savings System are required to go under bond. The system in
which our books are checked against each other renders it al-
most impossible to make an error. Each student of banking
has certain duties to perform, and at the end of the day the
postings are checked and audited.
The grammar schools have taken an increased interest in
bringing up the total deposit of their respective schools. It has
been gratifying to the officers of the bank to see so many new
accounts opened and enlarged, as it shows that the bank is ac-
complishing its purpose, and is making it worth while for the
students. An account opened in grammar school, and increased
through the school career., becomes an appreciated deposit
It has been due to the untiring efforts of Mr. Evans, when
various problems arose, that the bank is still in operation., and
he certainly deserves the enthusiastic and generous support of
the entire student body for the department which he organized.
The boys have also advanced many new ideas which are now bc-
ing used with excellent results. Donit be a knockerg boost the
"lVIade at A. H. S. productf,
The banking force which assisted Mr. Evans, and gave their
conscientious support to the bank this term consists of Rudolph
Altona, cashierg Roy Stulz, assistant cashier: Foster Miles,
Willianl Wahmutll, Alice Moran, Louise Croll. and Harold
Almond, bookkeepers, Pettes St. Sure and Leslie Mclver, filing
clerks. Much credit is also due the grammar school force which
has taken great interest and pride in the weekly deposits of their
Below is the condition of accounts at the end of September:
STATEMENT ALAMEDA SAVINGS BANK.
Balances September 28, 1916:
High ...4.4,v.....,.,.,...Y. ...,........... ..e.... 35 9 38.77
Porter ...,...e.... ...,Y,...e,.,.... 3 55.92
Mastick ..,,,,. 223.51
Lincoln ..,.... 500.90
Haight ........... 431.48
Night .. ..,.........., 21.53
Washington ...... 687.97
Longfellow ......., 339.97
Everett .........,,,,. 78.16
Total Balance Y,................,,,,.,.,,...,,,.........,....,,..,,, 33578.21
STATEMENT CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK.
Balance September 28, 1916:
Total Balance .............,.,, .,..,................,... .......
Balance Alameda Savings Bank ...........,.. ..,....
Balance Citizens Savings Bank ....,.,,,
Total Balance... .,.,.. ...,,..,.... .
The Bean Feeds
T was in the year 1910 that the Bean Feeds at the Y. M. C.
A originated. At this time the 'ifeedsn were for Oakland
Schools onlyg but in 1913, owing to the fact that we did
not have any Y. M. C. A. in our city, it was decided to let
Alameda High take part in the ufeastsf, Last year three
hundred different fellows attended over one-third of the ses-
sions. During this year three tons of beans were devoured by
the High Schools, along with an ample amount of slaw., buns,
doughnuts, cake and chocolate.
The purpose of these "feeds" is to have the students meet
together in their discussion rooms. Here, after a hearty sup-
per, problems which every High School fellow meets with are
discussed. The Alameda group is under the supervision of Mr.
Caldwell. The students are favored now and then with
addresses by different teachers.
Among some of the best were those by Doctor Thompson,
Mr. Smith, Mr. Coan, and the talk on will-power by Mr. Carpen-
After the discussion groups, the boys enjoy the privileges
of the swimming tank, the pool room, the bowling alleys and
the boys' game room.
The oiiicers for the Senior and Junior group are as follows:
President, Rudolph Bubeng Secretary, Will Gill, Yell Leader,
William Vaughan, Advertising Committee, Leslie Mclver and
Robert Lamborn. The oflicials for the uSophs" and 6'Freshies"
are as follows: President, Richard Schliewienskyg Vice-presi-
dent, Frances Gravesg Yell Leader, ,I ack Moran.
. , Y , W ,A ,
The Cirlsi Glee Club
HE Girls' Glce Club resumed practice rather late in the
term, because of the delayed return of their leader,
Miss McDermott. Despite this fact, they are very en-
thusiastic: and have been attending regular practice.
New members have been added, selected from Miss
lVlcDermott's choral class. They are: Bonita Hunt, Maybelle
WOTlllEll, Gladys Petry, and Claudine Brandt.
The future plans of the club have not been made public yet,
but as usual the girls will participate in several programs. Miss
McDermott has obtained sevcral carefully choscn songs. which
the members hope to present on these various occasions. 'l'hc
club has been organized long enough now to havc cstablishccl a
reputation, which its members are earnestly cnclcavoring to
maintain. Competition with the newly organized Boys' Glcc
Club is another incentive for the girls.
Under their leader's judicious guidance the girls hope to
advance considerably in ability and accomplishment.
Ollieers of the A. H. S. Cadets
D. Osborn M. McKimmins
HE plan of having cadets at Alameda High School was
first introduced in 1914, and under the direction and
command of John Ganser, two companies were formed
in that year. Witll the assistance of Leland Sweeney
the rudiments of disciplinary drill were taught, but
since no arms could he obtained, tl1e cadets soon lost interest.
As a result, the organization of cadets at Alameda High School
C. Youngberg M. Loring
F. Miles G. Nordlund F. Terry
In January, 1915, the cadets were re-organized, and Harold
Kahn was elected captain. lnstead of the one company, two
companies turned out. so that it was necessary to have a major.
Foster Miles successfully passed the examination for major,
and has since held that position very ably.
This term we hope, with the aid of the Citizens' Club, to
have new rifles, uniforms which will be the property of the
Q. M. Department, first-aid and heliograpll equipment. Further-
- - f ,. ' .. ,, , s .
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7-. .. L: A s -,, I-V . v , .' . , ' .
I ., .INN ,.V .....- . J, D V,v-A.: V. ,. . Q A . .V
- -W . N sf ,1,,,,k- .1 .' --I . - V.. .
. . S. Militar Compan
more. plans are being lllilfle so that two full days each term may
be devoted entirely to military, and this will certainly be a great
help toward creating interest in the cadets.
In the early part of this term, due to the poor arrangement
of the drill periods. many found it very difficult and almost
impossible to turn out. Now. since this has been changed, there
is no reason why every boy in the school should not take part
in military. or. at least. give the cadets the support they need.
Now. here is something which, without a doubt, very few
fellows have ever considered. Did you, personally, ever stop
to think of the great benefits to be derived from a military
training? Did you ever think how training of this sort would
make you respond quickly and accurately to a command. how
it would give you mental as well as physical training, how it
would promote self-reliance. bring about a more perfect co-
ordination betwcen mind and body, and give you a good start
in the knowledge of military tactics? Very likely you have
never considered any of the above points: however. if you have
considered them, and aren't convinced, turn out with the cadets
and you will be convinced.
The Star and Key Society
HE Star and Key Society, with an even larger enroll-
ment than last term, has planned and accomplished
many things under its capable and enthusiastic presi-
dent, Reginald Vaughan. The meetings have been well
attended, and all members have done their best to
make this term one of the best ever known by the society.
During this term, new pins for the society were procured,
though they retain their original design, they are of a much
better and clearer cut and are considerably improved in appear-
ance. They are of solid gold in place of the plated gold used
previously, and instead of the green stone there is now a pearl.
Those who have purchased the new pins are very much pleased
The loan fund of the society, for the purpose of lending
money to the graduates of Alameda High School who desire to
enter college, has taken on a new interest, and the pupils of the
entire school are doing all they can toward increasing it. A
splendid entertainment, arranged by Russell Medcraft, was
given at Washington School during the early weeks of the term.
The proceeds, about sixty dollars, will be added to the loan
During this term, the membership of the society has attained
a very high standard. Let's all work to keep it up and make it
even higher next term!
The permanent melnbers of the Star and Key are as follows:
Doris von Schoen
Robert Van Stan
Wm. E. Vaughan
tar and Key Society
Marion Farrington Reginald Vaughan Helen Rounds
Treasurer President Vice-President
Paul St Sure Louise Mears
The A. . . Orchestra
HE Urchestra resumeil its daily morning practice at the
opening of the terln under the leadership of Mrs. Tudor,
who took Miss M1-Dermott's place during her montlfs
absence in the East. Miss lVlcDern1ott spent much of
ler ime. wli e awav in o servinf IC me IOIS em-
I t l l 1, h g, tl tl I
ployetl for teaching music in the schools of the East.
Eighteen memhers conlpose the organization, whose earnest-
ness of purpose is evincetl hy the fact that seldom are there any
late arrixals at the practice, although it commences at eight
PAGE SIXTY- SIX
The Orchestra is 111ucl1 in rlemantl at school festivities antl
programs. It contributed the entire musical program at the
Senior Play, and several numbers at the Parent-Teacllcr
Only the best class of music is playefl. such as: the overture
from Wllhe Barber of Seville," Moskowskiis 'Suite of Spanish
Dancesf' anfl selections from the "lVlikaflo.',
The Astronom Club
HE purpose of the club is to promote interest in astron-
olny among its members. and to aid them in studying
that interesting subject. The meetings are held in the
lecture rooln of the annex, at seven o'cloek, Thursday
evenings. The activities are ably directed by Miss
Hewett, who has succeeded in obtaining for the members per-
mission to visit many of the places of astronomical interest near
This term, the club has gone to the University of California,
where it has seen the telescopes and other instruments belong-
ing to the University: and has visited one of the fifteen largest
telescopes in the world, situated at Leona Heights. At the regu-
lar Thursday evening meetings at the sehool, when the sky was
clear. observations of the moon and planets have been taken.
At the meetings, the regular business is first attended to: the
remainder of the evening being devoted to observation and dis-
cussion of this lnost ancient of sciences. .-K new constitution
has been adopted. The officers elected in the spring for this
term are as follows: President. Lily Anderson: Yice-l'residcnt,
Emily lialoge: Secretary and Treasurer, Homer Kt'lllilil'1 Direc-
tor, Miss Hewett.
Miss Hewett has been doing fine work in connection with tht-
club's study of astronomy. Her generous devotion of tilne out-
side of school hours to the clubis welfare has well nicritcd the
praise given her by the members.
The organization has seen the need for good instruments
and other equipment, and is working hard to hring in the neces-
sary funds. It is hoped that the tower to be erected on Porter
School will be available for observation work. But even with
their limited equipment the members are enthusiastic about the
work, and are learning much that will he a great help to thcnl
should they study astronomy later.
GREAT deal of enthusiasm has been shown this year
in the Alameda High rooting section. uEVerybody
out," was the slogan, and it certainly produced results.
The girls turned out in exceedingly creditable num-
bers, thus showing splendid spirit.
At every preliminary game there was a good, but not large
rooting section. For every league game special cars trans-
ported the rooters to the field of battle, and there they vied
with the other schools in noise making. Previous to every
frame, there was a yell rally. Many supported these, but there
were a great many who did not attempt to let their voices
loose. A large bonfire rally was held the night before the
cham ionship game with Berkeley High: on this occasion good
speeches and novel stunts were given and the new yells
ln closing, I wish to thank the Student Body of Alameda
High School for the excellent support rendered me and the
fine sportsmanlike attitude shown at the games.
WILLIAM VAUGHAN, Yell Leader.
Winifred Aydellotte Marian Schneider
WINNER OF GOLD MEDAL WINNER OF SILVER MEDAL
EBATING ln the Alameda High School entered upon
a new era of activity when, on Medal Night of
last term, six members of the debating society met
in contest for the Jesse Robinson Debating Med-
als. These six members constituted the Medal
Team which had been chosen through a series of preliminary
contests in which more than twenty pupils had taken part. In
debating the question of Compulsory Military Service in the
United States, the members of the Medal Team were arranged
Russell Medcraft Melvin McKerricher
Marion Schneider Winifred Aydelotte
,lack Moran Marshall Lovey
Fitting indeed it seems, at a time when women are awaken-
ing to a greater interest in civic allairs, and with the enthusi-
astic support of the girls of the school in general, that the girls
of the team should have carried away the honors of the even-
ing. However, the contest was close, and Miss Aydelotte and
Miss Schneider in winning the gold and silver medals respect-
ively, received trophies won only through persistent and untir-
Through the generosity of Mr. Robinson, who has established
these medal contests, and with the encouragement of the mem-
bers of the faculty debating committee, who have debating at
heart, this activity has risen to take its place with the foremost
activities of the school. In addition to the regular work of the
Debating Club, this semester has seen further progress in the
way of the organization of separate boys' and girls' Debating
Societies, in which training is given not only in debating. but
also in parliamentary law.
The officers of the Debating Club are:
,I ack Moran ,,,,,,,,,,ic, ,...,,....,. P resident
Marshall Lovey ,...,..,. ....,, V ice-President
Winifred Aydelotte ..,,. .........Y,, S ecretary
Albert Brooks .,....,. c,,...,, T reasurer
The Oak Leaf
HREE terms ago the Class in Journalism undertook
the editing and publishing of The Oak Leaf, a self-
supporting school paper which tends to bring about a
closer relation between fellow-students. The Oak
Leaf is a benefit to the student body, and provides
practical and up-to-date knowledge of newspaper work for the
.lournalism Class. Such a publication shows the parents what
the High School is accomplishing.
Four editions of The Oak Leaf, with a possible special fifth
number, are published this term for the nominal price of
twenty-five cents. Formerly the Administrative Board was
given the privilege of electing a Manager who held that position
throughout the semester for the sake of simplifying business
arrangements. Now, however, The Oak Leaf is under the super-
vision of the journalism Class, which appoints, by election at
the beginning of each term, an Editor and Business Nlanager,
who hold their respective offices duringthe school tf'l'Ill. The
Editor-in-Chief names his assistants for each new issue. This
system affords experience in journalistic work for thc editorial
staff. Each member registered in the course has the oppor-
tunity of writing an article or editing a section at some time
during the term.
High School grows, the subscription list will be enlar ed uid
The Oak Leaf will have prospects for expansion and for a better
The material in this paper consists largely of school activi- paper. V
ties, work of organizations, school and inter-class athletics, per- U I
sonals, and in short, all school interests. Edlwl' --------------A--'-'-- ----'--- M lldfed Maurer
The Journalism Class is under the able guidance of Arthur Business Manager -,--q--qqq,q A,,,,.,,-- W illiam 1,111
F. Agard, Head of the English Department, to whom is attrib- Managing Editor Pettes St Sure
uted a large part of the success of The Oak Leaf. If the stu-
dent body continues to support this publication, as the Alameda
Assistant Managing Editor .......v.... Philip T. Holden
AN INTERIOR CIRCULATION.
There was a fat heathen
Two men he had eaten
On the banks of the overflowed Nile.
Said the heathen in glee,
HI have had a fine tea,"
And he patted his belt with a smile.
He grinned as he said,
'4These men, tho, they're dead,
Have left me some relics outside,
For this fine pair of teeth
Will do in a wreath
To encircle my eighty-ninth bride."
But a tiger had heard
And contentedly purred
As he opened his jaws very wide.
So the poor black's last yell
And the false teeth as well
Now encircle the tiger inside.
A X !!
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MUNI! lfumz ,lj 25,2 J Z2 2,j U WI rl Ag od Zyl "Uh ,..., ,anal Z:-.-.war
.2---uf ' eisnsnves
Eavh term it seems that the Low Senior Class. in producing a
play. surpasses the work set in previous terms. So it appears in
the last two vases at least. ,l. M. B1ll'1'l6,S '4Quality Streetf, as
presented by the Deeeniber, Alb, Class may be termed a phe-
nomenal sum-ess. The present High Senior Class cleared two
hundred dollars. and this set a financial standard only excelled
by the June. '17, Class. The cast was well chosen and coached
by Fred Carlyle, and the production ably managed by Wlll.
Valentine Brown .. , H ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,Russell Medi-raft
Ensign Blades, ,, ,H ,,,,,, H, . ., H, , ,,,,. A lbert Gilliland
.N Gallant ,. , ,,,v...,, Felix Mehan
liieut. Spicer , ,.,.,, Will. Vaughan
Recruiting Sergeant ,.....,,, , .Rudolph Buben
Isabella ,.,..........,.,.,,,,,..,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,Y.... R ita Jenkins
Phoebe Throssel ,...,... .,,. . .Elizabeth Covlu'rol't
Susan Throssel ,,,,,,. ,,,. ,,.. , ,,,, H e len Sanford
Miss Willoughby ',.,,,,. ,,,,,,,, M ignon Henriri
Fanny Willollghby ,,,,,,,,, ,, ,, ,,.., Ahna Halt-row
Henrietta ,....,,,,,,,,,,,..,. ,,,..... L eona Fleekenstein
Charlotte ,,,.,,, , , ,,.. .,,Edith Corde
Patty ,.....,....,... ,. , Bessie Goodman
Harriet ...,,.,Y,,,,,,,,Y,, Y,.... . ., ,lrene Jacobs
Old Soldier ..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,... . ,, .. .. . ,, ,. ,,,,,,.Wllll. Catlu-art
Master Arthur Tomson ....i,,,. ..,, , ,,,,, . , ,Annabel Wheaton
Assisted by Members .lunior l,l'2illl1flllI' Club
Ellen Mederaft, Kathleen Haslett, Elinor Haight, Elizabeth Putliani
Marion Greenlee and Ruth Jenkins.
Wfrelawney of the Wellsii
The most successful show ever produced at the Adelphian
Hall by a liow Senior Class was the one given under the auspices
of the june, '17, Class of the Alameda High School. The play
was one in which it was not easy for the aetors to exhibit their
histrionie ability. but all of them carried their parts in a highly
ereditahle manner and deserve much praise. The cast was as
James Telfern , ..,
Rose Trelawney ....,,,,,,,,,..,..,
the Bagnigge-Wells Theatre
Avonia Bunn ,.
Mrs. Teller, Miss Violet..
Imogen Parrott, of the Royal Olympia- Theatre
0'Dwyer, prolnpter at the Pantheon Theatre , ,
Mr. lJCl'lZll, ,,............,.....,.,., ,,,, ,t,.. , ,, ,,
Mr. Mortimer ,.,.,,,.,, .,,.. , ...... , ,
Mr. Hunston ...,.,, .....,,,.,.,,, , ,, . .,.., ,
Miss Brewster ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.,. ,.,,,, , , , ,
Of the Pantheon Theatre
Hallkeeper, at the Pantheon ......,..,,., ,,,,, ,,..,...,,, , , ,
Vice-Chaneellor Sir William Gower, Kt .,,,,..,,, , ,
Arthur Gower ,.,.,,,,,,....,,.,,,,. 2 His S
Clara D8 FOClliX ..v.,Y,,..,..... S Grandehildren I
Miss Trafalgar Gower, Sir Willianfs Sister, ,
Captain De Foenix, Clara's husband, ,,,,, ,
Mrs. Mossop, a landlady ..,,.,,.,,..,,,.,t,,, .,,,,,
Mr. Ahlett, a groeer ...,..,........ . .,,,,
Charles, a butler .,.. .,.,...,..,
Sarah, a maid ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,
, ,loe liollings
THE FRESHMAN RECEPTION
HE reception to the Freshman girls, given by the
Senior girls, was held at Adelphian Hall on the after-
noon of August 25. The program under the direction
of Miss Irene Williamson was presented by the Low
Seniors, while the High Senior girls provided the
refreshments. Miss Helen Sanford with a few well chosen re-
marks heartily welcomed the new girls to the High School, and
Miss Eleanor Gutsch responded for the class of June, '20.
The program consisted of the following numbers:
The Whistling Girl ,w,.....,,...,,, By Margaret Spruance
The "Glooms" ..,,, ..,, . .,,,,t,........,,..,. B y tl1e joke Girls
The Summer Scene.. .,s.... Q...By Eight Ukelele Girls
"The Man Next Door" ,..........,,,,,........t,,t,,r,,... 4A skitl
Constance .,t.s.......,...,.,.,.,..,,.,.......,,....,..... Bernice Helm
Philip Melville .......,A,.t.,,,.,..,..,..,..,.. Marjorie Stanley
,lack Winton ......,,,....,.....,...,,,.Y........ Irene Williamson
The Talking Scrub Woman ...,........ Mildred Maurer
New Songs ...,,Y...........,.,,t,............,.,...... Eugenia Hauch
Accompanied by Ruby Rodell and Virginia Grahn
Cartoons, .r........,tt,,,,,.......,,.,,V.,.......... By Verena Ford
Song ,,,,t.,,,.,..r.,.,.t,,r,,,,.....,,,,.,,,,......... By Helen Murray
Shadow Picture ,,t,.... By Z. Langhorne and L. Corde
After this entertaining and mirth-provoking program fol-
lowed dancing and the serving of refreshments. The entire
afternoon was greatly enjoyed by everyone, and countless new
acquaintances were made.
MR. AGARD'S RECITAL
Upon two occasions during the semester Mr. Agard gave
most pleasing piano recitals. The first one, on the afternoon
of August 22, consisted of dance music of the different ages and
peoples, portraying their characteristics through a careful repro-
duction of music typical of the different ages. The selections
Gavotte ,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,.. ,.,,. ........... G l uck-Brahms
Minuet ,,......,.r,,..r.,,,,,..,.........,....,.... Boccherini-.losvffy
Movement from Concerto .,r...,.....,7..............VY.. Mozart
Tramping Song ....,..,.r,..,,,,..A,,l. .,,,.,r,,r.. 0 ld Russian
Waltz in Slow Time .,.,...,v................. 1 ............,.. KfC?iSl0T
Gypsy Czardas ..,.................,................................... Liszt
Arabesques on Themes from Von Weber's
'4Invitation" ...,,.,...,.,,.,,...,.,.....r..................... Tausig
Mr. Agard has for many years been appreciated by music
lovers about the bay region, and although the recitals were
not advertised outside of the school, both were attended by a
goodly number of parents and townspeople, as well as the
The second program given toward the end of the year con-
Romance from D Minor Concerto ............,..... Mozart
Nocturne in F sharp .............,.....,.,...,,,.,....,,...... Chopin
Barcarolle .........,....,....,.,................,........... Rubenstein
Old Irish Air ,,r,,.,,r,..,.,,r.,...,,.,v.,.v.,..... Percy Grainger
Graal and Swan Themes from '4Lohengrin"..Wagnvr
Finale from uDie Rheingoldv .,......,.,,............ Wagner
The Star and Key Loan Fund Concert
Among the successes of the semester was the concert given
Thursday evening, September 14, at the WaShlUgtOl1 School
Auditorium under the auspices of the Star and Key Society for
the benefit of the Student Loan Fund. The program was a
treat indeed: the music was given by the best local talent, and
the dances by Miss Doris Haslett, together with Russell Med-
craft's skit, "The Little Dancer," gave a very pleasing effect.
The affair was managed by Miss Berg assisted by Russell Med-
craft and Albert Gilliland.
The program in full was as follows:
1 Twelfth Rhapsodie .........,................ A......... L iszt
Miss Zdenka Buben.
2 tal Widmung .......V,v,v.,v,..,r.................... Schumann
qbih Die Lotus Blume ............,,,,s..,,.,.,. Schumann
qcb Minnelied ..,.......,....,.,,...,,.......,............ Brahms
Miss Claire Higby.
Miss ,lean Vaughan, accompanist.
3 Pas Seul ...r...,...........v....swY...,i....................v. Lacombe
Miss Doris Haslett.
Miss Mary McDermott, Leader.
4 tai Give Me Your Smile ,..,..,,s,...,.....s.....sY..,..,, Rae
qbb Mother Machree .............,.... Irish Folk Song
Mr. Delano Cadman. '
5 Japanese Dance ..........,......,...,,...,... ,..... S ell:-nick
Miss Doris Haslett.
6 Lal Connais Tu le Pays-From
Mignon .,,,,..,,.,,,,,..,,...,,,,.,.,. .,..,.,.,..,.. 'I homas
tbl A Red, Red Rose ,.re,,,,.,,.,...,,,.,.,.,,.,,, Hastings
Miss Katherine Geldermann.
Miss ,lean Vaughan, accompanist.
7 The Little Dancer .....,,.,....... By Russell Medcraft
Yvette, the Little Dancer..Miss Doris Haslett
Philip, an artist .,,...,,............ Russell Medcraft
Violin lnterludes ...... ....... R udolph Buben
The U. C. Glee Club Concert
The reputation of the University of California Glce Club
was substantially backed by their performance at the Haight
School Auditorium, Friday evening, November 3.
The college songs, the humorous stunts and vaudeville acts
amused everyone, and the lively dance music after the show
made nimble the toes of many a youth.
The Ways and Means Committee handled the affair with
Fred Terry as student manager, the proceeds going to thc
Motion Picture Fund.
Frederick Monsen Lectures
"Vanishing Indian Trails" and "Norway" were the subjects
of illustrated lectures given by Frederick Monsen on the even-
ings of September 26, and October 3 respectively, for the pur-
pose of enlarging the Motion Picture Machine Fund.
The lectures were intensely interesting and instructive, and
as usual, Mr. Monsen's pictures were wonderful. The two enter-
tainments were under the direction of the Music and Lecture
Committee with Miss Garretson as chairman, assisted by A.
Gilliland and R. Buben as student managers.
The Bonfire Bally
The greatest student rally ever held in Alameda was the
bonfire rally held Hallowe'en night, the evening before the
championship game with Berkeley.
The bonfire, the material for which was piled over twenty
feet high, was set off at half-past seven amid the applause of
hundreds of students and parents. Yells and songs were given,
speeches were made and an effigy of Berkeley's team was burned
on the pile. The searchlights arranged by Fred Terry and
Foster Miles added whatever was needed in the way of the
spectacular. Major Tilden, Alameda's greatest football fan,
Dr. Thompson, Coach Rittler, President Holden and Captain
Latham were among the speakers. Albert Brooks, Walter Den-
nison and Walter Cramer sang, accompanied by the banjo.
The girls assisted financially by selling candy. After the pro-
gram the boys serpentined around the town.
The entire affair was one big burst of whole-hearted en-
thusiasm and indeed it was so thoroughly enjoyed by all that
we believe that the Bonfire Rally will be a customary celebra-
tion for Hallowe'en night.
The F reshman's plight,
Is a pitiful sight,
He works and he works all the day.
Each teacher he fears,
And he quakes 'neath the leers
Of the other kids, care-free and gay.
With the Sophomore stage,
He begins to rage
'Gainst the virtue of Studying Hard.
And he feels the elation
Which results in a Red-Spotted Card.
The Junior's quite bold,
For he feels he's now old,
And he cares not a damn if he,s rough!
He's proud that he shaves,
And of Zingg's joint he raves,
Getting by, if he can, with a Bluff. W
But the Senior quiets down,
And recalls with a frown,
The hours that he's fooled away,
And the moral is this,
If you'd have Senior bliss,
You will work all four years of the way!
-Russell M edrraft, '16
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-Again? Yesg some day we'll say: "Those good old days at
Alameda Hi. But, now ?',
-A Frosh reports that Charlie Chaplin is perched in the
Senior girls answer the S. 0. S. call for nurse girls.
We are glad to see Miss Brown again, and delighted to keep
Star and Key Book Trust corners the market in thought
The first Saturday. Freshmen heave a sigh of relief.
Administrative Board sets dues at 75c and elects the
6'Acorn,s" Editor and Manager.
Freshman who desired information about Military seeks
The program is changed again. Never mind! That's not
First rugby turnout. Material looks good but young.
-Associated Student Meeting. Lots of "pep"! Pres. Holden
slips Miles for a moment.
-Thou speakest well, Dr.g we do need more annexes, but go
easy on the exes.
-The High Senior class decides to assume the responsibility
of publishing this very noble volume, "Ye Acorn," for Dec.
-Mr. Stebbins beats a retreat for a cravat.
-Head nurse, Helen Sanford, calls a meeting of the nurses to
consider the most efficient means of eradicating the con-
tagious epidemic of 'fsleepy brains" so prevalent among the
19-A. H. S. plays Cogswell for the first game of the season.
Corks flew early, but the score grew to 24- - 5 for Alameda.
2l-Dear me! What shall the Senior Play be?
22-Mr. Agard gives a delightful piano recital in the Assembly
23-Manager Lester Bishop is compelled to appear with one
black lamp since the first 'fGridiron" struggle with Cogswell.
24-Step Rally held for Tribune Marathon. Senior Play try-
outs are held.
25-Dr. Marshall visits school. Girls enjoy the greatest of all
26-Alameda plays Lowell at the Stadium. We had 5 in our
rooting section, but only 3 in our score vs. Lowell's 5.
28-Elizabeth wears a Dec. '16 class pin.4 ?D
29-Alameda second, beats Fremont second, at Lincoln Park.
Score 6 - 3.
30-Alameda 50 - S. F. Commercial 0. A close contest, boys!
31-Coach Otto wears a fatherly smile.
l-"Harkl Hark! the dogs do bark, the beggars are coming to
town. Some in rags, some with jags and some in velvet
gownsf' Such rashness September morn brought forth!
2-A. H. S. - Cogswell game-nothing up.
4-Labor Day! Ye Faculty rest in peace! Your wayward lads
are Galahads today.
-"Oak Leaf' appears. Congratulations, Miss Mildred, it is
a better sheet than ever.
From appearances, Zita, should you not continue your study
-Mr. Smith leaves our Science Department for a call to Chico
-Dennison proves that sulphur and zinc rapidly produce
combustion. Lay off on the fumigating, Wall
-Alameda springs a surprise, and captures the much coveted
Tribune Marathon Trophy.
-Debating enthusiasts organize for their forensic warfare.
-The Student Body is presented with the Tribune Marathon
Cup, and the runners receive their bars.
Valence is explained in a novel way. "I-Iookersw is a popu-
lar and expressive term in modern Chemistry.
14-The Student Loan Fund Benefit is given at Washington
-Now smile, boys, the vice-president is taking your picture.
-Palo Alto High gives us a good game, the score being 14
to 8, favoring our team.
Alice Moran swims 103 laps at Cottage Baths in record time.
-Alameda second team trims Richmond High 11 to 0.
-Dr. Thompson: "I didn't hire Montgomery to be a soldierf,
-Mr. Phelps creates a scene.
-Senior Play Rally! Mr. Carlyle speaks his piece with the
salne composure and exactness as he did ten years ago.
-The Oak Leaf makes its second appearance.
"Trelawney of the 'Wells"' packs the house, amuses the
audience, and enjoys unusual financial success.
23-Stockton 6, Alameda 4, at Stockton. Nuf Sed.
25-Administrative Board votes in favor of purchasing a moving
picture machine for the school. Tom Hutt elected manager
of the second team.
26-League Game No. 1. Alameda defeats Fremont 3 to 0.
Frederick Monsen lectures for "Movie" Machine Fund at
27-High Seniors get shot and terribly mangled by official Acorn
28-Bean Feeds again! Fine stuff, eh?
29-John Stephen McCroarty reviews his popular production,
the HlVIission Play."
30-Second league game! Alameda plasters Oakland with the
score of 18 to 3.
2-Automobile row has a change of position by order of Chief
of Police Conrad.
3-Frederick Monsen lectures on Norway at the Haight School.
4-Rah! Rah! Rally for Tech. Game.
5-Mr. McDonald'comesg Mr. Minium gets the wagon greased
6-Third league game! Alameda and Tech. played like
demons, but both teams left the field with their aureoles
representing the score.
7-Miss Brown has no detention class! Well, what do you
know about that?
Ah! Seven hundred youths find an oasis in the midst of
an arid term. One whole week vacation! Pretty soft is
Vacation game. Alameda loses to the Titans by the score
of 16 to 0.
What strange tales are these? Well, you'1l know them soon
Mr. Smith returns from a visit to Southern California.
Bartender Edinger gets his pantaloons ripped by Prohibi-
Administrative Board elects "Doc,, Terry manager of the
U. C. Glee Club Show.
A. H. S. Third Team cleans Washington Grammar 17 to 0.
20-See Oct. 17-Court Session-Sally weeps over poor Durst.
g'Soapbox" MacKerricher debates uCharlie Boyf' Paul St.
Sure on the Dry Amendments. Alameda's first Varsity
beats the second Varsity 33 to 0.
Mr. Minium displays a Tia Juana pennant. Wie hope he
picked the right horse.
A. H. S. 130 lb. team ties with Fremont.
Citizen's Club of Alameda holds meeting in the Assembly
Hall-'GCO-operation of School, Home and the Business
World," the theme.
27-Alameda Varsity again defeats tl1e second team, 50-100.
30-McKinley sneaks again! Drama class startled by review of
the "Blue Bird."
31-Miss Wilkins talks to the girls.
7:30 to 9 p. m. The Bonfire Rally.
1-Fourth league game! Berkeley wins 28 to 3.
2-Cadets take a day off. Oh you soldier boys!
Acorn goes to press.
3-U. C. Glee Club entertainment and dance.
5-Latham goes to church.
10-Junior Prom-Haight School Auditorium.
ll-Senior girls enjoy Orpheum party.
16-Shep bets on California.
27-The noble volume entitled '6Acorn" goes on sale.
THE FOLLOWING ARE ONLY PROGNOSTICATIONS:
Miss Berg praises the idiotorials.
Political wires get crossed. Nominations are made.
We heard something like this-"He is a d-n good fellow,
but you should vote for," etc. L'Don't you think so?"
Stock is taken by the faculty-reports come next week.
We are celebrating the day of the big Meats."
Somebody talks to the students.
5-'4Oak Leafi' closes its office for the Holidays.
Beans, Bath and Bible for the last time.
Language classes give a show.
"And they march two by two" to receive their usheepskinsf'
and he says it is the best class that ever graduated.
The last official dance under the good old colors, gold and
A calendar is completed! For some it marks the comple-
tion of High School days. We are busy people!
We hope to be busier.
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N August 2, Captain Latham issued the call to colors,
and was overwhelmed by the showing. Manager
"Bish" was there in his famous undershirt, and,
among the likely looking material from last year's
second team, "Flicks" Mehan, uReckless" Macliiae,
nShag" Moore, "Dwi" Jorgenson, uGopher" Smith, Tommy
Bacon. and Willie Jacobs looked to be the class.
There were lllkllly Vacancies on tl1e team due to graduation
and matters looked none too bright, considering that not a
back field man was left. Merle Horton, who last year played
with Cogswell, registered at A. H. S., and has helped wonder-
fully. There are many other candidates who are doing well, and
will very likely be called upon to do service. They are 'afjlliel'
Searing. "Aidey" Chase, uHeinie" lVlcNutt, 'l'hornton, Hussey
and Bill Cathcart.
The way things stand now, the team is not very flashy or
brilliant. but for steadiness and reliability it can not be beaten.
Vlfhen Otto Rittler gets started, and the boys round to form, look
out you pig-skin followers of other schools!
ALAMEDA 23 COGSWELL 5
Keep up the good work, Alameda, and run through the rest
of the schools in the same way. Right at the kick-off the
Alameda forwards ruslled the ball into Cogswellls territory, and
a try followed in tllree minutes. Cogswell,s team showed no
knowledge of football and was playing the man continually
instead of the ballg consequently there was much fighting. Six
more tries were made during the rest of the game, and only one
of them was converted. This means the loss of many pointsg
so practice up in your placement kicking. Alameda. Much
FUOTJ E3 'lLL"J
credit is due to the team for its grand showing. Considering
the fact that Bacon and McNutt are graduates from the third
team to the first, and "Ollie" Searing and Buben have never
played before, the team played with great smoothness. Especial
credit is due to the backfield, which was so light and inexperi-
enced that everyone was pitying it. What weight and experi-
ence is needed will be made up by the fighting spirit which has
always made Alameda famous.
ALAMEDA 3 LOWELL 5
It was a hard game to lose., as Lowell only outplayed us in
the first five minutes of the game. Alameda's only points were
gained from the educated toe of Harry Moore, who drop-kicked
the ball between the bars on a free kick. Alameda's forwards
kept right on the ball all the time, and sure had Lowell worried
during the second half, as she was kept on the defensive most
of the time. The stars of the game were: Horton, f'Gopher"
Smith and Bacon, in the back-field, Macliae and Latham, ill
ALAMEDA 50 COMMERCE 0
In a game devoid of anything peppy aside from crabbing,
Alameda snowed-under the S. F. High School of Commerce.
Commerce showed much inexperience not only in a lack of
knowledge of the rules, but in not playing its positions. Alameda
went had in the first half, due to much fumbling and off-side
"Capt" Latham went in tl1e game at front-rank in the second
half, and immediately Alameda took a brace. The backfield
was going so well that if the game had lasted ten minutes more
the score would have been fabulous. "Gopher" Smith, McNutt.,
Bishop and '6Skib" Edinger, the referee, were the stars.
ALAMEDA 0 COGSWELL 0
Alameda went into the field so overconfident that it was lucky
to come off with an even break. The scrum men were loafing
all the time, and the backfield was playing too much of an
individual game. Time and time again a single Cogswell man
would break through without any effort. Cogswell showed
much improvement over its last appearance, but was not playing
as clean a game as possible. Latham, Bishop, Jorgenson,
MacRae and Smith were always on the job for Alameda.
ALAMEDA 14 PALO ALTO 8
In one of the fastest games played this season, our hopefuls
downed Palo Alto High at Lincoln Park. Alameda kicked off,
and from a line-out Moore scored. Palo alto dropped-out, and
after several minutes Mehan went over. Both these tries Ala-
meda failed to convert, but the forwards were packing around
the ball and they experienced little difficulty in scoring. The
prettiest play of the game started in mid-field when Moore broke
loose and passed to Latham. Latham ran several yards, passed
back to Moore and he in turn passed again to Latham, who
scored. "Ollie" Searing converted from a difiicult angle. Ala-
meda's last score came when Horton went over the line near
the end of the half. This made the score 14 -0 at the end of
the first half.
Palo Alto started right off in the second half when its for-
wards heeled the ball out to its speedy three-quarter line, a try
resulting. Greene converted, making the score 14 - 5. The ball
traveled back and forth until Palo Alto procured the ball in the
center of the field, and ran through the Alameda back-field,
scoring a try but failing to convert. This ended the scoring, but
the Palo Alto three-quarter line was always in action, and put
many scares into the hearts of the Alamedans by its speed.
Alameda presented a slightly changed line-up. Cathcart was
seen at half-back, McKean at first-five, and Searing in front-rank.
All did well.
Especial credit is due to the Alameda scrum, which out-
hooked and out-played Palo Alto at every angle of the game.
Captain Latham was the individual star of the game. He was
seen everywhere all the time, and his blocking of Palo Alto's
kicks saved many yards for Alameda.
The back-field for Alameda worked well in the first half, but
in the second it simply fell to pieces before the attack of Palo
Alto. Many easy tackles were missed and the good work of the
forwards in following up the play at all times, saved Alameda.
This game showed where Alameda was weak, and Coach
Rittler declares that when the back-field gets a little practice
it will make a good scoring machine.
ALAMEDA 4 STOCKTON 6
Un September 23. the Alameda team boarded the train at
Fruitvale, and journeyed to Stockton. The game was scheduled
for 2 p. ln.. but did not start until nearlv three. All this time
our boys were waiting in a blistering sun and, after the long
train ride, our team was all in.
Stockton swept it off its feet at the start and, in five minutes,
scored. Another try was added to Stockton,s score in the first
half. Neither of the tries were converted, making the score 6 - 0.
This ended the scoring for Stockton, and Alameda started to
find itself. From a long line-out inside of Stockton's 25-yard line
Mehan procured the ball, and passed to Horton who placed a
beautiful drop-kick between the bars, netting Alameda 4 points.
This made the score 6 - 4 in favor of Stockton and Alameda was
gaining steadily. It rushed the ball down to Stockton's 5-yard
line, and "Gopher'7 Smith went over the line, but was called
back because the referee did not see the play.
Alameda was always close to scoring, but never could quite
cross the line, because of the excellent defensive work of the
Stockton forwards who were always on the ball with their heads
Much dirty play was in evidence, and many injuries were
sustained. Bill Cathcart had the skin above his eye badly torn.
and "Heinie" McNutt's side was so badly hurt that he could not
continue the game.
This was the first appearance of GSkib" Edinger in the Ala-
meda line-up and, although he did not break loose at any time,
his speed showed to advantage. Merle Horton seemed to find
himself, and made several spectacular plays. He also broke
loose once, and was not downed until he reached Stockton's
5-yard line. uMick,, McCurrie did good work among the for-
wards, and Tom Bacon played a heady game at wing.
ALAMEDA 3 FREMONT 0
In one of the most thrilling and hardest fought games of the
season, Alameda succeeded in gaining a victory over Fremont
High 3-0. It was our first league game, and it was a hard
earned victory. The score until the last ten minutes of play
stood 0 - 0 and everyone was on his toes. The ball was outside
at Fremont's 5-yard line. "Skib,' Edinger threw the ball ing
Tom Bacon ran in front of the line-out, and took the ball for a
few yards, then passed back to Edinger, who crossed the line
for the only score of the game.
Both teams played exceedingly well, and Fremont's lack of
condition was the main cause of her defeat. Brooks, her star
full-back, was injured in the last half after he had played a
plucky game. He had to be carried off the field.
Fremont attempted to play a very open game, but Alameda's
forwards were working so well that Fremont hardly ever had
the hall. When the Fremont forwards heeled the ball out
Alamedais breaks were on the ball, and the Fremont half-back
was always smothered.
Bishop, "Aidey"' Chase, Edinger and "Flicks" Mehan were
the stars of the locals, making many spectacular plays. '6Mac"
Chase was seen in an Alameda suit, and showed that he sure
had the speed. Bill Cathcart played a fine game at half-hack,
despite the injuries sustained at Stockton from which he had
This was the first game this season that Alameda's back-field
has got started, and now watch outg for Otto Rittler has de-
veloped a strong scoring machine.
ALAMEDA 18 OAKLAND 3
On Saturday, September 30, our huskies assembled on the
State League Baseball Field at F ifty-eighth and Grove Streets,
and gave Oakland High its first defeat of the season. It was
more than a defeat, it was a drubbing. At the end of the game
the Oakland men were so tired that they could hardly stand.
Oakland kicked-off, and the ball was dribbled back and forth
until from a scrum-down, Smith passed to Thornton, Thornton
to Horton, and Horton to "Mac" Chase who tucked the ball
under his arm and ran 35 yards before he was stopped on Oak-
land's 5-yard line. Both teams' forwards packed around the
ball but, finally, "Aidey" Chase broke loose and scored under
the goal posts. "Shag,' Moore converted, making the score 5 - 0.
Here Oakland took a brace, and carried the ball down into
Alameda's territory. Both teams were fighting hard, but Oak-
land seemed to have the advantage. After ten minutes more of
play Oakland carried the ball over the line, but failed to con-
vert, making the score 5 - 3, Alameda leading. Alameda
dropped-out and, after five minutes more, the half ended. Oak-
land was going well, and Alameda seemed to lack confidence.
Otto Rittleris talk between the halves must have started
something, for Alameda went in with new pep, and kept rushing
the ball into Oakland's territory. On Oakland's 25-yard line
HSkib,' Edinger scooped the ball, and worked his way through a
scattered field, scoring Alameda's second try. Moore converted,
making the score 10 - 3.
Losing took all the fight out of Oakland, and, after this,
Alameda had no difficulty in crossing Oakland's line.
"Aidey" Chase scored two tries, showing that the forwards
can make scores as well as the back-field. Mehan and Edinger
Alameda's back-field was a happy surprise. Every time it
would get the ball, it would advance toward Oakland's line.
Not only did it play a good offensive game, but starred on the
"Rus,' Thornton, a Portland boy, was seen at first five, and
he certainly knew how to break up Oakland's plays. The Chase
brothers, Horton, and Edinger were the stars for the locals,
while the Atwater twins did well for Oakland. A serpentine
followed the game.
ALAMEDA 0 OAKLAND TECH 0
On October 5, at Fifty-eighth and Grove Streets, the football
teams from Alameda and Oakland Technical Schools battled to
a scoreless tie. At the end of the game the hall was about in
the center of the field, and the captains decided to play ten
A closer game was never played. Alameda kicked-off, and
the ball was rushed down to Tech's 25-yard line. Tech's for-
wards heeled the ball out, and Black passed to Starrett who ran
nearly to Alameda's line. He was downed, and the ball gradu-
ally found its way back to the center of the field. Alameda's
PAGE EI GHTY- SE VEN
forwards were packing around the ball in fine shape, and were
pushing Teclfs heavy scrum backward. Glues" Smith started the
back field with perfect passes to Thornton, but Tech's defense
was so strong that no scores resulted.
The first half ended with Tech a little the stronger. When
the second half was well under way it was evident that Alameda
had the condition. Never for any length of time was the ball
in one side,s territory. Both goals were always in danger, but
the timely work of the full-backs' educated toes always saved
the day. Many times Tech was close to scoring, due to the free
kicks awarded it. Starrett tried long drop kicks which were
unsuccessful. Only once did Alameda's back-field really get
started. Smith passed-out, and Jacobs finally got his hands on
the ball with a clear field ahead of him, but he'was not quite
fast enough to score.
The biggest scare that Alameda experienced was when Ala-
meda ftunbled, and the Tech forwards dribbled the ball up to
our 5-yard line. It looked like a sure score, but "Aidy" Chase
shot in from somewhere, scooped the ball clean, and found touch
on our 35-yard line. lt was a clever piece of work, and came
just in the nick of time.
Captain Latham played a wonderful game even though his
ankle was injured early in the game. Harry Moore was the star
in the line-outs, breaking through and spoiling many of Tech's
tag-back plays. "Skib" Edinger and Horton also starred.
The feature of Tech's play was the speed shown in her back-
field. Many times it started, and was stopped, due to our clever
defense. Black, of "Tech," was the kicking star of the game. His
long spirals will be remembered as the best ground gainers that
any high school lad has kicked in many a day.
It was a grand fight and, had it lasted another five minutes,
it sure would have been an Alameda victory.
ALAMEDA 0 SAN JOSE 8
It sure did take San Jose High to show the team a fine time.
Three machines met the boys at the depot, and took them to a
fine feed at the San ,lose High School. After lunch, a short
ride and a disastrous defeat at the hands of the Garden City
ruggers tells the tale.
The team made a miserable showing, not playing the game
it is capable of. Everything went wrong, due most likely to a
lack of pep. After the hard game with 'gTech" two days before
the fellows were lame, and could not get started.
Alameda kicked off, and rushed the ball down to San ,lose's
20-yard line where it was kept inside of San ,lose's 25-yard line
until near the end of the first half. At this point San ,Iose's
speedy backs scooped the ball, and ran the length of the field for
a try, which was not converted. This ill-fortune put fight into
Alameda, and the ball was again rushed into San ,lose's territory.
Both sides had much difficulty in finding touch, but Beaver's
long spirals were sure ground gainers.
The second half started with Cathcart replacing Smith at
half-back, and Smith was seen at first-five. This shift worked
wonders for a while, but Alameda wasn't there when a rush was
started from the middle of the field which netted San ,lose
another try. This they succeeded in converting, making the
score 8 - 0.
The fight could not be taken out of Alameda, so it rushed
the ball back into San Joseis territory, and we were always close
to scoring. When the final gun went off, the ball was on San
,Iose's 3-yard line from which their full-back found touch, ending
The absence of Captain Latham from the line-up was greatly
felt. He is a world of strength as a scrum man, but with his bad
ankle it was best not to use him. '6Lcs" Smith acted as field
captain, and performed well the duty of crabbing at the referee.
The star of the game was Les Bishop who, with a bad laceration
above the eye, would not be taken out of the game, although he
could hardly see because of blood. Horton and Jacobs also
San ,lose gives us the credit of instilling in its mind the idea
of showing the visiting team a good time, so let us continue to
treat our athletic guests as we would like to be treated.
ALAMEDA 3 BERKELEY 28
"We were beaten by a better team, and that is all there is
to it," were the words of Captain Latham at the end of the
game. "Everyone tried his hardest and fought until the final
The first half was all Alameda. The ball was inside of
Berke1ey's 25 yard line most of the time. From a loose ruck
on Berkeley's 39 yard line Bishop scooped the ball, and ran 25
yards through Berke1ey's scattered forwards. He was tackled,
but got his pass off to Captain Latham who crossed the line for
A1ameda,s only score. Moore failed to convert. Many chances
to score were lost in the first half. At the close of the first
half our team seemed to break up, and Berkeley ran the ball
down to our 5 yard line, where we held them for some time.
Finally, however, a Berkeley backfield man scooped the ball,
and crossed the line. Peterson converted just as the half ended,
making the score 5-3 in favor of Berkeley.
Still Alameda was going strong, and held Berkeley for the
first ten minutes of the second half. Then the weight began to
tell, and Berkeley scored another try, which Peterson con-
verted, making the score 10-3.
Alalncda was not bcatcn yet, and Mm-Currie dropped-oul.
The forwards followed up and Berkeley cross-kicked. Bill
Jacobs, who had just been sent into the game received the
punt, and ran 40 yards down the field. He was tackled: so hc
passed to ,lorgenson who was downed in his tracks. This
brought the ball down to Berkeley's 20 yard line, but slowly
it worked its way back to our end of the field, due to Berkclcy's
skill in dribbling and then scooping the ball.
From this time on Berkeley scored at will, and Petersons
conversions were little short of marvelous.
This was the final game of the season, and the whole team
put into the struggle every ounce of fight it had. The season
started with two veterans and no one ever thought that Ala-
meda would again reach the finals. It is needless to say that
she disposed of all comers, but Berkeley was too much for her.
Our backfield averaged not over 130 pounds, while Berkeley's
weighed in at about 150 pounds. This is some advantage, and
it is no wonder that Berkeley tired us out at the e11d.
Our scrums outplayed Berkeley all the time, and Bishop,
Latham, and Jorgensen were the stars. Bacon, Edinger, and
Smith played well in the backfield.
This team was a young bunch, and many are already plan-
ning to return to school next semester. So look out for 1917
Second Football Team
Our first team this year showed us how important a second
team is. Eight of the present regulars were members of the
second squad last term. Next season some of this term's sec-
ond team boys will be the representatives of A. H. S. in the big
The season has been a very satisfactory one, and the boys
are working hard to win their German Ais. They won from
Fremont's Second Team, Richmond High School, and Oakland
Techis Second Team, 6-0. From this team a 130 lb. team was
formed which defeated Oakland Tech. 130 lb. team, and tied the
The lineup is as follows:
Third Team Football
Looking into the future is one of the principal qualifications
of a successful business man, Otto says that applies to athletics,
too, and he is sure living up to his belief. The third team this
year has practiced hard, consequently it has learned much
rugby under the direction of Otto, and some day its members
will represent the A. H. S. as first team men. It will be better
than our first team of today because more experienced and con-
Forwards- Backs- t .
The third team defeated Washington 6-5, 14--0, 27-0, 13-0 and
Baum Smith 17-0, Lincoln 36-0 and 21-0, and Haight 9-0 and 25-0.
The hardest ame of the season was la ed against the sec-
g P Y o
Lum MCNHH ond team, which greatly outweighed the third aggregation. This
U - was the only frame lost by the third squad all season, but it put
Youll' Lauensteln up a good figlilt and the final score was only 11-3.
Llttleflelfl Youngberg The 120 lb. team, which is practically the third team, will
Thompson M' Chase meet Fremont and San ,lose High Schools in the near future.
The lineup is as follows: Forwards: Levy, Hoppe, C. Lauen-
Durst Hutt stein, Taylor, Kemble, Carroll Bost, Burkhardt, Caton, Craw-
, ford Bost, Montelius, Johnson and R. Vaughan. Backfield:
Rosen Shepard Moran, R. Lauenstein, Lovey, Martinez, Hughes, Koenig, Brooks,
R080 Weinstock and Spence.
W? 5v?42'a'3n19i'PB5M'H If
H1157-71' 1: ?aQLi"5w'a
The football season of 1916 has far surpassed our expecta-
tions. With only two veterans returning to school, Otto Rittler
whipped together a team that played in the championship
game of the A. C. A. L. with Berkeley High.
Our scores indicate that the team played a consistent game.
the only OH.-gZllllC being the second one with Cogswell which we
nearly lost by over-confidence. Nothing can be said against
the excellent spirit exhibited by the students and faculty in
supporting the team, and in conclusion, 1 wish to ask them to
support, as they did this year, the captain, coach and team in the
GEORGE LATHAM, Captain, 'l6.
SCORES FOR SEASON
A. H. S. - 23 Cogswell - 5
A. H. - 3 Lowell - 5
A. H. S. - 0 Cogswell - 0
A. H. S. - 50 Commerce - 0
A. H. S. - ll Palo Alto - 8
A. H. S. - 4 Stockton - 6
A. H. S. - 28 Richmond - 0
A. H. - 0 San ,lose - 8
A. H. S. - 3 Fremont - 0
A. H. S. - 18 Oakland - 3
A. H. S. - 0 O. T. H. S. - 0
A. H. S. - 3 Berkeley - 28
Total scores - 146 Opponents - 63
O, Rittler, Coach L. Bishop, Manager G. Beaver H. Moore I. Edinger H. McRae C. Shepard R. Buben
M. Chase D. Jorgensen 0. Searing G. Latham, Captain F. Mehan W. Jacobs A. Chase C. McCurrie
T. Bacon M. Horton L. Smith R. Thornton H. McNutt D. Frost
Our 1916 Team
'GFAT', LATHAM-Front-rank, 1914-15, captain 1916-catcher,
1916 second team baseball.
MGR. BISHOP-Front-rank, 1915-manager, 1916.
"0LLlE" SEARINC-Front-rank, 1916.
"AIDEY" CHASE-Break-away, 1916-sub infielder baseball
"DUD,' JORGENSEN-Middle-rank, 1916-forward second
"MICK" McCURRIE-Middle-rank, 1916-freshman.
"SHAG', MOORE-Lock, 1916-forward second team, 1915.
HFLICKSM MEHAN--Break-away, 1916-forward second team,
"RECKLESS" MacRAE-Break-away, 1916-forward second
HGOPHERN SMITH-Half-back, 1916-half-back second team,
RUS THORNTON-Second-five, 1916.
'4MUTT" HORTON-First-five, 1916-transfer from Cogswell.
BILL CATHCART-Center-three, 1916-second base, 1915 buse-
ball team-captain 1916 track team.
'QSKIBN EDINGER-W'ing, 1916-short-stop, 1915 and captain
1916 baseball team.
"JAZZ" BACON-Wing, 1916-wing second team, 1915-sllorb
stop second team baseball, 1916.
GERALD BEAVER-Full-back, 1916.
BILL JACOBS-Back-fieldman, 1916.
6'HElN1E" McNUTT-Back-fleldman, 1916.
The financial side of the football season was well cared for
by Lester Bishop, who was successful in having the most inex-
pensive football season in the High Scl100l's history. He cer-
tainly arranged a good schedule, and with the co-operation of
Coach Rittler has provided the students with many games on
the home grounds.
"Bisl1" is captain-elect next year, and is working hard already
to see that the Alameda High team of 1917 will be the cham-
pions of the A. C. A. L. and of the State. Good Luck! 6'Bish,"
to you and your team-mates of 1917.
HE Hblock Aw is given only to efficient athletes. there-
fore it is a great honor to wear one.
To win a "block A" in football, baseball. or haskct-
ball. one must be a member of an Alameda High team
which wins a championship. It is a great feat to heat
such teams as Berkeley and Oakland Tech., whose student body
is three times as large as ours. indeed it has not been accom-
plished for many years. consequently no "A's".
To win a hblock A" in track and swimming. an Alameda
High athlete must place first in an A. C. A. L. or a C. I. F. meet
or any league meet where not less than Eve high or preparatory
schools are competing.
The spring term of 1916 was notable in Alameda High ath-
letic circles for the awarding of 'Gblock A's" to Andrew Town-
send and Felix Mehan. Mehan first won l1is 'EAN in a C. I. F.
swimming lneet at Piedmont Baths, where he placed first in the
breast stroke. Later in the term Mehan repeated his feat in
the A. C. A. L. meet. Andy Townsend won the plunge for dis-
tance, and placed second in the 440 yard swim.
These were the first 'gblock A's" awarded in Alameda High
School for three years and. what is more, they are the first las
far as ascertainableb ever awarded for aquatic athletics.
A PAGE NINETY FIVE
The Merritt Marathon
UE mainly to the energy and perseverance of our ath-
letic director, Otto Rittler, Alameda High School won
the first prize in the Oakland Tribune's Merritt Mara-
thon for the number of runners entered and finished.
The race, which was held on the shores of Lake
Merritt, took place on September 9, Admission Day. Of the
fifty-two Alameda students who entered, every one crossed the
line before the time limit expired, and was accordingly awarded
a silver bar commemorative of the day's feat.
To Robert Burns, a Sophomore, fell the honor of being the
first Alameda student to breast the tape, and he thereby won
the silver medal offered by the Administrative Board of this
school. The course of the race was twice around Lake Merritt,
a distance of six and one-quarter miles. Quite a jog, you will
agree, but the local lads never f altered once in their triumphant
march over such a gruelling path.
Mr. Rittler was the clerk-of-course of the race, and the beau-
tiful cup won by Alameda was a fitting tribute to the industry
and co-operation he manifested in attending to and filing regis-
tration blanks, entrance blanks, fees, etc. The splendid spirit
of loyalty displayed by our runners is certainly worth of lauda-
tion, for they went into the enterprise in the right manner and
On the Friday following the race, the student body convened
in the Assembly Hall to witness the presentation of the trophies.
Joseph R. Knowland, the editor of the Oakland Tribune, pre-
sented the high school entry trophy, a large silver cup to Presi-
dent Holden. ln his presentation speech Knowland declared it
was a distinct pleasure for him to present a trophy to his home
town's high school.
Otto Rittler then gave out the silver bars to the runners, and
Robert Burns received his medal from Dr. Thompson. After a
talk by Walter Christie of the University of California on track
sports the meeting adjourned.
The following were awarded silver bars:
Robert D. Burns
Dudley J orgenson
J. C. Youngberg
H. B. Kahn
D. J. Macdonald
R. T. Baum
Paul St. Sure
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ROSPECTS never looked brighter for a successful base-
ball season than for the season of 1917. Such athletes
as 5'Skib" Edinger, 'GAidy,' Chase, George Prickett,
Wllacki' Bruzzone. 'llllacn Chase and usllilgw Moore are
sure to return to school. '4Bcrt', Goodwin, our star left
fielder and pitcher of the 1916 team was elected to captain the
1917 squad, and will be there with his trusty willow, which
makes our opposing pitchers quail. "Fuzzy" Chase is a transfer
from St. Ignatius High School where he was the heaviest hitter
on the team. He swings from the left side, so that right field
fence at Lincoln Park will always be in danger of being knocked
down. Francis Neilson is another port side swinger and looks
to be a cinch in the outfield. At present, the catching depart-
ment seems woefully weak because of the loss of ,loe Kancy. but
'GFat,, Latham has the qualifications and only needs experience.
Last spring the second team met all comcrs. and was success-
ful i11 defeating Berkeley, Oakland and Fremont. 'lille mcn
were awarded German A's for heading the league. These ath-
letes can be counted on to fill in the places left by graduates:
so look out some of you veterans, for they will work hard to
uproot you from your positions.
Wiith so formidable a combination at hand and so com-
petent a captain, everything looks bright for a winning season.
For the last tllree years we have been nosed out of champion-
ships. and now our blood is up, so to speak, and we are out to
defeat our league rivals. '
GIRL 9 ATHLETIC
Margaret Hyde Eileen Eyre Claudine Brandt Winifred Aydelotte Gladys Nobmarm, Captain Margaret Spruance
Anita Martine Ruth Jackson Marian Martine Martha Hyde
Girls' Tennis Club
OES a prosperous and successful spring ter111 of girls'
athletics mean that the girls shoulfl retire from the
scene until the next spring? lt iilIl0lllliS to almost this.
what has hecome of girls' athletics this term? Last
term the girls were very active, hut now there seems
to he either a lack of interest or comlitions are not favorable.
It is true that the spring semester affords more pleasant weather
for outdoor sports. but if the spirit is there. some incloor sports
coulcl be substituted during the fall term. Schools that are not
much larger, if any. than ours, linrl plenty of material aml spirit
among the girls to form basketball. hasehall, tennis aml swim-
ming teams to meet other schools.
ln spite of the fact that Alamefla is an islaml. and like all
islamls, surroumleil by water, there are not more than one or
two who could rcpresent the school if it were challenged for a
swimming race. Wliaxt material we have is good, but that ma-
terial is apparently very scarce. Alice Moran, the most note-
worthy swimming star of Alameda High, leaves this term with
the graduating class. It would benefit the school if a good team
of girls could be organized. During the first part of this term
when the weather was suitable for swimming, proper accommo-
dations could not be procured. A plan to co-operate with the
Encinal Yacht Club did not meet with the approval of the Board
of Directors of that club. However, the management of Pied-
mont Baths has offered special advantages and reduced rates to
those who have A. S. A. H. S. cards, so why need the fall weather
stop this activity?
Another sport. which proved to be quite popular last term
and which was affected by the failure of the plan to co-operate
with the Encinal Yacht Club, is rowing. Rowing was very suc-
cessful last term, Lake Merritt being the scene of practice. As
it is almost a half hour's ride to the lake, and the bay is so close
at hand, it was thought that it would be more advantageous to
row in Alameda, and so no crew was to be organized until
arrangements could be made for a starting place. Each of the
Uakland schools, both High and Grammar, have two, three, and
four crews. Alameda can not afford to lose her good reputa-
tion: so let us hope to see some activity along these lines in the
Tennis seems to be the only sport which has kept alive.
Only ten girls signed up, but the decrease in number is probably
due, at least in part, to the fact that no credit is given. How-
ever. those who did sign up have the proper spirit, and there
surely are some good players among them. The members of the
tennis club are:
Winifred Aydelottc Ruth Jackson
Claudine Brandt Anita Martine
Eileen Eyre Marian Martine.
Margaret Hyde Gladys Nobmann
Martha Hyde Margaret Spruance
The tennis tournaments have aroused a great deal of enthusi-
asm and interest. Because of the difficulty in keeping the rec-
ords of the tennis players, it was decided not to give credit for
tennis until an accurate system could be evolved. At a meeting
of the active members of the tennis club. Gladys Nobmann was
elected captain for this term. Miss Nobmann intends to chal-
lenge the schools around the bay, hoping to be able to defeat
them. Last term was a most active one in tennis circles. our
school playing a series of tournaments with the Girls' High in
San Francisco. An inter-class tournament was held August 22.
23, and 24. The winners andytheir scores were as follows:
Marion Martine defeated Gladys Nobmann .... 6-4, 6-4
Claudine Brandt defeated Margaret Spruance..6-4, 8-6
Eileen Eyre defeated Elizabeth Garrett .,.......... 8-6, 6-4
Margaret Hyde defeated Martha Hyde ....,......, 7-5, 6-4
Winifred Aydelotte defeated Ruth ,lackson ..,. 6-0, 7-:m
In the semi-finals, Willifred Aydelottc proved to be the star
tennis player of Alameda High, defeating Marion Martine with
the score 6-4, 4-6, 8-6. The playing of the finals decided that the
school would be represented in doubles by Willifrefl Aydelotte
and Marion Martine or Martha Hyde and Gladys Nobmann, and
in singles by either Winifred Aydelotte, Marion Martine or
A form of girls' athletics that has nevcr before been partici-
pated in to any great extent, is baseball. As this scllool was
honored by the receipt of a challenge from the Stanford Uni-
PAGE NINE TY-NINE
versity girls' baseball team, it was decided to organize in order
that we might accept the challenge. Mr. Rittler put the matter
in charge of Irene Williamson, and the following sixteen girls
Martha Hyde Elsie Morgan
Gladys Nobmann Doris Haslam
Elizabeth Garrett Heartsease Barkley
Alice Teague Winifred Aydelotte
Frances Seward Lillian Barry
Louise Croll Leona Fleckenstein
Olga Baehr Margaret Hyde
Ruth Crane Estelle Schmidt
Out of these, a team will be picked to meet the Stanford
girls. As yet, the date for the game has not been set. It is
possible that Alameda High will challenge some of the San
Francisco High School teams, in which case, our girls will rely
on the loyal support of the entire school.
Although, heretofore, basketball has been considered a spring
term sport, it is coming to the front this term as well. Mr.
Rittler announced that the first and second period girls' athletic
classes would play each other at basketball, and the sixth and
seventh period classes would do likewise. Then the winners
were to play for first place and the losers, for second place.
A plan is on foot for inter-class basketball, also, and it is said
that six or seven classes have already selected their teams.
Games between the various rooms will probably take place near
the end of the term.
Our school is steadily growing, and let us all hope, with each
successive term, to see our school better represented in all
branches of girls' athletics.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
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4- ----A ----------------------- - -------- ---- - ---- +
ANSWERS T0 CORRESPONDENTS.
Dr. Thompson-No, I would not advise you to re-
move your mustache. It will be hard to stand com-
ment for a while, but it is to your own interest that
you wear a calm and dignified expression at all times.
Phil Holden-By no means, you must break it to
her gently. I would advise you to purchase Dr. Heart's
new book, "Relief for the Lovelornf' It treats of the
same symptoms as occur in your case.
Geo. Prickett-Your question is hard to answer. If
she really would take you, why don't you propose and
have it over?
Frank Young-It is hard to say. Mr. Minium is not
very lenient with his marks. I would advise you to be
prepared for the worst.
Martha Linderman-If you are suddenly called
upon to recite during a delicious tete-a-tete, feign deaf-
ness. It never fails.
Sunday School Teacher-Felix, what kind of boys
go to heaven?
Felix Mehan fwho has been sound asleepb-Ah-h-h!
Martha dropped her eyes to the floor as Edric burst
into the room. Her face lengthened rapidly, and she
finally pierced him with a glance. As his laugh rose
and fell, she dropped her jaw and her voice broke.
Alice Culver-Have you ever seen a common house-
Martha L.-No, I always thought that 110 part of a
house, except the chimney flue.
R. Medcraft-Three-sevenths of a chicken, two-thirds
of a cat, and a half of a goat. What is it?
A. Agard-Why, let me see. Now really, I don't
know. Oh, yes! Chicago.
R. Medcraft-What is the difference between here
A. Agard-Now really, I-"
R. Medcraft-The letter "T."
ON THE BORDER.
Dutch Cramer-Flag of truce, sir.
C. O.-Well, what do they want, Windjamlner?
Dutch-They would like to exchange a couple of
our generals for a can of condensed milk, sir.
A REGULAR ONE.
W. Wood-Seell Al?
Mary K.-Al, who? -
W. Wood-Alcoholg kerosene l1i1n last night, but
hasn't benzine sinceg gasolined him up against a lamp-
Dost and took a naphtha. The petroleum wagon took
g.1,,1,,1,.1,,,1..,1..1.,,1 1. 1.,1,l1q.1.,1..1,,1 1- 11.11.111-.g.1..1,,1.'1.,1 1 1,11 111.151 1-11 I-.q,1..7: 1 :-..1,,,1..1..-qq1
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWO
MENTION THE ACORN
STUDENTS: The Advertising Section of the
Art Shop ..,......
Alameda Bank ..,......,
Citizens Bank .....,....
German Bank ..,.,i,.
The Stag .........
Smoke Shop ............,,........
CLEANING AND DYEING
California Cleaning and Dyeing..
Del Monte Cleaning and Dyeing .................
Ernest Cardinet ....................,,,.,..,....
New French Dry Cleaners ,Y..,...,...
Halton 81 Didier .,,,,.,i..
Houts 8K Ramage .,,,.,.,
Roos Bros .,.....,,.....,,...
Lynne Stanley .............................,..,
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
Elnhrx in Ahuertizrru
"Acorn" makes the book possible. Ilease patronize
W. Cocks .......
Ye Sign of Ye Acorn ..,.....
COAL, WOOD, GRAIN
Pearson Sz Swanson ..........
Rhodes St Jamieson .,..i...
Island Creamery .....,,,,
Filipelli Bros ..,.....
Taft 81 Pennoyer .....
Phoenix .... .....o. 1 39
Depot Express ......,............,...,..,. a.,,,.., 1 24
FLORISTS AND NURSERIES
Gresens, Werner Sz Co ..,........ ....... 1 29
Hayashi Floral Store ......,.,,.. ...,,.,. 1 36
T. Hara Co ........,.,.....,... ......, 1 32
the merchants extensively. Index follows:
Otto Bechtle .........,,,,,,,,,.,.,
FRUIT AND PRODUCE
Alameda Central Garage .,..o,,,
Acme Grocers ......
Gardener Bros. .,.,,.,.,. ,
Hills, Walnut Street ..,.r.,,
Patey 81 Cocks .,,..,,,,.,
Wedemeyer ...,....,....a......,.,..,....,...,.. ...,.,... l 37
HARDWARE AND PLUMBING
Alameda Hardware Co ...,...,,.,.,.,,. ....,,,.. l ll
Edwards ...... .......,. 1 31'
Miller ...,,.. ,.,,,,,,, 1 06
Sharpe ....., a,..,..,c 1 31
Westphal .......,,..,,,,,.,..,,,....,,,,,.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,c,,,.4,4,, 132
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THREE
Zlnhrx in Ahnrrtiaera---Qlnntinurh
Page Page Page
LAUNDRIES PHOTO SUPPLIES SHOE STORES
Japanese Santa Clara .......... ..,........ 1 07 Bowman Drug Co ........ .A.,,.... 1 34 Anderson ....... ........... 1 35
New Parisian ,,.,,.,,..,,,,,,,...,..,. .....,..... 1 21 Magagnos ...............,... ........, 1 16 Durein ......... N128
Piatt ..,,.,,.,,...,...,....,.. ......... 1 23 Wolds ................ ..,........ 1 26
MEAT MARKETS -
City Market 141 SHOE REPAIRING
PRINTER Japanese Shoe Sh0p,.....,.... ...........l37
MUSIC Ford ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,....,.. 1 08 O. E.. Rose .,,.,,.,..,,.......,,,... ........,.. 1 30
Max Franck ........,. ...,,...,.. 1 14 0- Slrola --'AA---4-----'A"--AA'-- ---'--4---- 1 25
OPTICIANS Pollard 31 Son AAA.A,A .'A--,... 1 13 Hem Schneider 111
F. W. Laufer reer .......,... 1 31 Shaw -I,,-,--,--,,,--,1,,nnnnnnnnnnnnqnnlllqlnulnnqqqnl,..,-4,.,,-,,A,,l-l, 112 Y "e'- "e'A"
Schultz ,,.,,,,.,. .....,.,.., 1 14 TAILORS I
PHARMACIES RUG CLEANING AND MANUFACTURING Ambrose --'--'--'---------- ----------- 1 19
Binde, 130 Alameda Rug Works ..,,...............................A...... 140 D""1"'1"" ""-"""132
L. I "" """ 'A""AA"' 1 30 Ohlson 81 Holmes ......... ........,.. 1 09
'neon ar """AA" """""' S chneider ,.,,,,,..,,.,..... ..,........ 1 20
Sllll'l6l'lHIlllS ......,,,, .....,..... 1 Tokio . --,--,--,-
PHOTOGRAPHERS Kleins Private .........., ......... 1 31 VULCANIZIIRIG
Spencer-Smlte ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,rAA,,r,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,rr,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120 Polytechnic Business... ,..,..... 126 J. A. Baugh .......... ..l....... . 140
WITIITIITUIUU-Ili'lITIlllIillllluiIITllTllillTIllllTlITllTlllllTllilllllill? lillllllllillt 'I'TWTlliIlTIIVIITIITIITllillilllllillillillllulllllllllli +
1 A few searching questions the Senior must answer 5. What excuse have you that you are alive?
i for his class life: 6. Are you looking for a job? If so, why? I
i 1. Name 1 if any?j Are you in love? If so, with . 7- TW0 thousand Wprd f?59aY. 011 the best WRY You
: 'P think ou can waste time ln hi h school.
whom and why. Y . g . .
l 2. Are you conceited? Note: Above questions may be answered in brief 1
i 3. Do you drink, smoke, chew, or swear? If not, 01' lengthy f01'm. and Submltted iff Dr- Thompson for
I Why, not? approval. No diplomas issued until all answers are ln. .
I '11-. Father's occupation? Has he ever been in jail? li- E
i If 1101, why not? A stitch in time is a fine military excuse. !
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PAGE oNn HUNDRED AND roun MENTION THE ACORN
1.1 1. -...1...- .1 1 1.. .-....-n1n1n..::1...1 1 -ll1lin.1gq1qp1nlurlx:
L What the School is going to add to its Museum:
H A leg from the multiplication table.
Higbball from the Bar of Justice.
A tooth from the mouth of a stream.
I A sleeve from a coat of paint.
i A panel from the door of opportunity.
splinter from the Board of Education.
u The collar from the mantle of charity.
L A few grains from the sands of time.
ll A twisted loop from the fringe of society.
I Visiting card used in making "The Call of the
i OUR FRIEND WILI.IS.
T Blessings on thee, little man
: Professor with the shoes of tan,
l With thy dark checked pantaloons,
I And thy badly whistled tunes.
1 Oh, how the world for me grows dark
I Whene'er I see my physics mark.
I AN ODE!
If Silently one by one, in the infinite notebooks of
i Blossom the little zeros,--the for-get-me-nots of the
l Fresllman-Where is the home of the swallow?
I Bright Soph-In the stomach.
.i....-..-.....-......-..-..-..-..-..- - .. - - - ....-...,-..-..-.....-..-.... - -..-.....-...... - .. - - ... -..-
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W W W W W r W"W"!'
Miss Haworth-Who originated the first Geometry
Miss Haworth-Howis that?
Dug.-Didn't he construct the Ark, B. C.?
Bill Cathcart-Wasn't that fierce, in this morning's
paper, about the fellow who cut off his father's head
with an ax?
Buben.-Yep, Say, but what was worse, the jury
brought in a verdict of sunstroke.
Mark McKimmins-What are you crying about?
H. Kahn-Oh, I'Ve got a pet comb and I hate to
part with it. fsob stuffb.
D. Rosen-Und vat may be the price of this watch?
D. Rosen-fsotto vocel.-He asks ten: he means
eight: he'll dake sixg it's vorth fourg I'll offer two.
Hospital nurse fto mangled victim of accidentl-I
understand that the derrick fell ten stories to the
.lorgenson fweaklyl--I was under that impression.
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FI
Engraver and Diamond Setter
Sli! 'I'XYl'Il.l"'I'H S'l'RlClC'l'
'l'4-lv1vl1un1- Ilzllivsiwlr- 9545?
Expert Designer of Gold and
Platinum Jewelry for Special
Order Work. Jewelry Repair-
ing Neatly Done.
Gold and Silver Plating
I Make a Specialty of Badges,
Medals, Emblems and Pins
for Associations, Fraternities,
Lodges, Colleges and Schools.
Designs and Estimates
Bring us your OLD JEWELRY.
We will make it over into
the LATEST STYLES at
E " " -112571 1 5"
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIX MENTION THE ALCRN
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I 2 ll
' l as - - ' as
I G 0 G : 4'Mr. Knowland, sand Miss Niles, parse the u
T Y sentence, 'Yucatan is a peninsula," ,,
i "Yes'm," falteringly began Knowland, who never
I 1 could understand Urannnar an wa . "Yucatan is an l
I , z- y y ,,
T Q proper Bonn, nominative case, second person, sing-
, I u ar- A r
l T "Why,,' asked Miss Niles. amazed, "how do yon
l make that out?"
! "Well," said Knowland, ulirst person. lcutun, sec- 5
O05 VQS. I S2i.5irS3l2fi1fXfZfllklllflpgflii-." Hffa'i"': "lm" 'im
T ill. INC. ji... But right then something happened.
T -'aQZg.-":J!3fuDf' : :A
! i 'cabs' I .
I Telephone Alameda l639
i F 3
t l ll
L i Japanese Santa Clara Laundry 5
Q THE GIFT CENTER i , , f
1 T Gentlemen s Shirts and Collars T
! Done in First-Class Manner
il Charges are Moderate
' l l.
E WASHINGTON AT THIRTEENTH I We Deliver to Any Part of Oakland and Alameda '
l San Francisco Oakland Berkeley -M - A Y
l l605 PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CAL.
,i,,-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.. ............. ..-.rl.-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..- -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.l
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
2 I I
I : :
I FOR JOB PRINTING I I
I : :
I SEE I outs amage I
I ' I-I 81 R '
I . :
I oAKLAND's FOREMOST CLOTHIERS
I F 0 RD S
: I I
I : .
I Featuring the
I7I4 EVERETT STREET ALAMEDA
I : I :
1 I I
I Telephone Alameda 709
gililll lllllllIllllllYlTl lllTmillTll-TlllI llTllTlllIllllTl llTllii.3i , S Q
I : :
I A NATURAL LAW APPLIED TO LOVE.
I The lower the gas, the higher the pressure. I
I Bill Jacobs, a little I?I boy of the slums, was en- I
I joying his first glimpse of pastoral life. The setting I I
I sun was vilding the grass and roses of the old-fashioned : -
I garden, :nd he sat on a little stool beside the farmer's I
I wife, who was plucking a chicken. I
1 He watched the operation gravely for some time. I
I Then he spoke,-MDo you take off their clothes every I
I night, lady?"
1 -1- 2 -
to :george-Be candid and tell me when you want me I - '31 7 I
I Tleriuione-It's a couple of hours too late for that. I
i I I
nfs:-u--ni-n--II1.-1ni11-1n.I-1I-188.8.131.52.-n.--p-pu--Inq..--qu-.I-puiuqluniu-un7..l-- '- 1 7:1 if--2-21:1 12- 1 1i- 1"l1l"1l'1l'1l'-""1"'1'0il
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHT MENTION THE ACORN
n...,.-,f,.,,:1gg,,:i,,,.1,,: ,,,:7,,,,, -uu4:n7::1n--n:7:: 4:75 Y::7z: rx. zaln:-azfnnfnin-nzfzzfaw
01113011 63 I-10111193
TAILQRS and IMPQRTERS
1529 Park Street, Alamecla, Cal.
N. i . 1 "'
7 , f
' '1"w r i'
at.,,,1,,i,, 11,7W nt, 1.,,,,.,.- 1:1fm-nin11ni..- ----f--7 -I
E Phone Alameda 3549 E
1 - 499 l
l Na W. L Telephone Alameda l T
T SPECIAL-Lehnhardt's Candies and lee Cream in Bulk or Bricks T L
T IZIZ Lincoln Ave.. Bav Station Alameda. Cal. i O I I Q I H
' ' l
l l ,R
l CO. Manufacturer of ji
l . BUILDERS AND GENERAL HARDWARE l
I Household Utensils, Paints, Oils, Gas Stoves and Poultry Supplies g H
I - l
T Saflla Clara Avenue Alameda, I l.:
, Telephone Alameda 1002 7 X
1.-II-II-II-,I-I,-l,-I,-,,-.,,-,I-I,-,,-,,-,,-,H-N,-,,-M-,,-H-, -,u-H,-I,-E-.. ..... . - - .....-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-......-..l.
l ivvt- X b ' .I
1 stating? sene.KiTdi-i,.0be I SOMEWHERE IN s. F. 1-
I F ll ' PV wtf? J " an Em" an "mes 1 Bruce Dillman-Say, waiter, briuv me some of that
I' ' I hamburger steak in tights, will you? D n
i' P ' -tv V ll H S h I Waiter-Pardon me, sir, do you mean sausage? Q,
T If enry C nel er , -W? H
if X N! ,MXN L Mary had a little lamp,
, ' In -A N. , xx, fu our engraving department is l A Jealous lamp, no doubt, . ,
Q ,randi nw Af ,-fx My-'x e ui ed to fill our most ! For whenever Mary s beau came in H
I f 41455:- ,Wig qq " f-'yt q ,pp y f The little lamp went out.
. N " 5 ll ,yt minute want. Try us. g li-
l Q 1' ,.,"' F5,5',fW14 lt w x, V' l Victor-I sink ou lan ua e so difficult. U
t ,yy P, R t Y fr g y
i I n jk - ' K l 1 Cards printed from plate 31.00 l Zita-Wh8I,S tllC IIIEIUCFQ VlCI0l'? W
I W g- A i A 3y,EN:z'LN per hundred E Victor-First, zie novel say ze man was unhorsed. as
i p My l 11 M all I' Ztza-Yes. . ,K
i ' . 1 W C0"""G"" I455 Park St. Alameda i Victor-Zen it say he was vowed.
j,,-,,....-,.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.- -.,-..-..-..-..- - -......-..-..-..f5..-..-.-..-......-.-..-..- .-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...gg.
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ' PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVE
.5. -M-...... ....,.- -....-....-.. -..-....-u,.- -...,-....-........-..- .. -...-..-..-.q..-.........-..-...-..-..-...
. Chestnut Station Fruit Market
Washlngton Park Baths and Fruits and Vegetables
l CSHU ree ame
IQCIYCSIIIIICHI Parlor H24 Ch tst Tilephone Alameda 2926 Al d Cl
H. E. MAC DONALD, Prop.
WASHINGTON PARK ALAMEDA, CAL.
nnfuu ..n-,,n1nn1m7,Jim--un7,u1..n1n.. ... .,.,-....-....,.... ., 7,.Z...7.,-oft: Irwin:-awning-qc ::7:: :: niaqvn H3743 1 3 3 1,75 Y, Q T
FINE CI-IOCOLATES ICE CREAM and
and BON BONS ICE CREAM SODA
Phone Alameda I427 Park Street
566 Alameda, Cal.
4. -- ----- ---------------- - ------------------ - -- -1-
.r 11I11.-q1q.1n1uu1:-u-nn1nn1un1uu-1:1111vllvllvll--unvnnlllnilli -
.1 1 1 1 1 1.1.1..1..1.n1..,1,.1..1..1..1..1,.1.,1 1 1 1...
g i .
Q When You Want to Buy a Home can On Q JOHN REARDON
l Groceries, Provisions, Fruits and Vegetables
g POLLARD sf soN i
i i 1537 - I539 Lincoln Avenue Alameda, Cal
i 1438 f Corner Stanton Street Telephone Alameda 832
' Alameda Real Estate is a Safe Investment Telephone Alameda 1478.
g Home s THE T.9ii!2JAi'L0R
' T Cleanin D ein and Pressn Re air'n and Alterin a S ec'alt
I . , s- Y e I a P I e s P I y
T Buy Before the Best Locations are Taken Up T 2325 Central Avenue, near Park Street Alameda, Cal
TAFT 8: PENN OYER COMPANY
tl I Announce I
Complete Showmgs of all Holiday Goods
K THE GIFT SECTION
l This is situated on the second floor in the Millinery Department and is devoted entirely to a most
,, adequate and unusual display of appropriate Christmas Gifts.
The selection of presents is made easy and comfortable by this arrangement. The choice is very varied.
5 s H o P E A R L Y
OAKLAND CLAY AT I4th and l5th STREETS '
1.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.. ............... --..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- q,
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN
a!qu1mi1 in-1nn1nu1nn1nu1nn-nin1111114111-inu-nn-nu-nu- 1 - 111 111---an-un-Qui.-nn1nn
.....-...-1.1-....-...-..-..-....-.. ----- .. ..-...-..-..,.-....-...-...-...-...p
i Mr..IVlinium Iin clieiilistryljllere are some crystals Phone Alameda Eyes Examined
i ol' calcium carbonate. By looking through them one I
i van see double. I
E Shepard tsleepily crystals? Herbert D. Schultz
2 Al '-t' I i -' t 'korg . . . '
I Cynip, 1:20320 lfloggftlw 10 'ppmm es our 'Io Pl 1 Alameda's Only Exclusive Opticlan
rroxrm Oculists, Prescriptions Filled
I N , ,TO GOPHER- Quick Repair Work I
I L-Oll0PTIllllg high school football teams,
I T00 oft If 0011335 i0 Pass D 2313 SANTA CLARA AVE. ALAIVIEDA
i The man who is halfback 111 the fielfl I
i Ig Way buck in his Class. Between Park and Gak Streets
f-t,-.,.-.....-.....-,n-..- - . 7
E' 1. mi-11.-.m-mi-i...-i.-...,.-.H-.M-I..---.---1-u-----n-1'-1,-mix -slev:--Q:-sQ.Ln7:aise-eve.. ,, .... 71. es, ---.1 was-.., .:,.:s7:.:v.:n gain?
T Vlctrolas Edison Dlamond Dlsk Sonoras Ollie Seating-Oh say, Fat, were you upset by the
: AT bank failure? I
I b lFat-Yep, what do yo11 kllOW about it. I lost my I
5 a ance. '
I 1348 Park Street Alamecla, Cal. "'4A"' I
I Telephone Alameda 309 Make hash while the IIICEIVS fresh. T
Q.'"Wi"'1"'i"'1ll--ll1lll-H111ll--Il1l1I11u1n-1-11111:-1114111111uu1uu1u1.-uu1nu-uu-uu-ll- - -Y E 1 4 M75 F i
I J. c. DORWARD ROBERT DORWARD w ,HEARD FROM SQ0 HOU- I
I Telephone Alameda l553 A Lhlnaman stood on a railway track,
I CENTRAL ALAMEDA GARAGE
I fFormerIy Alameda Caragej
I 2I50 Central Avenue Alameda, Cal.
I Automobile Engineers and Machinists Autos for Hire
I Gasoline, Oils, Tires, Auto Supplies and Accessories
q..-..-...-,..-....-..-...-..-.....-i..-...-..,-..............-...-..-..-..-...-..- - -..-.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
His name was Ah Foo Sooey, I
A choo-choo slapped him on the back, I
And made poor Ah Foo gooey.
A cinch job,-being a lady's maid.
.-..- ..t.-..-..-..-..-..-..- -.-,......- - -..,- -,..-n.-......t-..-,.....-.i.
MENTION THE ACORN
1 Q. ..:. W7::7:: 1.7: .. .. .iz 17: 3: :: :zip 71.7 .inf 71
M ---YJ Y... 1 .Y...i.,7...7Jw7W.7W.7.. ... ':
4- -- A+-A A A - - - A A -A - A -+
1 WHA-DA-YH-MEAN? I J. H. HELMSTEIN
fVlau'Ruo-I know H,0 is WRIICT, but is H0 anything? Dealer in
l Zi'1'-W"Y- yes' mush' l-ligh Grade Hardware Tinware Paints Oils and
5 Y0.l:llg.'Cllf'I'g-I knriv tllejgver, but l can't ex- l Sporting Goods, Garden Accessories, Etc.
, 1' ss . , ,
1 ll plhrrst-gmur it by freight. ' IZIO Lmcoln Avenue Alameda. Cal.
' i--- li 'fl-ll-nl-nu-nn1nn-nu1:1-unit-n-nu1uu t1-1111 pu-In-q.1,u1..1
l The rose is reel, the violet blue,
e l move tomorrow, my rent is flue. Telephone Alameda 2839 L. WANDERER
Miss Garretson-Slle wants a good, useful. gentle- California Cleaning and Dyeing Works
l manly lml to be partly Indoors and partly outdoors. : v h
I Applicant-Anil wllzlt becomes of me when the door LADIES and GENTS GARMENTS CLEANED' PRESSED and REPAIRED
f is f'l0F9fl? i 1520 Webster' Street Alameda. Cal.
ag:-1111111 1' --will 1-11111-1111---1- vu-ul-lin-ln1ln1un-In-un1nn1 -urn 111111-i11 .,1...1...1..,1
5 l . .
i FANCY GROCERIES
l K ?"' -'Wit-fi
i Phones Alameda ' I4 I 4 ENCINAL AVE.
i 84 and 85 '- U Morton Statlon
.l..-..-..-..-..-..-...........-..-.. ....... - - - .- - -
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
1 - 1 1 1 1 1 .- 1 1 1 1 .- .-..11,n.-.n1.,-.,1,,-.u.1uu1.u...uu1u.1
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN
..1.,,.. 1 1,I1H,1H.4-.Hg1nn14.I.1,I,1uH1.1u1.,,,1n.,1.n1,,,...,.,i.y1.,,1.1 -. 1.11.
: . F. F I HE
1 HALTON at DIDIER g C SC R
l Plumbing and Heating with Air, Steam or Water
i . I I334 Park StreetT I h Al d 685 Alameda, Cal.
I Gents Furmshmgs Capts and Hats eep one me a
i I ""i"1 1111 In1mm-1auiuinu--nn1un1un1un1nu:uu1uu111-run-141:-mai 1
g T T 1 c. P. MAGAGNOS
i PARK ST. AT SANTA CLARA AVE. l fES'ab'iS'm' 'WP
T 1 . .
Q i Photographlc Apparatus and Supplies
I Q ARTISTIC FRAMING
i Phone Alameda e Telephone Alameda 589 l358 Park Street
ig-nn1un1nn1In-ll1nn1nn1nn 11111111 ninn1un-nn:-uniuniun:-11111-nl-li!-11:1-Iuin1ll1Il1ll1lI1llilWil'1I'-4l-Ml-Mlill1l 1ll1001niq
: . l-l. COCKS H. PATEY '
g J 5 Teacher-Pm sorry Mr. Bacon, but I found it
5 : . s H nk . D k h ?
l . 81 Q necglgollllgf-l0hal:en'tyg1l'l icleg. you now W y
! Teacher-That's exactly right.
i . . . l -1-..-
E Groceries and Provisions I wiretlthere vgas, ignite full of juice,
' , I 1 olne lousan vo ts or so.
l Alameda s lVlost Complete Dellcatessen T A man there was who came that way,
l : A man who didn't know.
Q T- l He touched the wire. It's safe to bet
l 1364 PARK ST. ALAMEDA. CAL. He "Mt found he mor Yjt'
Corner Central Ave. Phones Alameda 458 and 459 In a pinch use 3 quick left to the jaw of the cop'
+nTuu,-mg7lllg11-ll7ll1l1llillqn1llll1llll-u- llll ml-IIIIITllilhllliIliIIill1l1llllliqlu1ulluuu-ulugqll+llllT 337 75.1-Ili" 7 T TWT i' 'T 'V' 1' '1' THITIITIITIITIITIIT
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN MENTION THE ACORN
.!..-.......-.- - -...........-..- -......-...-..-..-...-..-... ---- .-..-.4.-...... .------- ..-....-...-.........-.. --------- ..-ng.
1 1 7
E D MONT 1
1 E Brave Sergt. St. Sure 1 on the firing line I-Now
i men, fight like heroes u11til your cartridges are gone.
: - - I Then run for your lives. As I have sprained my ji
5 Cleaning and Dyemg Works ankle. PH gmt now. I
Latest Modern Eq uipment A thing of beauty is an expense forever.
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED E Miss Hewett Qleeturing on the Mt. Lowe Uhservu-
i toryb-The astronomer turned his dome arounfl, and
, then saw stars. H
I 5 l-Ye 2
: I , , , ll
I 2 Optimist-Pleasant weather overheaul? 2
i 24,4 CENTRAL AVE' ALAMEDA' CAL' l Pessilnist-Ya-a-as. Trouble is, so few people are
i PIIORC Alameda 1825 L going that way,
i I I
+,,,1,,, 1i11 .- .-u1nl-nn-uu1nu1nn1nn-nn- -uu1nn -11111 11:11:11 li -Hula -'Minn-un-un-nu-un -111111 - . 11111i 1 1..- 'i'
Sutherland? Pharmacy s
CORNER ENCINAL AND SHERMAN STREETS
Phones Alameda 336 and 337 Near Morton Station
.,..-......-..-..-..-.,-..-..-...... ..-........-.. - ----.......-- ..-...-.,-..-.......-.......-..-..-..-... 4.
PATRONIZE OUR, ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN
HRe9vkw Thu Cvfs
If M155 Hdfnff' A Tnbblff'-5 6f'0g- TOC.
Q.. U 1,
. 2 2 E .4
UpftofDate Classy Suits
at Popular Prices
410 Twelfth Street
lfH1lH 11111 un1un-- 1 uluu 1 vuuu 1nu-uu1uu1nn1m1Im1mI-1un1m1 1 -II1Inn-1Inga-nn1uu1wn1nn1nn1nu1nu1un-un1un1u1nn1un 11:111-1--1 un1n?
, l T L Al fi 3675- -
I IN HIS YUUNGER DAYS. I elep one me a J 1
l Little Lester 4Sleepily saying his prayers!-Now I i i
i lay me fl0WVIl to sleepg I pray tl1e Lord my soul to keep. i CLEANER AND TAI'-OR I
i "If," pl'OlllpI6Il lllS ll'l0tllCl'. ' I Suits Sponged and Pressed 50c Alterations a Specialty T
T . Lesterilf he houers leave hun go: eeny' nleeny9 i Ladies' and Gentlemen! Suits Made to Order Hats Cleaned and Blocked T
. mmv, mo. , , .
I ' ---1- I 241 PARK STREET I
I The naked hills lie wanton in the breeze, '!""""'- ""'-"'-"'-"-"'-''-"-"""-""''-''-''-"-"""'-"-"-"""-"""'f
I The fields are nude, the groves unfroeked,
I Bare the qlllVCI'll10' limbs of the shameless trees, : , 5
T Wllat wonder is it that the corn is shocked? 1 L
: Til- I H. OKERMAN, Proprietor 1
1 E. H1l1li'll ltenrlerlyl-What would vou give for a I '
I W,i,.,A like ,,,ine, Frank? ' Q CHILDRENS HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY
E F. Young lbluntly P-Chloroformf e 1349 Park Street Alameda. Cal. i
I - .
'!'-IIu1nu1n--nu-nu1 1 1IIl1uu1uII-nnI1uu1uu1uu1n1uu 1111111 In-un-li'-IIII1ln1mI1uII1IIl1lII1ln1n1u 111111111 ll1ll1ll1lII-Ill-ul1uu1li.
5 Phone Alameda 2379
I A PHOTOGRAPHERS l
2 2414 - I6 SANTA CLARA AVE. L
3 East of Park street ALAIVIEDA, CAL. Q
II-..-n.----.--.--I---I--.K--.-------A-A ----------- .--A-A---A ------ ----------- - -2- - - -----------------------4
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY MENTION THE ACORN
, , V W .. Y - - - - -A -- -- - -- A-7 -- ---W -- W -Y - W A' :L
? ,.. ,.. ii -.. .H .... .... ... .... ,.n1?'i-.. .W .nfl-fllilf --- --win -Ii'I-'- 'W-v ' -""""" 'im' """"""" "ui" " "" i"""""""?""i"" W7 """1"'T""T vi
l WHUIVI U0 'IHI1,bI:. REIVIIND YOU UF? Telephone Alameda 69
I "Come to order, you fellows!" I
I 6'Repeat againg my memory is too good." I
I "Come on, fellows, now all together." I
I A wise student letteth a teacher know that he knows, N P ' ' I-I d
I tho' he knows not, but a foolish one letteth a teacher I ry '
I know that he knows not. I'
I Mr. Minium tto K. A., who is visiting school F. TOSSEAU-.Ri JUNEA
I after graduation!-Is there anything I can do for you? :
Q o. K. Aster-Oh, Pm not here. '
I Mr. Minium-All right, let me know if there is any- I If
I thing I can do for you before you are here, or if I can I
7 help you after you get here.
QillllllllillillTIATIITUIT-!l11U"1'llTll1"ll"-IITIIT' ldllllill-"ll1"lli TllT?lillllllll7ll1 llllu7ll7 ill 7lllll7Il7 lllllllllill-'ll-ltlli illlllliillilia
I I I
I Premium Station Liggett 6: Myers Tobacco Co. Milk from tuberculine tested cows delivered twice daily
: : I
I I I
I I 1 U
1 I - F- IJIAN SEN I GIBLIN S DAIRY 7
I uccessor to I . I
KOERBER 61 HANSEN IOC per quart 6c per pmt
I Wholesale and Retail U
: , : I
I Cigars and Tobaccos Gum and Candy
I I 'I
7 1431 PARK ST. ALAMEDA, CAE. 7 1350 PARK ST- A'-AMEDA, CAL- L
: : I
I TELEPHONE ALAMEDA 66 Q Phone Alameda 6' it
I I I'
.L-...,.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-. .... ..-.. ....... ..- i.-..-.. ......... .-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-....lt
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE
I 1 Sl - .. .. sl
1:5 Iflwniifl fix z wel
I "' 2:2221-QEIIIII 2 fi- will If wil HJ
1 'v Z
I fn Q
I 3 iii va bd Q Z
I E E f3 3 V9 I- .W 4
I , Q Ld E '12 2 as LII S 2
I .N Q I 31 ,H 2 Z LJ I bg
: 1,1 IA, M ,, I... 03 3 Q 4 LQ C
I K'-X ,,-M I-' 4 'ci 4 D.. D-I I 3 m
I f 22:45 QW SI
I :Tc 2 .2 .r: 'A 4 Of U
I 2 U I- P D E3 Q Fd
I ' 5 Q H- 'S
I ff I VI Z
I 5 :G
I XT? If 5 A I ll 'ng , ka rfflal P
I N: ... 5 ,I .gall ' if
I My III I f. I-IEIII
Q..-..-...I ------ ....-...-I..-...-....-...- -...-.II-.I.-..II.-I..-...I ----- -
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO MENTION THE ACORN
....-,..1n,11, 1 1,Iumng-..,.,....uu1q.1u.1nu1ui.li..1m1.niu........g....n1.l
Last term at the Cadet Camp at Manzanita. our
bovs went on guard one night. Captain "Red" Souther
was officer of the day and Lieutenant Wilson was
commander of the guard. Before going out, liieut.
Wvilson cautioned the guards about salutes and recog-
nition to be given officers. Private Lum was very
much interested, as he wanted to get a good "ree"
Along about a quarter to twelve that night Private
Lum was placed on Post No. 5, the farthest post from
the guard-house, and down in a hollow where not even
the rays of the moon came to light up any part of
the landscape, Lum didn't like it, but orders arc
orders, so he walked his post. About ten minutes
later Lum heard somebody coming. It was too late
for anybody to be out. Lum's knees began to shake.
then came dreams of a medal for bravery in line of
duty, so he held his ground. The man came nearer,
LllIllgS voice rang out:
Lum-Halt, who goes there?
Ans.-Officer of the Day.
l.um-Advance, Officer of the Day, to be recog-
Lum-Pass, Officer of the Day.
lLlllll in a relieved voiceh. Your a dence of an
Officer of the Day coming around at this timc of the
Mr. Carpenter-All the great men are dying. it
Serex-Gosh. I guess that's why l feel so sick.
Latham-Here, this coffee is nothing but mud.
Waiter-Yes, it was ground this morning.
q.. ..- -...-.. -.. ---- .-..-...-..-..-..-. .-..-..-.... - .-. -..
-!n-u- - 1u-un-- -n -----1 u-u- 1--u-n -111 nu---1'
i Anderson Brothers
-nlul .1...........1..1..1,.1.lilillillipgilqiggig ...mi ...lp1u1.l1..i
Mark f after laughing to himself J-lf a German's
name were Tonic, would we have to address him as
I Herr Tonic?
i Always Dependable Kahn-Oh, gee, but I need a shave!
: Hal-O bush!
l . . 7 .D--D
Q S h l B k D lVl t l
l C O0 OO S rawlng a el-la S It's delightful to wake up in the morning and hear
l , . . the leaves whisper outside your window, but it's not
l School SUPPIICS In All Branches nearly so pleasant to awaken and listen to the grass
i - Wanted-A man to handle dynamite in a match
T 4 ' . factory. A splendid chance to rise.
T Kodaks Developing and Printing
Pictures Picture Framing -ninDnDn-nqbm LAMB ni -W1 K H in MA:-'MMD
- epot press an rans er
I D Ex d T f
L fAuto Servicej Expressing of all lcinds done in Alameda, Oakland,
5 The Stationers and Art Dealers of Alameda Berkeley and 5811 Francisco
l 'lirunlcs Checked and Shipping Receipts Called for and Delivered
i Baggage Hauled to All Steamers
I , .,.i,
I i503 Webster Street 7 Park Street Office, 2404 Lincoln Avenue Alameda, Cal.
2 1219 Lincoln Avenue Telephones-Office, Alameda l627g Residence, Alameda 91 I
,L.,.,...-..-..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.........-..- -..-..-.........-.,5,.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...........-..-..-..-. ..i.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR
MENTION THE ACORN
ig: 1 zfzgfqxin-an :L :.: 1.71.-:L-Y :iii irlilti----N f---v -7 --
l Phone Alameda 489
l ACME GROCERY
l A. DE JUREN, Proprietor
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fruits and Vegetables
l 934 CENTRAL AVE. ALAMEDA, CAL.
l Telephone Alameda 30
1 Palace Dellcacy Store
l CHRIS MIGEOT, Proprietor
5 Boston Brown Bread a Specialty
7 Dealers in all kinds of Delicacies
I40l PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CAL.
.........p...-...K L -..- - ,......-..L..-....r.w...-.., ,r.....,.. ..,..,.-.-..-
New Work and Repairing
23l0 Santa Clara Avenue Alameda. Cal.
Near Park Street Telephone Alameda 326i
Eslablished 7876 Telephone Alameda 560
Household Wares, Wooden Ware, Brushes, Paints and Oils
L. W. VOSBURGH
Carden Hose, Lawn Mowers and other Garden lmplements
1433 Park Street Alameda, Cal.
Millard once smoked a box of perique,
And he didn't feel right for u wique:
If he's smoked any more,
There'd be crape on his door,
And the cause wouldn't be far to sique.
Telephone Alamedn 3542
r Fine Groceries Choice Vegetables
5 Corner Central Avenue ' 1429 HIGH STREET
,i.......-....-..-..r-.r.-rrrr-rr...rr.-..-rr.-rr.-rr.-..-rr.-.rr-.. ---.-- ........-..,.i..-...-rr ----- rr--.rr---.-rrrr-.rrr-rr.-rr.-......-....-..-..-...-......-...- .,g.
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE
4. -....-M..-....-. ....-..- -...-.M-.......,.- . .......... ..,.-..?
Telephone Alameda l095
Wold's Shoe Store
LET US SHOW YOU
I346 Park Street Alameda, Cal.
RHODES-JAIVIIESON Kc CO.
PACIFIC FUEL AND
BUILDING MATERIAL C0.
Polgtechnic Business College
Corner Thirteenth and Madison Streets Oakland, California
Is assured every ambitious young man or young woman who
receives a thorough business training at this institution. It gives
the kind of education that appeals to those who must rise by
their own industry.
The most practical and intensified course in Business Training,
Shorthand, Typewriting, etc., ever devised.
Z!-s A -
e qw- 1.
As Private Secretary. Steno-
. A K ,.. , , , "'- 4,7 graplier and Typewriter
,Ii W , Ti" :fi 'gggvf f , I ' " Bookkeeper, Assistant Book-
ftll TA VL egijgf' J keeper or Office Assistant in
EP, U E E lm S 1 any department of com-
EE, -7 ME? f "' -5 f, "' M jr n mercial activity are open to
5 f-:gl ' fl our graduates. The demand
K,-I - - ' 3-- ' T exceeds .the supply.
Q' - T11-. f Ti X 1 l
my ', 'M , SUMMER TERM
- W . Ami-is ' 5 NOW OPEN
i sat . rf-ff'
Polytechnic Business College
Foot of Broadway, Oakland 'I'I1rrse wht: desire tix erifolltlslimrlfl 1-all :lt the t'oIIm-are
an our-0 :inf rnuie- wir 2II'I'IIIILZPIIIl'II s
P k d BI d' , AI d
ar an an mg ame a W. E. GIBSON, President H. C. INGRAM, Vice-President
Telephones Oakland 770 Alameda 440 FIRST NATIONAL BANK TREASURER
4. -,..-..-...-..,-...-,.n-n.-...-..--.-.,.-..-..-...-...-...-... ----- ...- -if----.-----..-...-........-..-...-....-..-..-..-..-..-..-....-t..-....-...-...-...I-...- -in
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX
MENTION THE ACORN
,P - -. - - - - - - - 1 -. 1 1 - 1 --nn.-nu-,--...-..-pu-. -....-n,,-nn--n.---..,.n...m-11.-.,1.n1...-...-...1..1..1.--,.-1.1.1,-11 nb
What Will the Harvest Be?
"What you solv, that also mill you reap."
You can't sow corn and expect it to come up cabbages. You can't pIant a
pear tree and expect it to bear peaches. AND-IVIARK TI-IIS-You can't plant
extravagance and expect it to produce a crop of thrift. If you plant Dollars in
a bank account at the CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK, they WiII produce-if you
cIon't plant them, they won't.
GET THE HABIT! SAVE!
CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK
PREPAREDNESS-is the Hrst step of the journey to success. FORE-
SIGHT and SAFETY suggest that you open a checking account with us. It
is simple and it is SAF E. If not now a clepositor, may We expect an earIy request
for a pass book?
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
l Servant lady I
l Rather green E
i Balky fire i
T Gasoline T
: Pours the Huid :
l Travels far I
Q Floral token
I uGates Ajarf, T
l Leah 44-0 miles perl-Fine view, isn't it?
Q Zita-Yes, it was.
I -- E
T Here comes Eclinger. I can tell it by his face. L
' -'Ti l
L A. Halcrow-Your "Petit-Chosefi i
1 M. Henrici-Mine? i
41Q'lllllil ill 'ilf-::f,f ff--lI+K 4K fl" J l l if H21 If-nj
l A l
'll' Koclaks Phone
I n 'TW . l
i Vvhwflbl ll r Pictures Alameda
T ll flll Framing 3560
- "X ff. , N 'll A n
I ma lit H
i u yr 1
: .S X xx Lx ' . n
5 -my Platt Photo Supply Co.
l X M 2410 SANTA CLARA AVE. l
i V .elf ff , ,f i
I wVif ALAMEDA,CAL 3
rmmmmwmwmmmwmmmmmmmmmp-wwmmm ..... .mmm,------mwwmww
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-EIGHT
-IITII7 i 'in'T"l"'T"T""""'7"l""''lmTlllll'1llTllTIlTllilUi TIITUITNQ
JAPANESE BICYCLE SHOP
H. KATANAKA. Proprietor
All Kinds of Repairing Done
Next to Santa Clara Launclrv 5
M. ULRICHS H. EHRENBERG .
Telephone Alameda 2891
THE ART SHOP
Stamp-ing, Art Needlework and Materials
l4l 3 Encinal Avenue, Morton Station Alamecla. Cal. in
Good Shoes Only at
u Q 2
Dureln s Shoe Store
l505 PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CAI...
Near Santa Clara Ave.
MENTION THE Acom-I
W gpg.: -:7n71g,qg7, ,, 7 1- ,, 37 , :fre we min. :-nfargpi :L llfn xfnfwll -f -I " -ffl 11111-me . in--nf.: :islam
ll L H. swANsoN A. PEARSON l
" CHARLES CHRISTOPHE AUGUST CROZOS I , Y I
I PEARSON Kc, SWANSON
I NEW FRENCH I ,,,,l,,, ,n I
I T ,,,, . '
I I HAY GRAIN WOGD COAL ICE, ETC I
I I I 324 Park Street, Alameda, Cal. Telephone Alameda 472
Note Our Motto 'I'-'-----------------------------------------f-----------------------------Q
Superior Work and Quick Deliveries Telephone Alameda 591 lf
I -ll GRESENS, WERNER 8z CO.
: I I
OGC? and W0rkS1 2247 E- with SL, HSM 23d Ave. Cut Flowers, Floral Designs, Plants and Trees
Telephone Fruitvale 243 OAKLAND, CAL. H
.II I 1247 Park Street Alameda. Cal. "
U -"inl..T.-T-Ii-I'Tai-'ini'.T-I-1-'ii'1'-Tninlllilll-'ll--int-'ll'll.'1+3llillT-I7ll7"'1'lll.7llllllllTlllii-'lllll1'llTlITU?llllll'l"C'll'Tll1ll-illi 4
l I I
I Telephone Special Orders Taken I .DE NOSTRIQQ IPUELLIS- , I
I Alameda 574,-I Prompt Deliveries The novelist speaks of a lltlle young form, I
2 I The oet of a uwiusome lass," It
I P ..
- I But we, just ordinary folk,
H Cry out, "some shape, oh, boy, lllilt,S class!" I
I ' I li- :e
I Successor to A. Greenlaw I Convict 113-The doc just told me if I did not l
I quit smoking I'd croak within two years.
' . 5 Convict 140-Going to quit? H
I l..ehl'lha.l'dt,S CaI'ldleS I Convict 113-Nopeg the joke-'s on the doc, I'm eo '
I and Ice Creams ing to be hung next month. I
I Petersen-So he insulted the beard of your ance
I ' tors? Wlizlt did lie call it? I
I '35l PARK ST' ALAMEDA' CAL' I Greaves-He called it down. I
I : I
IL'-'II-'II1l""-ll1ll1ll1ll1ll1ll-'Ill 1 -- 1 l1ll1ul-uI-lu-nl-ul-nu:nn1lu--nln1nn1n -1ll1ll1-1: 1.11. 1...-.IM1mt.-,li..1..1..1llimqi..1..L.......1.,1.,.-,..-.i.
PATRONIZE QUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-NINE
Im- ' ' ' - ' 'M'M-M"-""""-"' ' ' ' ' - """""""M' ' - ' - ' - H" """"""' - ' ' " ' ' ' 'I'-'I
Phone Alameda 442 Chesthut Station
I I MOTOR SHOE REPAIR SHOP
7 I o. E. ROSE., Proprietor i
I . . I
I The Very Best Of Everythlng ln si.-rr.-rr-.rr-.rr--rr..----.rr-.rr-.-r--rr-rr.--rr-.rr-rrrr-rr..-rr..--rr-.rr-rrrr-rr.------- -.rr-ral:
I Drugs, Medicines and Articles I Greatest Possible Care Taken in the Compounding of Prescriptions I
I F LINCOLN PARK PHARMACY i
I S. W. COR. PARK ST. and CENTRAL AVE. G, R, WARREN, Proprietor
I Santa Clara Avenue and High Street Alameda, Cal. I
I We Deliver Telephone Alameda I I88 I
4.-un1uu1uu -111111-11-111 111111 I rr-lr.. 3,
: : - I
I - I Jess Ito admiring femalel-You bet it was the
I at, . . . I fiercesfever. I wuz gettin' de woist of it when I gets
' ' hold of rneself, uts in a left hook in de jaw, followed :
I I P
I I wid a right swing, and den feinted. ,
I I M'l-Oh,h f ,M.MK'l,.d r
I , S I you lhloilf so big an0dlvstl1I2ntgtI1d1oZlte r C In ay im
: I : i q
I l To Mr. Minium lin Hi Senior Ph sicsi making I
. y I
I I electricit with a cat skin. B. Goodman-Sa , is that il I
' E ir Y 1 1 Y l
I nort or a soutl po e-cat. rr
1 1 M r
I I Miss Connelly-Now, Miss Munn, you always have I
I I to pipe in don't you?
I I Miss Munn-Certainly, this is 21 pipe of a lesson. I
. , I
I..-......-..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-.. .........- .-..- .3..-..-. -..-..- .-..-..-..- ....-..-..-..- -......-.......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..i.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY MENTION THE ACORN
Tiff... Ll. I: I2 fffiif-If-33 Iiiiliiliil 21715:-13 fiixiillilzilcin --P1110-2"Ti:1::2Z2151322112 13 E 2:1 ll Millflifffl 7122 I: inin---Q-+lt?-W
i F. WILLIS SI-IARPE L
r F. W. LAU F ER
1 Watches Sllver Noveltles Optlclan and Optometnst p
Diamonds La Tausca Pearls g,,wgE'wf'mJ 1
Q 487 14th STREET 487 14th STREET OAKLAND, CAL. ji
Oakland g Cal' Phone Oakland 4010 R
I 35 Years a jeweler zn Oakland U
'L-11--11--11-11-11-11111111111111111111111111111111111111140-111111111111 -,,1,, iiilili I-1n1l'1n1-l1.n1-.1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1u1.T
1 MISS KLElN'S PRIVATE SCHOOL HEARD IN CHEM. Il
E Bookkeeping Shorthand fGregg,sI Typewriting ggaifarfdftijsflgiigfst light? I
22" ENCINAL AVENUE A SOMEWIERE IN ERANCE.
l Telephone Alameda 2772 Alameda' Cal' Tommy tto Jock on leave!-What about the lingo?
I Suppose you want an egg over there, what do you say? H
'f''''''-"'"'"""""""""""" - -""""""""""' """ J ock-Ye just say, "O0f !"
, , , Tommy-But suppose you want two? ' ,
Q The that S OI1 the level .lock-Then ye say "Twa oofsf, and the silly auld
i fool gies ye three, and ye just gie her back one. "Mon, I
i H I L L 7 S it's an awful easy language." U
.E Walnut Station Czagflenggollld like to know if the Czar's children are
+1111111111111111111111111:11111-M1111-11-111111111 11:111 111.1111 11111111 111 1111:11 . 1:-11111-111-nn-11-uninninlipllulilp.-191.1-gig
PA'rRoN1zE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-ONE
-.n-.u -----.--..........-. ...-...-..g.-..-... ...... ..u.....- -..-..........-.n-..-.... - .. - .. ...-.--...E
2 i I
l E Ph Al cl 3400 :
. 1 one ame a
5 o. T. WESTPHAL H DORTMUND f
l , , 2 . . -
I Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optlclan l 'I . 3
i A d D I I Q Tallor
T n ea er n
i Watches, Clocks and Jewelry l CHESTNUT SVTION A ALAMEDA l
f . Cleaning Altermg Presslng Repalrmg
i l-lollclay Jewelry , Q L
F All Work Given Special Attention
Phone Alameda 737 l405 PARK STREET Goods Called for and Delivered
I : :
i I I
'E' 'IM' ' ' '''''""'""""""""""""'u"' "" ' ' """E'
Phone Alameda 2777-W
E Q AND S0 THE WORLD GOES. l
5 T. HARA or CO. g A Chunk b h my L, I
I All Kinds of Z Fell LH' a sirlf:eicTj1Ti:b?n ' 'mg l
l Plants Ferns and Flowers l - gi g' E
I 7 I The con turned hls headg 5
i . To the passengers he said,
l Wholesale and Retall The car's lost a washer-ding! ding! E
l7Ol - I703 PARK ST. ALAMEDA, CAL. g
I l '
4..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-u..-.u-..-M.-..-..-..-.-..-..-.. .... ..-..- 4..-..-.. ........-...--. ......-u.-.--.--..-.--..-tl
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AN'D THIRTY-TWO MENTION THE ACORN
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.,,1m.-M1. 1 1 1- 1 1 1 1 1np1un1nn1uu1nn1 1 11m-..m..-M1 1 1 1 1 1
Eibe, Ocrman Savings cm6'ioan Society
fThe German Bank,
Savings Incorporated 1868 Commercial
526 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAI..
Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco
MISSION BRANCH ---- S. E. Corner MISSION and Zlst STREETS
RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH - S. W. Comer CLEMENT and 7th AVE.
HAIGHT STREET BRANCH - - S. W. Corner HAIGHT and BELVEDERE
JUNE 30, l9I6.
Assets ------ ---- S 63,8l 1,228.81
Deposits -------- - 60,727, I 94.92
Reserve and Contingent Funds - - 2,084-,033.89
Employees' Pension Fund - - 222,725.43
Number of Depositors - - - - 68,062
4- --------- I ------------ - -----------------.... +
.!..-...-...-..-,.-..-.,.-..-.........-..H-...-...-...-..-...-..-..-.........-..-..-..-..--4..-..-...- - -..- -. -..- - -..-. -. ---- .......-..-.- - - -.1---4.
I 5 4
L S U C C E S S F U L K O D A K I N G Seniors, funiors, Sophomores and Freshmen
M DEPENDS UPON
1 WHO DEvELoPs THE i k N ' ' I
H-15 h i s FILMS AIBEINFIQEKES THE i I 3 Q 0 t 1 C e . i
l -1:21 f X 2 .
if s.?f",ff' ' ' i f Ili You'11 be surprised at the l l
: ,Jil ' .1 'fx I difference in your results if I '
I L' , Bowmans develop yourlworktl : EU UU L
. . , ' g
'f ' f nmliiiingmlifi liiiffcii img- .654
T xx f , V zguzilsmsnsslouare always glad ! I
5 XC ! ' M All kinds of photographic l lf V I
U X E ff "P N supplies. ' ' -
I 'frfwffe' L' 7 Kodaks from SL00 up. ! !
H I I
l BOWMAN DRUG CO. 2 E
: . I
Broadway and Thirteenth Oakland
-or izinlzz .nizz ::Ynnism1x: r min lc mc an 2: :min nfnfx it no :
i i I
i Skib-If I call pa, 6'pop," why can't I call ma, i If
i un1op'?', I H i
T Alice-If you do, she'll wipe the floor with you. i
T : We are the only Dry Goods and lVlen's Furnishings store in Alameda i
. T0 THE OAK LEAF. l
i To push a high school paper 1
l ls very little fung ' l '
giving S. 6: H. Green Trading Stamps Also best values and service !
1 Especially when subscribers I ' I
Will not remit the mon. AI. . I
i Hour different a 'girl is before sind after marriage. i N H I
i Before it she's after itg after lt, she 1sn't. T THE BIG STORE
5 HSI .k , ld ," 'd tl h'll t th f ' l ' - :
dividuli Z,-iggng thialgripie C I O e evens I In 1406-8-I0 Park Street Phone Alameda 588 Q
: : i
a!u1n-In-1n--uu1.'1..1-.-...1..1...-..1.,.1M 111- --nn1-n-'a-n- 1-11'-.luiun-uu1ulin:-un111111:-ll-un-lu-In 111- unin--un-un1nu1nn1nn1un-n-np-qip
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TI-IIRTY-FOUR MENTION THE ACORN
'gsm-1-111111111111--H111 1ll1ln-- 111 1111111111111 11-11--1111 11111114-uu1uu 111111111-1111-11 1 1 1 111-1--111111110
i Telephone Alameda i048 l
I 13 H C 11' 1
! ' 11
l mst ' at met ANDERSGIXVS
' CLEANER AND DYER l
l 1 so 1
T A MODERN, UP-TO-DATE PLANT H
i I60l CHESTNUT STREET ALAMEDA ji
Corner Lincoln 1 O e S ll
q.-,,,,1,,1,,,,,,,.,,,,,i 1,,,,1,,1,,,,,,1,,1,,,-,,,--,i,'1,,,,-nltm i111, I. G V 11
- , U0 . l
! L 12919--1 1
I Daring Thornton was uite a s eeder, KXV5i!u3
' 1f11' 1111 q P 'QV'
' ,e IIS :us a over towng " U
5 Une fine day his front tire busted- M U
i 5'Uust to Dust," said Preacher Brownq i 9
1 11 11
5 An officer on one of the boats running to the Orient
, was thunderstruck upon reading a radiovram which H
L ran, "Twins this morningg more later. Rath." ll
! 1--1 1:
i 'GDUCM IN HIS YOUNGER DAYS.
! J111lge+Wl1y didn't you stop beating him when he '-
! eried NEIIOIIQIIM? u
i "Doc"-Well, yo' see, sah, dat fellah am such a
7 liah yo' can't neveh believe him, sah.
.L'illTl'Tlll'li'l'T'llllTlllllill1VlTl'TllillT 'ill 1TTi7 llvllillihlLlrnllvllvllill-vllil livli IllIITIllllllITIIlllill1ll1ll1ll1ll1lllll-4
PATRONIZE oUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FIVE
I I I
I The lightning flashetl, I Ye Sign of Ye
I The thunder rollerl, I
I The powers of heaven were shaken, i i
: The little iff uneurled its tail, : :
I And rin topszli e it h I LUNCH ROOM .I
I A L L V ' S acon' ZZOI Central Avenue Alameda. Cal.
I "il I Opposite High School Hours I2 - I I
I Mr. Kramer Ito Mary, entertaining some one in the 'i""-""-"-""""-"-"""'-"""-"-"- - -"-"-"-""'-"""'-""""""-"'Q'
1 panrklir he-Wihat tilme is igdgwn there. Telephone Alameda 556
'I ary-. ust e even, u . : :
I Dall-Well, it's just twelve up here, and eleven and I I
I twelve make twenty-three. I ISUCCCSSOY I0 Heimsl I
T 'Willard grabbed his hut, mid made il rush for the I Fine Candies Ice Cream I
: d . ' ' '
1 Om I 1436 Park street Alameda, Cal. I
-1 I I i if -an-: 4: 1 ,zfzfhi .qpiqqg 373731 ,Y jx -infra-lc-:n-:.:vY:::i1uu7:11.---nz-u:f:.:- 1a-an-:sn-Y.u-In1l:+:u-:llu-li-uc-u-JT.
I : :
5 I I
I H l S HBeans5' Mathebat Phone Alameda 43-W
I ayas 1 ora tore I I
5 I I
I : 2
I : :
I ' S CKE Sl-IOPPE '
' I I
I Basket F lowers-Corsage Bouquets . . .
I I Holiday Candles-Delivered F reea
I I I
I : 2
: . I -
1 2305 SANTA CLARA AVE ALAMEDA : PARK ST. and SANTA CLARA AVE. I
I Ph Al d 539 I I
i one me a I ALAMEDA, CAL. I
I I I
i I I
.I..........-.,-I.-..-..........-..-..-..-..-.. .......... ..- ,g,n..u. ..... - .-..-..-......-..-.. .... ..-..-............-..-........5.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SIX MENTION THE ACORN
' H'-'IH 1111 I-1w-1wI1n1r- - 1un1uu1uu 1-11111-1- uu1na!n.--.1n. 1111111 .1.u......,.1,4.....1.. 111.i1111 ,,,,1.,!,
E JHPHHCSC Sl'lOC
l NEXT TO ALAIVIEDA THEATRE
N R. Van Stan-Say, was Nero that gink who was all
i the time getting frozen to death?
T Frank Young-Naw, ya bonehead, that was Zero--
different gink altogether.
il Alone in the hills the couple strolls,
H And multiplied kisses he seeks.
T "There's no one to see," he swearsg but she
Cries, 6'0hl but the mountain peaksf'
i H. Sanford-How dare you?
U Osborn-l couldn't help myself.
Helen-But you did.
.g..-..-..-........,..-..-..-.....-..-...-.......-.....- - - .. - - .. -..-.
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
.1-.1u.-.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 184.108.40.206 1 1 1g.1.l1..1 1 1 1 -sg--ur-In-1:11 1uu1u1u1.n1nu-un1uu1Iin1u111:11n11u-nn1nn1uu1un-un1n-1mm-nu1u
"Yessir, it's awful, every time I breathe, a man dies
in Europef' -
'cl should say it is awful. W hy don't you try cloves
or something?" it
The Editor has a hunch that-
Shepard never used a safety razor.
lt wasnat because he disliked 'em that Pharaoh H
wouldn't use electric lights. u
. .. . . l
'leacher-Give me a sentence with the word wig-
wam in it. :n
Smart Guy-She took off her false hair, and hung
it over the heater to get her wig wam.
rl!inilllllvrlIilIilIillI201llillillvlllvlllrlllllt-lllllT C- T 1 "1 14.7. ?
J. H. WEDEMEYER
Choice Groceries, Fresh Fruit and Vegetables U
l I98 Park Street, Alameda. Cal. Telephone Ala. l072
Orders Called for and Delivered
'Tl' ?lTTi1 llTllT'lllllTlllITlllllllllTllilllilllllillrlllillhi lllllli?
Telephone Oakland 61 i
A. F. EDWARDS
Cold and Silvcrsmilh-Cut Class
I227 - 29 Broadwav Oakland. Cal. 1
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN
U? '-'W' 1111i11 i11111 I 11011II1-Il1un1ln1ul-lliuu-nu1n+ -Il--Ilill-lu-1:1ll-un1un:uu-un-11:1nu:-nn1uu-nuinuinn-un1un1un1.n1uu1uu1uuQun?
HEALDS BUSINESS CoLLEGE l
"The Popular School" Oakland, Cal. l
2 ' -jf . .,., ,, S !
l ' 'g Positions for All Graduates Most Modern Facilities Q
j 5? Q Highest Standards Maintained in All Departments
, - 2 X552 ,ij j it , , ,
l Transfer Privileges from one city to another S i
if ,,: :
t sae' Fort Thousand Graduates l-las stood the test for fift ears L
! Y Y Y I
l A I-IEALD EDUCATION ME-LINS A GOOD POSITION ' l
PIT llll T! llllilllll-Tl!TllIlilllTllllllit-hlIIll1lliITllllilnllllllTllll'TU'il'l"T'r ?"Ill"7'l'illTllillilllllllillllllllTllTllTI'llllllTlllllTlll lui ini +
l ! 1
T I The lovely girl having lingered a minute in hier E
: , ' room to adjust various points about her make-up, e- :
l seended to the parlor to find the family pet, her little
, 1 sister of five, on the knee of the 'young man caller. I
l 443 Fourteenth Street Oakland, Cal, The child's curly head nestled comfortably against T
1 I his shoulder. I
i Next to Macdonough Theater E'Why, Mabel," the young lady exclaimed, aaren't
-5------------1------------fu--H-H------fu--n-----H---1--------M---------------H-P you ashamed of yourself! Gethri ht downln l
I ' L. an 0 lt, retorte e C 1 Q go lere TF . I
l l "gh 'td ' " dth hlgd "I tl fi tw l
l SHOE STORE DRY GOODS l 'ki l
i Hotel Clerk-I found that 6aN0t't0-bC-llSCfl-CXC6Pt'lll-
2 ' c -of-fire" placard those Alameda High School boy' '
l Sflife out of the corridor. b i
: . Manager-Where? ,
l l507 Webster Street Alameda, Cal' l Hotel Clerk-They'd nailed it up over the coal bin.
+llMlinM111lll1IItll1llTll1llTlllll'1'llTllTll TTTT IITIITII-'UllTllTlli'llT Mui TllTllil5TllTllTllTll1"llTll"'llTll13ulTlllTllTllTlllllTIlTlllllll1Sllllll in
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-EIGHT MENTION THE ACORN
For this issue of the
ACORN made by
337 13th St., Cor. Webster
-I I:I.I',I'IIONI'. OAIxI.ANID SI I3
QUALITY z: SERVICE
10NI7E OUR ADVEPTISEPS
0 E UNI PI I IIYNTN
I ALAMEDA RUG WORKS
! AND CARPET CLEANING COMPANY
l J. A. OSTERDOCK, Prop.
T Carpets cut, sewed
I l and laid
i tff'E"'f'3'M -3 Rugs made from
I - r old carpets
I ff: PIQNHCARPETCLEANVITNCQ -
2 iii ,. fg'CA f"1 1 A ,ii ,' 2006 EVERETT STREET
i N A'A f safeaetr' 'Q C-"N AN N A "' i PHONE 'ALAMEDA 39
SI3KM f- ::+31iI?'Fi'f?,K?::1::1: -+ll l vii1KiZ II llff ICiL.Q. , W 311:
T J. A. BAUGH L. CAMPER
2 Perfection Vulcanizing Works
Oils, Greases, Tires, Gas
1 TIRES AND VULCANIZING
SECTIONS and RETREADING A SPECIALTY
i Get Our Prices On Any Kind of Work
i700 Webster Street, cor. Pacific Alameda, Cal.
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY
who contemplate a business career are wel-
come to call upon us at any time and avail
themselves of the advantages at our com-
mand. Connections of varied character
established during the past thirty-eight
years place us in a position to be of
Alameda National Bank
Alameda Savings Bank
Banks in which Alameda People have on
deposit over S3,300,000.00
- .... .- ------- - - -..-.--n.--.-
MENTION THE ACORN
we , ..,,..,,...Y.. r 11: :nr :lc
Tu1n1mi 1 : 'zizzfff' xfnfnf.. 17: sz 71111: nfs: niutfrc
I ,IQICOITF-'TIICSC ricI1 guys eat venison because it IS
I sleerg I eat mutton because it is sheep.
I A FISH STORY.
I A fish old fisher named Fisher
I Fished fish from the edge of a fissure:
I A cod, with a grin,
T Pulled the fisherman in.-
T Now they're fishing the fissure for Fisher.
I HEARD IN PHYSICAL GIG.
I Miss Hewett-What is a volcano?
i H. Kemhle-A mountain overflowing with lager.
1' it ii is it "i"'I'
Phone Alameda 7
B. E. COMBS
Dealer in All Kinds of
Meats, Poultry, Fish, Game and Oysters
2317 SANTA CLARA AVE. ALAMEDA
5 BASTIAN BROS.
I Manufacturing Jewelers, Engravers
2 AGENTS FOR
I JUNIOR CLASS PINS
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
PACIFIC COAST AGENT-I. M. HANSEN
4,.-.....-..-......-..- - -..-..-.-..-..-..-..........-..-..-..-..-.....-....-..-..- -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- - - - .-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-ON
i YQUNC. MENS
2 NEW MODELS 5
1 Our display of Fall and Winter Overcoats for Young Men is bigger than l
I ever. We are showing the snappy new models built to please the cliscrim- l
1 inating young man-for instance, the PINCH BACK
T COAT, either single or double breasted, with patch l
: pockets-then the FORM FITTING COAT, either I
l two or three button, with velvet or self collar-also the i
I very popular LOOSE. BOX COAT with set in sleeves. i
1 We are showing these in all the new fabrics-some in I
1 navyiblue, Chinchillas and Cheviots-others in Oxford l
T and new fancy mixtures.
l Price 515 to 535.00 E
i Hastings Clothing Co. i
POST AND GRANT AVE.
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-TWO MENTION THE ACORN
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