Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1921 volume:
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EX LIBRIS W
o out ,
High Senior Class History
N June, 1917, as lowly scrubs, we, the never-to-be-forgotten High Senior class, entered
the local portals of learning, the Alameda High School. Being anxious to show others
just why we can say with pride that we graduated with the class of June, 1921, I forth-
with begin the class history.
As Low Freshmen our class officers were as follows: President, F. Cartio, Vice-President,
H. O'Connell, Secretary, J. Foulkner, Representatives, M. Minor, T. Halton. Our High
Freshmen officers were the following: President, Oliver Williams, Vice-President, Helen
0'Connell, Secretary, Malcolm Lamb, Representatives, Rita Jenkins, Jerry Faulkner, and
Ed. Burgess Sorenson.
As Low Sophomores our class began to make itself known as the largest and peppiest
class that ever had the good fortune to be a part of the A. H. S. The following officers were
elected: President, Eugene Cardinet, Vice-President, Burgess Sorenson, Secretary, Paul Rosen,
Representatives, Alice Hansen and Charles Noyes.
Our High Sophomore officers were: President, Elmer Mason, Vice-President,Rita Jenkins,
Secretary, Frank Castro, Ed., Mabel White, Representatives, Burgess Sorenson, Clyde Zirbel.
A hike was given to Wildcat Canyon which attracted many members of the class.
During our Low Junior year we chose our class pins which because of their unique acorn
effect were favorably received. Miss Melden was our class advisor at this time and with her
help the girls gave a very successful stunt party. The officers elected during this term were:
President, Ted Halton, Vice-President, Lois Littlefield, Secretary, Clyde Zirbel, Representatives
Evelyn Fischer and Paul Sansom.
Our High Junior officers were: President, Dave Arneson, Vice-President, Helen Maltesta,
Secretary, Billy Moran, Representatives, Irma Martinoni, Clifford Phillips, Ed., Ruth Fort-
mann. A very successful Prom was given under the management of Dave Arneson.
Our class reached the approach to the final peak of its success as Low Seniors. The
following officers were elected: President, Paul Sansom, Vice-President, Margaret Corcoran,
Secretary, Ed Mundt, Representatives, Addison Thompson, Evelyn Fischer. We chose the
"F our of Hearts" as our Senior play, which managed by C. Phillips and coached by Mr. Carlyle
drew an exceedingly large crowd. The profits were 3278.00, the largest sum ever realized
from a Low Senior play. During this term the Low Seniors entertained the graduates at a
dance given at Haight School.
Now, as worldly wise Seniors, deep in the mysteries of studying and thinking of graduation,
the following officers were elected: President, Walter Stannard, Vice-President, Burgess
Sorenson, Secretary, Fred Wiley, Representatives, A. Thompson, Margaret Cororan.
The new advisory arrangement, whereby the High Seniors to the number of eighty-five
were all crowded into Mr. Agard's room, helped in our class spirit, because we at least saw
each other once a week, even if we did have to sit three in a seat to do it.
Publishing the Acorn, the Senior Vaudeville, Old Clothes Day, and Graduation were the
main events of this term. The class wishes to thank Mr. Agard and Miss Callaway, our two
Senior Class Advisors, for untiring efforts in our behalf, for much help given to individual
students, and for guidance of our class. We bid goodbye to Alameda High School with many
regrets, and hope that future classes may be as successful as we were in all class events.
RUTH FORTMANN, June '2l.
A record of the members of the class of June '21 and December '2l. The name, nickname,
activities while in A. H. S. designated as Freshman 111, Sophomore 121, Junior 131, Senior 141
and future are given. It is hoped that everyone's record has been correctly printed, and that
no one has been omitted. E. H. June '21.
HIGH SENIOR GIRLS
BAKER, M.-"Peggy"-Star and Key, Glenn County High. Future: Business College.
BAUM, H.-"Hilda"-From Pendleton High, Pendleton, Oregon. Future: Undecided.
BEALL, A.-"Bebe"-Permanent member Star and Key. Rowing 111, Scenery Committee 131,
Decorating Committee for Junior Prom 131, Freshman Reception 141, Glee Club 141,
Senior Play 141, Persian Operetta 141. Future: Normal.
BICKFORD, I.-"Tookie"-Star and Key 111, 121, 131, Vice-President of Advisory 131,
Senior Advisory Committee 141, Welfare Committee 141.
BRANDT, H.-"Honey"-Permanent member Star and Key, Glee Club 111, 131, 141, Freshman
Reception 141, Social Committee 141. Future: S. F. Normal.
BRAUE, E.-"Gene"-Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention 111, Tennis 111, Secretary Advisory
Class 131, President Advisory Class 141, Freshman Reception 141, Senior Play 141.
Future: University of California.
BRINTNALL, M.-"Babe"-Star and Key 121, 131, Shakespeare Recital 121, Author of
Acorn story 121, Vice-President Advisory 131, Oak Leaf 131, Senior Follies 131,
Freshman Reception 131, Chairman of Social Committee 141, Senior Play 141, Seni-
' orpheum 141. Future: Teacher of Dramatic Art.
BROWN, J.-"Jolly"M-From Washington High, Portland, Oregon 131, Social Committee 141.
Future: Art School.
CARTER, L.--"Bumps"-Prom Committee 131, Freshman Reception 141, Judiciary Board
141. Future: University of California.
CLARK, A.-"Al,"-Rowing 121, Vice-President Advisory Class 121, President Advisory 131,
Permanent member Star and Key, Collector Student Dues 121 and 131, Girls' Judiciary
141, Senior Play 141, Chairman Carnival Fashion Show 141, Social Committee 141,
' Secretary Girls' Association 141, Freshman Reception 141, Senior Advisory Committee
141, Secretary Girls' Judiciary 141.
COLVIN, N.-"Nell"--From West Side High School, Salt Lake City, Utah. Attended Payson
High School 1917. Utah Business College, 1918. Future:College.
CORCORAN, M.-"Margf'-Secretary Advisory 131, Senior Play 141, Prom Committee 131,
Vice-President of Class 141, Freshman Reception 141, Administrative Board 141, Welfare
Committee 141, Judiciary Board 141.
MERLE, O.-"Ollie"-Permanent member Star and Key, Freshman Reception 111, Class Editor
121, Class Representative 121, Prom Committee 131, Entertainment Committee 131,
Freshman Reception 141. Future: University of California.
MONTELUIS, E.-"Monty"-Munson's Business College.
MOULTHROP, C.--"Curls"-Prom Committee 131, Freshman Reception 141, Social Com-
mittee 141. Future: University of California. -
NELSON, G.-"Pinkey"-Entered from San Mateo Union High. Senior Play 141. Future:
NICKOLSEN, V.-"Vee"-Tennis 121, 131, Sports and Pastimes Committee 131, Chairman
Sports and Pastimes Committee 141, Baseball Captain 141, Freshman Reception 141.
O'BRIEN, A.-"Tony"-From Notre Dame Academy -111, Tennis team 121, Assistant Manager
Oak Leaf 131, Acorn Staff 141. Future: University of California.
RASSMUSSEN, F.-"Flossy"-Freshman Reception. Future: University of California.
RAY, R.-"Queen"-Permanent member Star and Key, Tennis, Freshman Reception 141,
French Club. Future: Normal.
SCHNEIDER, H.-"Heinie"-Oak Leaf Staff, Baseball. Future: Business College.
SCHOW, N.-i'Billie,'-Entered from St. Rose Academy 1920. Future: Business.
SORENSEN, B.-"Bird"-Permanent member Star and Key class, Editor 115, Class Repre-
sentative 125, Class Vice-President 125, 145, President Advisory 145, President Girls,
Association 145. Future: University of California. '
TRYER, J .-'sPeggy"-Star and Key, Freshman Reception 145, Social Committee Y. W. C. A.
Carnival 145, Girls' Jazz Band. Future: College.
TUTTLE, M.-"Middie,'-Entered from San Jose High 145 . Future: San Jose Normal School.
UMEZAWA, G. "Zny',-Star and Key 115, 125, 135, 145. Future: University of California.
VON TAGEN, M.-"Maggie',-Tennis, Junior Prom Committee 135, Senior Advisory Com-
mittee 145, Freshman Reception 145. Future: University of California.
WHITE, M. "Whitey',-Permanent member Star and Key, Class Vice-President 115, Class
Editor 125, President and Vice-President Advisory 135, Freshman Reception 145,
Delegate to Convention San Jose 145, Senior Advisory Committee 145. Future:
University of California.
WILLIAMS, E.-'4Em"-Freshman Reception 145, Delegate Y. W. C. A., Fashion Show 145.
Future: University of California.
DOW, M-5'Mit"--Star and Key. Future: University of California.
FISHER, E.-"Ev"-Tennis 135, Swimming 145, Baseball team 145, Freshman Reception 145,
Senior Play 145.
FORTMAN, R.-"Ruthie,'-Permanent member of Star and Key, Collector in Advisory 125 , 135 ,
Class Editor 135, Welfare Committee 125, Oak Leaf 135, Acorn Staff 145, Senior Play
145, Freshman Reception 145, Judiciary Committee 145. Future: University of
FREY, O.-"Jib"-Future: Normal School.
GENEREAUX, R.-"Fufus,'-Secretary Advisory Class. Future: University of California.
HAIGHT, E.-"Nora" "Naughty"-Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Convention 115, Tennis 115,
permanent member Star and Key, Vice-President Advisory 135, Thrift Stamp Captain
125, Collector Student dues 145, Welfare Committee 145, Senior Advisory Committee
145, Freshman Reception 145, Acorn Staff, 145 . Future: Mills College, 2 yrs., Stanford.
HANSEN, A.-"Ali,-Thrift Stamp Captain, Advisory Ad Board 125, Senior Advisory Com-
mittee 145, Freshman Reception 145. Future: University of California.
HICKMAN, L.-"Lorie',--Permanent member Star and Key, Secretary Advisory Class 125,
Chairman 'of High School Carnival 145, Delegate to Conference, San Jose 145., Fresh-
man Reception 145, Senior Advisory Committee 145. Future: Undecided.
HINTON, F.-"Frome"-Glee Club 125, 145, Chinese Operetta 125, Thrift Stamp Captain
125, 135, Advisory Secretary 125, Advisory Vice-President 135. Future: Business world.
ISAACS, I.-"Trukie"-Permanent member Star and Key, Swimming 125, Tennis 135, Fresh-
man Reception 145, Cast Senior Vaudeville 145. Future: University of California.
KELLY, E.-"Ly"-Tennis Team, Freshman Reception 145. Future: Undecided.
LANZONE, H. "Harry"-From New Jersey 135. Future: Undecided.
LARSSEN, A.-"Alu-Star and Key member, Usher at Senior Play 145. Future: Undecided.
MALTESTA, H.-"Jeff"-Entered 125, Prom Committee 135, Senior Vaudeville 125, 135,
145, Vice-President Class 135, Senior Advisory Committee 145, Social Committee 145,
Senior Play 145. Future: University of California.
MARTINONI, I.-"Macaroni"-President of Advisory Class 125, 135, Judiciary Board 135,
145, Administrative Board 135, 145, President Girls' Association 145, Senior Advisory
Committee 145. Future: Doubtful.
MATHEWS, R.-"Gigglesi'-Orchestra, .Glee Club.
McGLEW, H.-"Hell"-Star and Key, Welfare Committee, Vice-President Advisory Class.
WUERZ, A.-"Ree',-Class Vice-President 125, Class Representative 135, Freshman Reception
145, Senior Vaudeville 145.
HIGH SENIOR BOYS
ARNESEN, D.-"Crip"-Entered from Arcata High 121, Star and Key 121, Track 121, Base-
ball 121, 131, 141, Manager Basketball 131, Football 131, 141, Class President 131,
Manager Prom 131, Senior Play Staff 141. Future: College of Commerce, U. C.
BEADLE, Philander --"Andy"--Permanent member Star and Key, Oak Leaf Staff 131, Inter-
class Track 131, 141, Interclass Baseball 131, 141, Crew 141, Winner 1920 Decathlon
Contest. Future: University of California.
BEADLE, PHILIP-"Phil"-Star and Key member 121, Debating 111, 121, Law, Iuterclass
Track 131, 141, Crew 141. Future: University of California.
BRADY, J.-"Porky"-Baseball 131, 14-1, Advisory Baseball 131, 141. Future: Business.
BROOKS, A.-"Al,"-Class Secretary 111, Class President 121, Assistant Yell Leader 131,
Yell Leader 141, Manager Vaudeville 141, Operetta 141. Future: College of Dentistry,
University of California.
BUCKLEY, ED.-"Buck"-Manager Candy Sale 121, Winning Team Medal Debate 121, Track
Team 131, Football 131, 141, Senior Play cast 141, Ticket Manager Senior Vaudeville
141, Cast Senior Vaudeville 141, Class Editor Acorn 141. Future: University of
CLINTSMAN, W.-"Pat"-From Lick-Wilmerding 121, Boxing, Oak Leaf. Future. Stanford.
COOLEY, T.-"Coot"-From Punaliou Academy, Honolulu 121. Military Drill 121, Inter-
Advisory Baseball 141, Numerals for Inter-Advisory Track 141, Crew 141, Track
DAVIS, M.-'Mike'-Entered from Tech 1918, Judiciary Board 141, Yell Leader 131, Foot-
ball team 141, Yell Leader 141.
ELFERS, D.-"Venus"-Secretary Class 111, President Class 111, Soph Football team 121,
Manager Oak Leaf 131, Swimming 121, 131, 141, Acorn Staff 141. Future: University
of California, Davis Farm.
FEDERSPIEL, R.-"Fedy"-Swimming 131, Football 111 121, 131. Future: University of
FURBUSH, C.-"Token-Permanent member Star and Key 131, A. H. S. Jazz Band 121 to
141, President Star and Key 141, Editor Star and Key 141, Senior Play 141, Operetta 141,
High Seniorpheum 141, Ad Board 141. Future: University of California.
CASS, R.-"Bright"-From San Ramon Valley High 131, Star and Key 131, 141. Future:
GROSSMAN, E.-"Scrub Instructor"-Junior Prom 131, Crew 141, Y. M. C. A. 141. Future:
University of California College of Law.
HALTON, T. "Annette Kellerman"-Swimming 111, 121, 131, 141, Captain of Swimming,
Tribune Marathon 111, 121, President of Class 131, Manager of Candy Sale 131, Ad.
Board 141, Judiciary Board 141, Crew 141, Corresponding Secretary of the A. S. A. H. S.,
Editor of the "Acorn" 141, Star and Key 111. Future: University of California, Davis.
HEGERLE, C.-"Heggy"-From Central High, Minnesota 141, A. H. S. Baseball team 141.
HEUSER, G.-"Speed"-Entered from San Diego High, Football 141, Baseball 141, Track 141.
HODGKINS, W.-"Professor"-From Albany High School, Albany, Oregon. Future: Uni-
versity of California.
HRUBANIK, F.-"Sleepy"-From O. P. C. College, Carden of Shah 141, Senior Vaudeville
141, Crew 141.
JOHNSON, L,-"Larry"-From Oroville High 141, Track 141.
KEMBLE, R.-"Dimples"-Permanent member Star and Key, On winning team, advisory
baseball 121, 141, Secretary Star and Key 121, 141, Treasurer Star and Key 141, Shakes-
peare Contests 121, Basketball 121, Typing representative in State contest 131, Baseball
team 141, President French Club 141, French Play 141. Future: University of California:
MORAN, W.-"Bill"-Lake Merritt Marathon 125, Secretary Class, A. H. S. Track Team 145.
Future: University of California.
MUNDT, ED.-'6Ed'7-Boys' Glee Club 115, Orchestra 135, 145, Class Secretary 145. Future:
NAGAI, K.-'LVenus',fMilitary 115, 125, Inter-class Baseball 115, 125, 135, Inter-class Track
125, 135, 145, Inter-class Football 125, 135, Track Team 125, 135, 145. Future: Uni-
versity of California.
PAUL, J.-"Johnny,'-Entered from Lick-Wilmerding 125, Member of Northern Champions
of Baseball 135, Wearer of Block A 135, Commissioner of Baseball 135, 145, Advisory
Board 145, Judiciary Board 145, Acorn Staff 145, Manager of Baseball 145, Baseball 145.
PHILIPS, C-"Cliff,'-Class Secretary 115, Advisory Board 135, Operetta 145, Manager
Senior play 145. Future: University of California.
PRING, G-"Pringle"-Military 115, 125, Permanent member Star and Key 135, Secretary
Star and Key 145, President Star and Key 145, Inter Advisory Track team 145 . Future:
University of California.
ROLLINS, E-"Gene,'-Star and Key 115, 125, 135, 145, Cashier A. H. S. Bank 135. Future:
University of California.
SHAW, H.-"Sleepy"-Lake Merritt Marathon 125, Tennis Coinmissioner 145. Future:
Southern branch of University of California.
SOLOMAN, R.-"Kenny"-From Fremont High 115, Secretary Class 115, Basketball 135,
Baseball 125, 135, 145, Inter-class Football 125, 135, Inter-class Basketball 115, 125,
Inter-class Baseball 115, 125, 135, 145. Future: Business.
STANNARD, W.-"Walt"-Ad. Board 135, A. H. S. Track Team 135, President Class 145,
Judiciary Board 145, Motion Picture Committee 145, Manager Senior Play 145, Manager
Operetta 145. Future: University of California.
TICHENOR, S.-"Steven-From Oakland Technical High 135, Manager of Senior Ball 145.
THOMPSON, A.-"Addie"-Track Team 125, 135, 145, Manager Track Team 145, Swimming
Team 135, 145, Track, Swimming, Baseball Numerals. Ad. Board 145, Boys' Judiciary
Board 145. Future: University of California.
TRAPHAGEN, C.-'6Trappy"-Class President 115, 135, Ad. Board 135, 145, Boys' Judiciary
Board 135, 145, Football 115. 125, 135, 145, Wearer of Four Star "A" and Gold Football.
President A. S. A. H. S. 145. Future: University of California.
WILEY, F.-"Artist'lf-From Eureka High School 145, Senior Play 145, Track 145, Class
Low Senior Class History 2'
Ill Q Q El
ILLED with the spirit of youth and hope, the present Low Senior class made its debut
I in the A. H. S. in December, 1917. Not long after the Low Freshman term commenced,
the class elected as officers for the term: President, Walter Bishop, Vice-President,
Helen Faullg Secretary, Delwyn Elfersg Class Representatives, Tova Petersen and Hamilton
Gamble. As we were still timid and backward Freshmen, the greatest event of the term was
a candy sale.
Due to the influenza nothing in class activity was accomplished during the High Freshman
and Low Sophomore semesters. Officers were elected and the success of the Freshman-
Sophomore tie-up was largely due to our efforts.
Our class pep burst forth in the High Sophomore term. With the help of Mr. Carpenter,
our class advisor, and under the direction of Colvin Elliott, class president, the class held three
very pleasant dances at the homes of Ada Burrell, Jack Lum, and Claire Hrubanik. Later in
the term a candy sale was given which netted good returns.
No social activities marked our Low Junior term, the most important occurrence being
the selection of a class pin. After much discussion a very attractive and "snappy" pin was
Bang! The High Junior semester was off with a dance two weeks after vacation. The
dance was held at Jack Lum's home and was pronounced a success by all who attended.
The big activity of the term was the "Hi Junior Prom." Under the able and experienced
management of Colvin Elliott, and with the well-known "Windy" Rue's orchestra, it was
a big success. Porter Auditorium was decorated for the occasion in black and orange and
Japanese lanterns added to the Oriental effect.
At last we, the class of December '21, are Low Seniors. The Freshman reception managed
by Beatrice Almond, by which the girls of the class welcomed the Freshman girls, was a
pleasant occasion. On Aprilninth, "His Excellency the Covernor'1 was presented. It was a
very clever play, and because of the efforts of Miss Isabel Venard our class advisor, Colvin
Elliott, the manager, Mr. Carlyle, the coach, and the students who took part, was thoroughly
enjoyed by all.
The class looks forward to High Senior term with somewhat the feeling of the hurdle racer
who sees the last hurdle ahead of him-joy that it is the last hurdle but regrets that the race is
so nearly run. Ana. B, December '21,
Page T wenty-one
6-a-if-" 'J ' ' ' 'Y
I ' can
Low Senior Girls
ALMOND, B.-"Bea"-Star and Key 111, Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 141, President Advisory
141, Manager Freshman Reception 141, Cast Senior Play. Future: Normal School.
BAYLIS, E.-"Eunie"-Future: Undecided.
BURRELL, A.-"Yadav-Advisory Treasurer 111, Swimming 121, Advisory Secretary 121, Ad.
Board 121, 131, 141, Prom Committee 131, Welfare Committee 131, Vice-President
Advisory 131, 141, Freshman Reception 141, Chairman Welfare Committee 141, Vice-
President Class 141, Girls' Judiciary Board 141, Senior Play Committee 141, French
Play 141. Future: University of California.
BORCHERT, P.-"Phil."-Secretary of Advisory, Senior Orpheum 131, 141, Senior Play 141,
Freshman Reception 141. Future: Home.
CATHRALL, H.-"Peanuts"-Social Committee 111, Tennis 111, Vice President Class 121. 131,
141, Welfare Committee 121, Girls' Judicial Board 121, 131, Mt. Diablo High 121,
Senior 'Vaudeville 121, 131, President Advisory Class 121, 131, Entertainment Committee
131, Vice-President of A. S. A. H. S. 141, Chairman Girls' Judicial Board 141, Ad.
Board 141, Freshman Reception 141, Secretary Motion Picture Committee 141.
Future: University of California.
COLLISCHOUN, P.-"Phil."'-Secretary Girls' Association 141, Senior Advisory Committee
141, Judiciary Board 141, Welfare Committee 131, Freshman Reception 141.
DONALDSON, Dr"Dimps"-Entered from James Lick 121, Swimming 131, Tennis 131, Glee
Club 131, Freshman Reception 141, Cast Y. W. C. A. Frshion Show 141. Future:
University of California.
ELTON, A.-"Peggy"--Came from Tamalpias High School, Member of Star and Key. Future:
Art School or College.
DANLEY, J.-"Jess',-Came from Montclair High School 121, Star and Key 131, Freshman
Reception. Future: Work.
DU FOND, Z. "Zoo"--Clee Club, Swimming, Girls' Athletic Club, Skating, Girls' Club, Latin
Club, Central High, Minneapolis. Future: University of California.
FAULL, H.-"Fall"-Vice-President Class 111, Secretary Class 111, Sports Committee 111,
Vice-President Class 121, Tennis 121, 131, Senior Orpheum 131, Prom Committee 131,
Ad. Board 141, Girls' Judiciary Board 141, Freshman Reception Committee 141 . Future:
HOWARD, M.-"How"-Star and Key, Clee Club 111, 121, 141, President Advisory Class 131,
141, Freshman Reception 141, Senior Advisory Committee 141. Future: Undecided.
HALMAN, I,-"Spider"-Future: Undecided.
HRUBANIK, C.--"Buster"-Star and Key 121, Senior Play 141, Freshman Reception 141,
Persian Operetta 141, Senior Vaudeville 141. Future: University of California 1dancer1.
HELMSTEIN, F.-"Flossy"-Freshman Reception. Future: University of California.
HOEPNER, H--"Heppy"'-Permanent member Star and Key, Glee Club 121, 131, Freshman
Reception 141. Future: University of California.
JOHNSON, Mh"Miclge"-Star and Key 111,'121, 131, Orchestra 111, 121, 131. Future:
COLDBAUM, S.-"Sally"-Secretary Advisory 121, Vice-President Advisory 131, Secretary
Advisory 141, Freshman Reception 141. Future: University of California.
KELLY, G.-"Gert"-Tennis, Swimming. Future: Normal School.
NELSON, A.-"Gussie"-Freshman Reception 141, Usher at Senior Play. Future: Business
OBE, IZU.-"Easy"-Permanent member Star and Key. Future: University of California.
PETERSON, T.-"Pete"-Star and Key 111, 121, Ad. Board 111, Vice-President Class 131,
Secretary Advisory 131, Vice-President Girls' Association 141, Freshman Reception 141,
Senior Advisory Committee 141. Future: Mills College.
ROSS, E.-"Betty"--Orechestra 111, 121, 131, Star and Key 111, Tennis 131, President .Advisory
141, Freshman Reception 141, Senior Play 141. Future: General Secretary Y. W. C. A.
PIERCE, B.-"B"-Orechestra 111, 121, 131, Star and Key 111, Tennis 131, President Advisory
141, Freshman Reception 141, Senior Play 141. Future: Undecided.
SEARING, G.-"Gwen"-Welfare Committee 141, Freshman Reception 141. n
VONAH, M-"Wee"-Vice-President Advisory Class 141, Glee Club 111, 121, 131, Chinese
Operreta 121, Thrift Stamp Captain 131, President Advisory Class 141, Freshman
Reception 141, Cast Y. W. C, A. Fashion Show 141. Future: Business.
YOUNG, H-"Toots"-Vice-President Class 131. Future: University of California.
HIGH SENIOR BOYS
BICCART, K.-"Manager"-Cashier High School Bank 131, President Advisory 131, Associate
Manager Junior Prom 131, Cast Senior Play 141, Business Manager Senior Play 141,
Publicity Manager Operetta 141, Class President 141. Future: Business.
BUNKER, C.-"B'unk"7-President Class 131, Secretary Class 121, Judiciary Board 141,
Football 131, 141, Stage Manager Senior Play 131, 141, Crew 141. Future: Business.
BROWN, L.--"Less"-Star and Key 111, 131, Orchestra 111, 121, 131, 141, Military 111, 121,
Class Representative 121, Captain 120 Pound Track Team: Senior Play. Future:
Young Medical College.
COLLISCHOUN, F.-"Bud"-Judiciary Board 131, Football 131, Baseball 141, Tennis 141.
Future: University of California.
DE PICHON,-"Frenchy"-Sophomore Football Team 121, Assistant Manager Oak Leaf 131,
Secretary Class 141, Acorn Staff 141. Future: University of California.
DUNBAR, E.-"Snick"-Senior Vaudeville 111, 121, 131, 141, Ad. Board 111, Class Secretary
121, Cast of "Johnny Comes Marching Homei' 121, Oak Leaf Staff 131, Acorn Staff 131,
141, Football 121, 131, 141, Senior Play 141, Musical Comedy 141, Judicial Board 131,
141, Secretary A. S. A. H. S. 141. Future: Stanford.
ELLIOT, C.-"Eliot"-President Class 121, Manager Class Candy Sale 121, Secretary Class 131,
Manager Junior Prom 131, Boys' Judiciary Board 131, Football 121, 131, 141, Track
131, Boxing 131, Baseball 121, Crew 141, Manager Senior Play 141.
HAMM, T.-6'Flash',-Star and Key 111, 121, 131, A. H. S. Track Team 111, 121, 131,
Captain Track Team 131, Judiciary Board 131. Future: University of California.
HUNTINGTON, F.-"Peanuts"-Future: University of California.
KERR, J.-"Jim"-From Hea1d's 131, Star and Key 131. Future: University of California.
MELBIN, C.-"Beans"-Star and Key 121, 131, Football 121, 131, Track 131, Judiciary
Board 141, Financial Secretary A. S. A. H. S., Manager Acorn. Future: Undecided.
MELBIN, W.-"Wal',-Star and Key 111, 121, 131, Inter-class Football 121, Inter-class
American football 131, A. H. S. Track Team 141, Wearer of Block A. Future:
University of California.
MATHEWSON, L.-'LLouie'l-Non. Com. A. H. S. Cadets 121, 131, Senior Play. Future:
NEVILLE, B.-"Red,'-Military 111, 121, Assistant Manager Acorn 141. Future: University
SWETT, D.-"Dan"-Orchestra 111, Military 111, Star and Key 111, 121, 131, 141.
SANSOM, P.-"Governor"-Class President 141, Stage Manager of "Four of Heartsv 141,
Governor in "His Excellency the Governor" 141, Assistant Manager "His Excellency the
Governor"141. Future: College.
TAYLOR, L.-5'Law"-Inter-class Baseball 121, 131, 141, Inter-class Football 121, 131,
Swimming 131, 141. Future: University of California.
VOLLMAR, R.-f'Vo11ey,,-Star and Key 111, 121, 131, 141, Military 111, Editor French Club
141. Future: University of California.
WALDEN, C.4"Duck"-Track team 121, 131, 141, Thrift Stamp Captain 131, Advisory
Tennis Captain 141. Future: University of California.
sleeping on the Job for he would have wasted no time ln rounding up this blue
streakf, If one could tear his eyes from the beautiful lines of the machine and glance at
the occupants, he would see the close rival of an old-time royal carriage. The car was piloted by
a chauffeur wearing an immaculate blue uniform with big brass buttons. He had a long
nose which looked all the longer, due to the fact that he held it always heavenward. In the
back seat lounged a woman who was the perfect picture of a luxurious snob. In her lap sat
that which received the only affection of which this woman of stone was capable-a poodle
HE big car sped silently up the well-paved slreet. Evidently Grey, the speed cop, was
dog. He was white and fluffy, but even about his cuteness there seemed a haughtiness of
manner which held him aloof from his more common brothers.
So the car sped onward, causing people to dodge here and there. Suddenly there was a
sharp squeaking as the chauffeur jammed on the brakes. A scream broke from the lips of a
woman across the street. Madame ceased petting Toodles for a moment to investigate the
cause of the sudden stop. Looking down with a calm, cold stare, she perceived a poor, old
foreigner, evidently of the Jewish peasantry, lying in the gutter where the car had knocked
him. Wiping a deep cut in his forehead, he looked up with an expression so pitiful as to
move a statue. Yet, instead of the consoling words which he expected, there broke from
Madame a ringing laugh-a laugh which the man would remember to his dying hour. Then
there came into the Jew's face a look which caused Madame to say, "Home, Jamesf, And with
another laugh from Madame, the blue streak was resumed.
As the enraged old man watched the hated car with its hated occupants disappear in the
distance, he shook his fist and presented such a maddened aspect as to cause the woman who
had given vent to the scream to resume her walking hurriedly. The poor unfortunate had taken
an oath, yet little did he know how Fate would one day give l1in1 the chance to carry it out.
Business had been poor in the antique shop of Swin Woert today. Few people had
entered through the creaky door and none had bought anything netting the old Jew any
profit. His days of prosperity were over, he was only losing money. Why did he not gather
his treasured earnings and go back to his old home across the waters, there to die in peace?
Why did he not go home where he was welcome and where his misfortunes would not be
laughed at? Was it Fate or something else that kept him?
This soliloquy was interrupted by the entrance into the shop of a large and well-dressed
woman carrying a white and fluffy puddle dog under one arm. Something about this dog
awakened grating memories in the rusty mind of Swin, the antique dealer. But it was not
until the woman raised her veil to inspect a small lacquer Buddha that Swin realized the
meaning of his vague misgivings. No, the face revealed by the lifting of the veil could be
no other. When a ringing laugh broke from the woman, due to Toodle's insistance on chewing
a tapestry, a change came overithe .lew. First he started as the laugh cleaved the silence and
then a look of malignant cunning crept into his features.
"How much for this chest?" suddenly asked Madame, "I have taken quite a fancy to it."
She indicated a good-sized carved teak wood chest suggesting the Orient-possibly India.
"I regret very much, ma'am, but it is not for sale," said Swin, again a look of cunning
"Oh, come now," said Madame, impatiently, "I'll give you a hundred for it."
"I repeat, ma'am, it is not for salef' Swin replied, bowing low. His features had
resumed their normal aspect now except for a slight smile which played about his mouth.
"Name your price, then, only stop this foolery immediately. Do you hear me?" cried
Madame. "Is two hundred enough?" she added as an after-thought.
"It is not for sale," said Swin, this time very sternly.
"Do you mean to say that you refuse to sell me that chest?" cried Madame, hotly.
The Jew merely shrugged and bowed low, although his face answered her query.
Now Madame saw the futility of arguing further, so with "These fools don't know what
they want anyway, do they, Toodles? Darling Toodles, we wouldn't take it if he gave it to
us, would we, Toodles?" she fiaunted from the shop.
Nevertheless, as she passed the window, Madame's eyes wandered longingly to the carved
teak wood chest in the corner of the antique shop, while Swin rubbed his palms together in
Madame long nursed a certain peevishness in regard to the teak wood chest. This incident
was suddenly eclipsed one day, however, by a happening of much greater moment to herself.
Toodles disappeared! He just went-nobody knew how-but in a way so mysterious that
there was no doubt but that he had been stolen.
Three detectives were employed to find Toodles. Madame was almost in hysterics. Who
could have taken him, her only Toodles? What reason could anyone have had for taking
Toodles? He was hersg he could do no one else any good. Ah! Was he held for ransom?
Was he alive or was he already gone from the land of the living? Everybody had given up
hope of ever finding Toodles. True, a man had been seen loitering about Madame's premises
on the day that the pet had disappeared, but that was all. The detectives had found no
trace of the missing canine and had given up the search. If the thief's purpose had been to
make Madame suffer, he had accomplished it. She mourned the days through.
One day a maid announced to Madame that a large crate had been found at the back
entrance. As it was addressed to Madame, she listlessly wandered out to see it opened.
Slowly the outside crate was broken away. The inside contents became visible. Madame
started, a low cry escaped her lips. Inside was the Oriental teak wood chest! A small key
dangled from the lock.
A chill passed over Madame as she looked at the object that she had so recently desired
fContinued on Page 341
To the Fremont Unk
Written in commemoration of the oak und r which Fremont camped on his history making
trip across the continent.
Our camp beneath a shady oak,
The leaves a carpet at our feet,
The bay before us, and around
The summer breezes, fresh and sweet.
Here all day we lie and dream,
Nor smoke, nor speak, but lazily
Watch clouds shift white beyond the boughs,
Make shadows flit about the tree,
At night the drift wood fire is piled,
It seems the black with crimson bars,
Its sparks shoot up in leafy dark,
In yearning for the distant stars.
This is another world indeed-
A world of deepest peace serene-
Where toils of yesterday forgot
Come mistily as in a dream.
E. A. D. '21
- Editorial m
y o o
J J J ' V '
HE Alameda High School may not be unique, but it certainly has one marked
l characteristic, in that it has had from the beginning a constant and widening develop-
ment. Founded in 1875, it graduated its first class in 1878. There were five graduates
in all for that year. From that time to the present day the enrollment has gradually increased,
not very rapidly but on a par with the population of our Island City. At first housed in one
or two rooms in one or another of the grammar schools, it finally acquired its own plant
Looking over the course of study, even at this date one is struck by the fact that it was
almost entirely an academic school, there being only a few classes in commercial work. It was
always recommended as a thoroughly sound institution, sending a good percentage of its
graduates to the University and training what might be called the best students in the
Dr. A. W. Scott, now principal' of the Girls' High School in San Francisco, was, previous
to 1904, principal of our High School for sixteen years. The present principal took office in
the Fall term of 1904. The two principals thus represent a continuous administration of a
third of a century. In 1904, there were eleven members of the faculty and at the present
time there are five of the original staff still teaching here. The average number of years
taught by the present faculty in their positions is unusually high.
During the last seventeen years the school has shown an expansion in the number of
courses offered and in the personnel of its faculty and its place in the life of the community.
During this time the history of this High School is typical of what is known as the "inclusive
high school of California." It gradually expanded by adding to its courses woodwork,
commercial branches including commercial appliances, domestic science, shops and auto-
mobile repairs, forge and foundry, mechanical drawing, a complete course in music and art,
so that at the present day it not only prepares students for higher institutions but pays
especial attention to those who intend to enter into immediate life work. In our attempt to
do this in as scientific a way as possible co-operation' and co-ordination are the two words which
have been most important in forming the spirit of the Alameda High School.
Taking the student before he enters High School, a careful study is made of his work in
the Grammar School and with the advice of his parents and the principals of the Grammar
Schools a careful planning of his High School course is undertaken at the beginning of the
High School Freshman term. As a part of this planning the intelligence tests which are given
by the Grammar Schools are used as a helpful guide and every effort is made to place the
student in that line of work for which he seems best fitted. Throughout the High School
course he is carefully followed up, comparisons are constantly made not only from year to
year but from term to term and our one thought is the student.
With two vice-principals, one for the boys and one for the girls, and all the faculty
working together, every effort is made to co-ordinate the home with the school and to guide
the student into the correct standard of intellectual, social, and moral life. As the students
graduate and leave for other institutions or for immediate entrance to business, careful attention
is given to them in helping select that life work for which they have proved their fitness
during high school. Psychological tests are given again. Our percentage of students who are
entering the Universities is very large, rating up as high at times as seventy-five percent
while our system of co-operation with the grammar schools gives us as high as ninety percent
of their graduates. Our student organization is, we believe, also unique. Responsibility is
placed upon students by the formation of various boards and committees which develop the
highest forms of leadership.
We are proud of the record that our students have made in competitive athletics as
well as their scholarship standing in the University. Before the state law went into effect
this school had required at least four terms of physical education and our watchword has
always been-"Play up, play the game, but play it fair."
Anything of civic interest where call is made for assistance, local or national, receives
the warmest response from the High School students and faculty both in the way of personal
service and funds. It would seem almost like boasting to enumerate all that has been done
along these lines, as there is never a time when some work in the way of civic betterment is
not under way in the High School. I cannot too strongly emphasize the fact that our usefulness
and what we call the Alameda High School spirit is due to the close sympathy and co-operation
of the faculty and students and the definite aim which we have in working this out is to
make efficient citizens who are in sympathy with the life of' our times and who are willing
to assume its duties and responsibilities and so render to the state and nation a partial payment
for our great inheritance. Dlt. G. C. THOMPSON.
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of the World War, Captain Talbot gave a party to a select number of his friends inf
whom I had the honor to be one? in his rooms at the St. Francis Hotel. His company
had been in the Rainbow Division and he was one of those who had fought in that brilliant
.N the evening of November Il, 1919, in honor of the first anniversary of the Armistice
and short engagement that ended the war. Among his guests were several young army officers,
no one of them had had active service at the front, and they were very much interested in the
many reminiscences of the host after we had finished an uncommonly good dinner.
On the sideboard was a human skull which attracted my attention and it was impossible
for me to keep my eyes from the object. I felt sure that there must be some gruesome history
attached to it, I was very curious to know what the history might be and my curiosity was
relieved when Lieutenant Kent asked the Captain where he received this skull and what it
meant. The Captain related the following:
"I have made a standing offer to anyone who will drink to my health from this skull.
You will note that it is silver mounted and fashioned into an old-style German drinking cup.
lt shall be his. Although I have made this offer upon many occasions like this, the cup is
still here. Why?
"I consider that there was quite a little thrill felt in the exploit that attended the getting of
this skull, although it was never thought of as a skull-seeking expedition that I went on in the
Argonne Forest. The occurence happened in this way.
"My company had been ordered to go forward. We had long since gone over the top
from the trenches and we were skirmishing in the open. We had advanced along a creek
bottom, the banks of which protected us from the sight of the Germans and also from a
terrific fire of machine guns and rifles that swept over our heads and mowed down the
umlerhrush and trees as might a scythe swung by some relentless giant.
"While we lay concealed under the bank, I saw some Germans creeping around a bend in
the creek several hundred yards from us. I ordered the men to lie snug under the bank, out
of sight. Next I had Sergeant McGee, he was an expert rifleman, come with me and bring a
regulation army rifle.
f'We crept within a couple of hundred yards of the Germansfthey were a machine gun
company pushing forward with a gun to establish a nest. This would have made it impossible
for any of our men to cross the creek bed.
"McGee and I got in a good position behind a cave-in in the bank, completely out of sight
of the Germans. We opened fire with our rifles, using smokeless powder cartridges, and
inside of five minutes we had killed the entire company of captain and fourteen men.
'sIt was about three hours afterwards when a whole division of French infantry came
hurrying across the creek and onto the Germans. They were fast retreating from their
positions. My company became a part of this advancing force and for two days we were in
this drive, after which we were ordered back to the rest billet.
"With us was a French company, with whose captain I had become quite friendly. He
had been in America and spoke English well. We returned to the same ground over which
we had advanced and as we passed this machine gun company, lying as they had fallen, I
pointed out to the Captain the spot where McGee and I had lain while wiping them out.
"The Captain was enthusiastic about the episode, and calling one of his men, said
something to him in French which I did not understand at the time. Afterwards I learned
that he had ordered him to have the captain of the machine gun company beheaded and to have
the skull prepared. It was then sent to Paris, where it was silver-mounted and fashioned as
you now see it. This skull was given to me in Paris by the Captain. Queer what people will
do! Isn't it? And he had had nothing to do with that particular fight either.
6'The offer is still open to anyone who will drink my health from the cup?
Continued from Page 293
"Oh, I can't! I'm afraidlu she cried. Then, taking hold of herself, she exclaimed, "What
am I saying? Of course it's nothing. Jane, open the chest!"
.lane had trouble with the key. It took several minutes to open the lid. A dreadful
silence prevailed. Madame seemed keyed to the breaking point. The chest had become
an evil thing--something hateful to her.
The lid of the chest swung open. Inside was--Toodlesl With a joyous bark the fluffy
ball leaped into his mistress, arms. Madame tearfully hugged him, cooing all the while.
She seemed a changed woman. Her barrier had broken down.
On the bottom of the chest, written on a dirty piece of brown wrapping paper, was a note.
"Take back your dog. I can't do it. What you need is to be taught and not
to suffer. I leave for home. Accept my revenge. But next time think before you
laugh at a foreign's misfortunes."
Page Thirty-F our
Page' I lurly-
HE other day the editor came around and told me to write a few words saying the "Acorn"
was out, so here goes. It is out and we hope we have given you your money's worth.
The price is two bits more this year, but then the cost of production is more than
twenty-five per cent greater.
In placing this book before you we wish to express our sincere appreciation of services
rendered by Mr. Agard, advisor. Also we wish to extend our thanks to Miss Watrous, art
adviser, and to the many art students who hy their unfailing efforts have helped to make the
Acorn a success. Especial recognition is due to Miss Beall who designed the cover plate.
Miss Armitage has given us the assistance of the typing classes for which we are truly thankful.
And finally to those names we have misspelled, we offer our sincere apolgy and refer
them to Mr. Stephens. D. W. '22.
Spring Term Oficers Fall Term
CLARK CHAMBERLAIN .....,..,....,,,. President ...,..., .,.,... F RED LEONARD
Rum Bucxuzv .A.,.4,w.,, .w....... V ice-President ..,.... .,..,.,.....,.... H ELEN YOUNG
HAMLIN As:-:Ln ..A..A.,A Y,.,A.,..,..,.. S ecretary .....,.......,.. ........,.. H AIIRY AKESSON
Riciunn Hizmz ,,,,,,,,A,,,,, .... C lass Representative ..... .CLARK CHAMBERLAIN
Aavmu THIEN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... Class Representative ............e.... RUTH BUCKLEY
DOROTHY ANDERSON ,,,,,.,.........,...,. Editor... ..............e... DOROTHY ANDERSON
OR its ability in both class and field activities the class of June '22 is noted. Last term
:lass pins were plentiful, which showed our strong spirit. The events of this term were
many, the principal One, Of course, being the Junior Prom, given on April 22nd. It was a
great success, and the most original of all Proms. Clark Chamberlain deserves credit for his
successful management of this event. D. F. H. A. '22,
Spring Term Oficers Fall Term
KENNETH SPEAR .........,E.,,, ,......... P resident ....,,.,,.,, ...,,.... D ExTER WEEDEN
VERA VON TAcEN ....,.,,,., ,...... V ice-Presuient ....,,,. .....,. G RACE FAULKNER
FRANCES CHAMBERLAIN. .,........ Secretary .............,..........,. EUGENE JACKSON
GRACE FAULKNER .,.,...,,,.... Class Representative ...,,.,..,....,. DOROTHY BLAKE
DEXTER WEEDEN ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , Class Representative .,,... FRANCIS CHAMBERLAIN
HE main event of our High Sophomore term was a movie given in the latter part of the
term for the benefit of the Hoover Relief Fund. This movie met with the greatest
success of any given this term.
The election of officers and the selection of class pins have been the important events of
our Low Junior term, although plans for larger activities are well under way.
1 F. C. '22.
Spring Term Oficers Fall Term
JoHN MARQUART ....... ......,.,.. P resident .......,....,.. ..,.,...,. S HELDON Coorsa
MARIE WILLIAMS .... , ,,... Vice-President .,.,,,......, VIRGINIA SILVERSTONE
LEVETT ZIMMERMAN.. . . ............. Secretary ,......,.,..................,, EVERETT HELM
JEAN McCAw ...,..,A,,.... ,, ,..Class Representative .,...,...,.....,...,.,, JEAN McCAw
SUMNER GRAHAM ..,. ,... . ..Class Representative .,,. .,.,,,i.., S UMNER GRAHAM
RUTH THOMAS .,,,,,, ..,...,.,........ Editor ,..........,....,. ,............, R UTH THOMAS
HE High Sophomore Class has plenty of "pep" and class spirit. During the Easter
vacation the boys gave a hike to Pinehurst, and a good time was enjoyed by all. Later
in the term the Sophs accepted the "Scrubs" challenge to a rope fight and proceeded to heat
them badly. It took but one minute to drag the gentle Frosh from the field.
Many other events are planned by President "Rube" Marquart to make this term the
best of au. WATCH Us Go! " R T. '2a.
Page F Orly-one
Spring Term Officers F all Term
FRANK RUSSEL .A.,.... ......,....,. P resident ....A.........,.. RANDOLPH GLISSMAN
LUCILLE DUNBAR ....., ........ V ice-President ......... . .MARGARET BODINSON
GEORGE BELvEL .......,.,E.E. ,A............. S ecretary ....,,.......... ..,.......... F RANK RUSSEL
JULIET WEINSTOCK ...,,4,.. Class Representative ..,... .A..., F LORA WHEELER
MARION Biccs ...,,......... ...Class Representative .....,.4.,.,....,.......... ALAN HEID
BARBARA EUBANKS ,....... ........,,..,.... E ditor ....,r,,...,....... ..,.... B ARRARA EUBANKS
social committee was organized to
Q supervise class affairs and arrangements were made to have a dance at the home of one
A HE High Freshman Class started out with "pep.,'
of the members, but the Judiciary Board could not set a date.
The Low Sophomore Class has many plans for the future. The recent hike to Redwood
Peak was carried out with great success. A class orchestra is being organized and plans for
a candy sale and dance are under way. B E 3
Spring Term Ojicers Fall Term
Lum KOENlCSHOFFER..,, .,,,,,..,,.. President ....,,.,...,... Lum KOENIIZSHOFFER
HELEN CARTER ,,,,,,,,,,.,., ,, ,.,.. ,,,Vice-President ..,.,. .,....,...A,. CLAIR1: BROVVN
HALLET CRAIG ........ ........,. S ecretary ..,.,.. .,,....,A.. H ELEN CARTER
.lon Coonvmn ....,.,,,,.,,A, ....,..,,.. Y ell Leader ...,,..,... ...,.,,,. A LBER1' ONIONS
HE year ending June 1921, has been a very eventful one for the High Freshman Class.
Last term the boys took second place in the inter-class swimming meet, being nosed out
of first place by five points.
This term the class gave a picture show for the Hoover Relief Fund. The whole class got
behind the movement and the show was a complete success, forty-live dollars having been
raised. H. C. '24-.
Page F arty-th ree
President A.............. ......A........... .,,.,..... E n wium COOPER
Vice-President .....Y...,... ....... ....... V 1 BCINIA DUNN
Secretary ...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,AA.,,.,. G 1:01105 RITTLER
Class Representative ....,... .............. R Url-I BONNIE
Class Representative ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, M r-:nnrr STANFORD
.URING our Low Freshman term, we have entered into High School activities in a manner
that shows we have true class spirit. Our baseball and track teams showed their mettle,
by trouncing the High Freshmen in all weight teams. Many future athletes and block "A"
stars should be developed from our class to uphold the honor of the Alameda High School.
Excuse our dust. G. R. '24.
Page F orty-four ,
President ..,,...............,. .... .......A.......... C L .sax SPENca
Vice-President ................ ......... B Elmlcl-: Boacm-:a'r
Recording Secretary ........ ................. T an HALTON
Financial Secretary ..ii..,.....................ii...i.............................. HYMAN Fiscx-nza
of' the administration Many Student Body meetings were held and were well attended
At these meetings good school spirit was shown. Music and entertainment were
furnished by the Alameda High School Jazz Band.
HE Fall Term, August-January, 1920, was an active one, under the efficient leadership
Several dansants were held at Porter School Auditorium, the admission being by student
ticket. These dansants were popular, and aided in bringing about the early payment of the
student dues. A new oflice, that of Financial Secretary, was created. Hyman Fischer filled this
office ably, a surplus being left in the treasury after all the bills were paid.
During the term a number of moving picture shows were given for different benefits,
and these were well attended by the Student Body. The Boys' and Girls' Judiciary Boards
became more active and prominent this semester, and did much for the students and school.
American football was played for the first time in recent years, and but little was
accomplished. The team, however, is anticipating greater success in football for the fall
term of 1921. An improvement was made in the rooting, due to the good leadership and
genial enthusiasm of' Yell Leader, Mark Davis. Several new yells were tried and adopted.
A drive was held in December for toys for the poor children of Alameda. Many of our
students contributed liberally with a large supply of various kinds of toys, so that many
children were made happy in this way at Christmas time.
The entire Student Body backed the administration and all the larger class activities
of the term, the Junior Prom, Senior Play, and Senior Orpheum. This spirit of co-operation,
on the part of all, made the administration and the term a great success in every way.
E. H. '21.
Page F orty-five
HIS Spring Semester of 1921 has been an active one for all concerned. The term
started with several peppy Student Body meetings under the leadership of President
Traphagen. The meetings have been held regularly and have been well attended.
The Alameda High School Jazz Band always furnishes the students with popular music. Other
and varied entertainments have been well and frequently contributed. Due to the enthusiasm
of the yell leaders, "Mike', Davis and "Jackie" Lum, and to the co-operation of the students
in general, the meetings have been a great success.
Two dansants have been successfully conducted under the management of the Judiciary
Board and Albert Steele. Several more have been planned for the term, the student-ticket
being the only card of admission necessary. Many other activities are under way, among
them the "Old Clothes Day,', "49 Camp," Dansants, and Serpentine Rallies.
The Administrative Board has decided to introduce a standard high school pin for the
Junior Class, the design to be made by the art classes. A committee of Grace Faulkner, Helen
Cathrall, Richard Hines, and Miss Watrous have been appointed to select the pin.
The Administration this term has been well backed by its officers and the Student Body,
due to the best of enthusiasm this term, is a success H. C. Dec. '21.
Girllsg Association for lFa1Illl 11920
Alameda, Calif., June 1, 1921.
Your letter of last week delighted me because I like to hear of your school activities.
Did I ever write you about our wonderful Girls' Association at Alameda High? Last term
they elected me Presidentg Dorothy Anderson, Vice-Presidentg Theo Larson, Secretary, and
Doris King, Corresponding Secretary. We haven't an auditorium here at Alameda Hi so our
meetings are held once a month at Porter School. I wish you could have come to a meeting
last term. I know you would have enjoyed it. At one of our meetings, after the business was
attended to, we had one of our talented little girls, Catherine Carver, play for us a few
selectionsg this was followed by community singing.
Football was the sport of the season and the girls gave wonderful support to the team.
We sold arm bands and pennants at cost, and I do believe that it helped the enthusiasm
especially of the girls.
Aside from athletics, our Welfare Committee, with the help of our other committees
made up the cutest Christmas boxes which contained a string of beads and a lovely handker-
chief for each girl at the Girls' Training Home. Then, too, our association had charge of a
Christmas fund for the poor kiddies of Alameda. Just think, we furnished over two hundred
children in Alameda with dolls, hooks, games, and the pretty toys that catch the eyes of little
Those were the most important things we did last semester, and 1 know that if your
school organizes its girls into a separate association, you will find that the girls will get
together and do things that take co-operation of all girls.
Please try to come over soon, and I'1l he glad to tell you of many other things our girls
are planning to do under this term's officers. We do much, we feel muchg and we really
IRMA MARTINONI, 21.
RMA MARTINONI, the retiring president of the Girls' Association, presided at the
first meeting and turned the duties over to the new president, Burgess Sorensen. The
committees for the term were appointed.
The first social event was the Freshman reception under the management of Beatrice
Almond. The hit of the program was the fashion show, which proved such.a great success
that it was repeated at the Y. W. C. A. entertainment for the Dorothy Todd benefit.
The Welfare Committee purchased a punch bowl and glasses, which were given to the
school. The Welfare Committee has been very active under the chairman, Ada Burrell.
The Sports and Pastimes Committee, with Velda Nicholson as chairman, has organized
inter-class baseball teams and "A,s,' are voted for the winning team.
The Social Committee planned a surprise for the Girls at Sunny Cove on .lune 3, in the
form of a Beach Supper, with stunts to be given by each class. Marilla Britnall, as the
chairman, efficiently managed all the details.
The Senior Advisory Committee took charge of the fish pond for the Baby Hospital
benefit and a large sum of money was cleared.
Miss Sturdevant, dean of the girls at University High, was a guest at one of the meetings
and gave a most interesting talk on "Expression.,' At a later meeting Mrs. Ricard, head of the
Baby Hospital in Oakland, urged the girls to form a society called a "Leaf" to aid the Baby
Hospital. This is the first high school that has been asked to join and the girls consider it a
great honor. -
The meeting for May was an alumni meeting. Many of the past officers and former
students of the association were present and told what Alameda High meant to. them.
President ,............. ....,...........,..,,.... ....,,.... B U not-:ss SORENSEN
Vice-President ..,................... ........,... T ovA PETERSON
Secretary .....................,,....,....... ................ A LBERTA CLARK
Corresponding Secretary .,..... ....... Puvus Conusci-ioNN
Page F orty-eight
Page F orty-nine
MEMBERS AT LARGE
FREDERICK DE BERNA
X. I .-
Page F ifty-two
MEMBERS AT LARGE
o Il :
WANT to thank the student body and
splendid support to the school during
The rooting sections have been splendid.
the most active and spirited since I entered this
who has co-operated with .lack Lum and myse
has known for some time. Again I want to
splendid support at the football, crew, track, and
support has helped give Alameda High a winni
has been receiving much publicity owing to th
will be compelled to see that a new high sch
students that will no doubt enter Alameda H
Coach Otto Rittler.
of the Alameda High School for their
ll and spring terms of 1920 and 1921,
spring term of 1921 especially has been
l. Much credit is due to Cliff Traphagen
iest the school
making this term the pepp
k the students and the faculty for their
ball games of the last year. Their splendid
eball, track, and crew teams. The school
:t, and before long the people of Alameda
:is built to accommodate the hundreds of
Here's success to the new officers and to
MARK DAVIS '21.
Page F ifty-three
The French Club
-UR French Club, formed a year ago by Miss Garretson, was reorganized this term
under the direction of Miss Balley. The following officers were elected for the term.
' .RINGER KEMBLE
President ..,......,........ .,.. ..... .
Vice-President ......... .......,. D onornr BLAKE
Secretary ............... ....... N ORMAN Acxuav
Treasurer .....,.... ......A. J ACK Mouurl-mor
Editor .,..,,..,.... ........ R ALPH Vou.M.An
Advisor ,.,,...,,.............. ,.... ..A....................................,..,.........,.................. .A... . ...... . . . .Miss BAILEY
Plans for the "French Folliesf, to be given soon, are in progress. One of the features will
he a one-act comedy, presented by the members of the advanced class. Other features will
include French songs and dances, and also a dialogue by one of the beginning classes. Ralph
Vollmar is in charge and assures all an interesting and enjoyable evening.
The members attend from time to time the French plays given in the Theatre Francais in
San Francisco by Andre Ferrier and his company.
The fleur-de-lis is the emblem of the club, and pins are expected to be chosen later.
R. V. '21,
Page F ifty-four
program was provided including the famous Herman and Ajax magicians. Dancing and
refreshments followed. The term ended with a big skating party at Idora Park. The Star
N the early part of last term the Star and Key had a party at Porter School. A good
and Key presented prizes and gave everyone two free rides on the scenic railway. The day
was an enjoyable one, indeed. The Star and Key conducted an Acorn story contest this term.
The writer of the best original story, "My Lady's Laugh," received 55.00 and has his story
printed in the Acorn. The next best original story, "A Reminiscence of the Argonne,"
received no prize but is also printed in the Acorn. C. G. F. '21.
Q! W i
Page F ifty-five
CLIFF TEAPHAGEN 'rua
WILL :vow LEAVE FQRNEN
1-.N THE V3EAu'rlEs
E HE wu.L
SOME QFTHEG-ANC? ARE svn.
BUT EAT AND C-ET FAT
SCIENTISTS W ITH H75
BREW , +5-z+I
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FTER much deliberation the unsurpassable class of June '21 selected 'LCousin Kate"
as a play worthy of their ability and presented it on November 19, after two and a half
It was a play with not much action but one which called for a great deal of acting and
fine interpretation. The play was a domestic comedy.
With the addition of several parts the name was changed to the "Four of Hearts," and as
such brought the greatest receipts of any play given at Alameda High School. Clifford Philips
managed the production.
Amy Spencer is a very quiet unassuming sort of girl who is engaged to be married to
Heath Desmond, an artist. A few days before the wedding Amy and Heath have a quarrel
with the result that Heath leaves town. The Spencer household is thrown into chaosg but
Mrs. Spencer, a clinging vine, sends for Cousin Kate, relying on her to help them out of their
difficulty as she has done before. The Rev. Bartlett is taken into the confidence of the
family, for he was to perform the nuptial ceremony. He secretly loves Amy, and it is his
speeches that influence Amy's actions and prompted her quarrel with Heath. Kate arrives
and proceeds to patch up the quarrel with Heath, who has come back. She finds, to her
dismay, that he is a man whom she met on the train, each having fallen in love with each
other. Things look dark until Amy and Bartlett find they are suited to each other.
curtain goes down on the mutual happiness of Kate and Heath and Amy and Bartlett.
Kate Curtiss .........,. ........i...... ...,...... M A RILLA BRINTNALL
Heath Desmond .,........ .........,............. F RED WILEY
Amy Spencer ........... .......,, H ELEN MAL'r1-:s'rA
Rev. Bartlett ........... ..,,.,.. C LAUDE Funausn
Mrs. Spencer ............ ....,........,.... A uma BEALL
Bobby Spencer ........... .......,.. E DMUND BUCKLEY
Jane .....,...................... ..,...,.... R Urn FORTMANN
Mrs. Darbisher ,..,,...... ....... . .. ,...... ....,., ............ E U GENIA BaAUs
Friends of Amy
LIARGAIEET CORCORAN, EVELYN Fist-nan, GLADYS NELSON, ALBERTA CLARK.
H. M. '21.
T HE vaudeville show given by the High Senior of December, 1920, was a decided success,
partly due to the management of Alvin Malm and partly to the skill of the class. An
act by Brooks and Coombs in which the audience was shown the "long and short of it"g
a skit with De Berna and Spence as husbands to Doris King and Bernice Borchartg a musical
act by Eugenia Clinchard, Brooks, and Coheng a musical interpretation by Albert Onionsg a
dance by Juliet Wienstockg and a good old-fashioned minstrel show-all made a generous
program. H. M. '2l.
receptions Alameda High has ever witnessed The girls were welcomed by Irma
Martinoni, and the response from the Freshmen was given by Claire Brown. Dr.
Thompson, also, addressed the girls. The program was a novel one and included an Oriental
dance number by Juliet Wienstockg a reading by Helen Maltesta, "Spring Feverg' a pantomimic
sketch, "A Dumb Debutantef' and an up-to-the-minute story of the "Evolution of the World."
Helen Maltesta was the manager and was assisted by Miss Calloway. The proceeds went
toward the school scenery fund.
HE girls of the class of June '21 staged on September 16 one of the best Freshman
Page F ifty-nine
Sir Montague Martin ...,,.,.,. ......, ......,.....,... P A UL SANSOM
. Senior Play
HE play produced by the class of '21 was a decided success. The name was "His
Excellency the Governor." Colvin Elliot was chosen as manager, with John Upholf and
Garland Bunker as stage managers. Kenneth Biggart managed the sale of tickets.
After seven weeks' practice, the play was presented on April 9. Mr. Stratton conducted the
High School orchestra throughout the performance.
Sir Montague Martin, the Governor of the Amandaland Island, and Mr. Carew and Baver-
stock, his aides, live together on the island. All promise that they will never marry. 'With the
advent on the island of Mr. Carlton, the English Minister, his sister, Mrs. Bolingbroke,
and his daughter, all men forget their pledge and fall hopelessly in love. They contribute
it to the eating of a fruit, the alve, which is said to make anyone who eats of it
immediately fall in love. They all fight for the attentions of Miss Carlton. Stella de Gex,
an actress cousin of Sir Montague, comes from England, and Mr. Carlton succumbs to her
wily ways. Much excitement is caused by the news that the natives have risen against the
British rule. Ethel fearing that Carew must fight, declares her love for him. It is discovered
that the natives have not risen but are only saluting the arrival of Carlton. At the end of the
play Stella and Carlton are happy in each others arms, while Mrs. Bolingbroke rejoices that she
still has a chance for the love of Martin. He, with Baverstock, are in the depths of gloom when
the play ends with Carew embracing Ethel. '
Ethel Carlton .....,,.,........... ......
Capt. Carew ...,........,..,....
Stella De Gex .......
.. ..... Canou. MELBIN
Mrs, Bolingbroke ..,...... HRUBANIK
Mr, Carlton ..................
Captain Rivers ........ ........
Major Kildare ......... ..,...
HE Freshman reception was given on February 18 by the girls of December '21. The
new girls were welcomed to A. H. S. by Burgess Sorenson, and their response was
given by Virginia Dunn. Following this Dr. Thompson spoke to the girls.
The headline act was the Fashion Show, in which everything from negligees to riding habits
was shown. A recitation, "Biff Perkins' Toboggan Slide," by Florence Helmstein, a Russian
ballet by Clair Hnxbanik, and a recitation by Helen Hoepner completed the program. The
rest of the afternoon was spent in dancing.
The reception was managed by Helen Cathrall and Beatrice Almond. The proceeds were
used to buy a punch bowl for the' school.
IN THE SHAH'S GARDEN
HROUCH the efforts of Mrs. Hunter of the Music Department with the co-operation of
the Woodwork, Art, and English Departments, the production of "In the Garden of the
Shah" at Porter Auditorum on Friday, March 13, was a success. The operetta was
preceeded by a prologue "In a Persian Carden," with the charming musical setting by Liza
Lehman of the well-known quatrains of Omar Khayam.
SYNOPSIS OF OPERETTA
Two American mining engineers, Ted Harding and Billy Cummings, have come to
Persia to work on the gold mine of the Shah, Perunah. With them is Sam, a negro, who acts
as servant to both men.
While in Persia, Ted sees and falls in love with Zohdah, daughter of the Shah, while
Billy is in love with Lahlah, Zohdah's friend. Sam is pursued by Zohdah's nurse, Nowobeh,
who thinks they were lovers in some other incarnation.
Zohdah's father has Somecrabe, an Arab Sheik, in mind as his daughter's husband. It is
discovered that the Sheik is flying under false colors, and he is ordered away. In the
midst of this, he throws Ted and Billy into prison because of their attention to the girls.
But Nowobeh, the nurse, convinces ahe Shah that he, himself, is the loser, by doing this.
He is only ruining his own plans for operating the mine. He then releases the prisoners and
gives his consent to their marriages.
Lohlah .....,.. ..,.......,..., .,...... M A RGARET RANDALL
Zohdah ........... .......... E Ucama CLINCHARD
Nowobeh ..,........ .......,..,,....,,,, A mms Bl-:ALL
Ted Harding ......,. ,,.,..............., A L Bnooks
Bill Cummings ,...... ,.,....,.. C LIFFORD PHILLIPS
Sam Jackson ....,,., ...,....... E lmssr DUNBAR
Perunah ,..,....... .
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The High Wheel Orchestra
N a recent competition at Berkeley, the orchestra of A. H. S. ranked third among the
other high school orchestras. The orchestra is an organization that supports and takes
part in school activities. It furnishes music for the Senior play and Senior vaudeville,
and for several minor school events. It has also been asked to furnish programs for enter-
tainments outside of school life.
A great deal of credit is due to the director, Mr. Stratton, who has always done his utmost
to make our musical entertainments and programs beautiful and successful.
At present the orchestra is by no means complete. It lacks several important instruments.
In the near future the orchestra should own its instruments and thereby increase its
The following are the present members of the A. H. S. orchestra:
First Violin-L. Zimmerman, M. Johnson, F. Hooper, H. Moore, H. Jordan, R. Evans,
M. King, L. Rutman.
Second Violin-F. Cummings, D. Hay, E. Kroger, C. Mitchell, B. Mansfield.
Cornet-M. Spreckles, F. Avern.
Saxophone-M. Provines, E. Tuft.
Drums-M. Sanford, R. Hiles.
Piano-A. Meacham, D. King.
V Gllee Club
HE Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Mrs. Hunter is one of the most active
organizations in the Alameda High School. The program of last term was carried
out successfully, and that of this term is proving equally interesting.
The Glee Club sang at the Teachers' Institute held at Technical High, Oakland, and again
at the Oakland Auditorium. On both occasions they were favorably received and obliged to
give encores. On Sunday afternoon, October 31, at the request of the Director of the Greek
Theatre, the Glee Club in conjunction with the A. H. S. Orchestra gave the Half-Hour of
Music to a large and pleased audience.
Christmas morn the Clee Club spread the spirit of cheer and good will by singing Christ-
mas Carols. They were accommodated by Mr. Sellier and his truck, and afterwards enjoyed
breakfast at the home of Captain and Mrs. Peterson. Christmas caroling will probably be
part of the regular program of the Glee Club hereafter. On the Monday following Christmas,
the club set forth in machines from Hotel Oakland to visit the Arroyo Grande Sanitarium at
Livermore, where they sang Christmas melodies for the patients. On January 27, they assisted
in the graduation exercises.
February and March were busy months. During this time the club sang at the Art
Exhibit held at Washington School, at the High School when the Curry movies were shown,
and at the dedication of the City Hall clock. A sextette has taken part in recent events at
the Y. W. C. A., Creek Theatre, and meetings of the Girls' Association. On May 13th, an
operetta, 'In the Garden of the Shah," was presented in the Porter School Auditorium and
won hearty applause from the audience.
Each year the membership has increased until now there are about forty members. The
school is proud of the reputation the Glee Club has earned for themselves and for the A. H. S.
M. S. '22,
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EVER before in the history of baseball in this school was the sport welcomed with as
much '6pep" and enthusiasm as was the national pastime this year. The success of last
yearis team brought out over one hundred candidates, which resulted in Alameda's
High going a full season with four teams that fought hard fo the finish.
Too much praise cannot be given to Coach Otto Rittler for his excellent advice and the
manner in which he whipped the team into shape. From the time he took the squad into
hand, he kept practicing every night in order that he might put out a winning team for the
The team was organized with five veterans from the season before under the leadership of
Captain "Hookem" Smith. "Booty Paul was made manager and "Hootmon" MacKenzie was
made field captain of the team.
Inter-advisory games started the ball rolling and the superior forces of Mr. Daniels'
advisory carried off the hard-fought-for honors. ,
The A. H. S. team had little trouble in defeating the schools of Oakland. The Deaf and
Dumb students were the first victims and lost by a score of 13-0, the rest following suit as
follows: Fremont 1, Alameda 53 Oakland Technical 0, Alameda 23 University High 2,
Alameda llg Vocational 1, Alameda 6g St. Mary's High l, Alameda 33 Heald's Business College
0, Alameda 9g California Concordia College 4, Alameda 5.
San Francisco High Schools met a similar fate: Lowell 0, Alameda 23 Polytechnic 1,
Alameda 2g Mission 0, Alameda 6g Commerce l, Alameda 7g Mission 0, Alameda 9.
Modesto High fell prey to Alameda in an eleven inning game, losing by a score of 5-2.
The Polytechnic Business College played Alameda into the night, the game being called
at the end of the eleventh inning on account of the darkness and the score remaining 2 to 2.
Oakland High after playing Alameda High for one hour and ten minutes left the field
with the score 0 to 0. Seven innings constitutes a game for Oakland High.
The University of California Freshmen managed to nose Alameda out of a hard-fought-for
game by the score of 2 to 1.
The A. C. A. L. opened on April 29th with Berkeley playing Alameda at Lincoln Park.
Berkeley held a one run lead until the sixth inning when Alameda put over ten runs. The
final score was eleven to one in our favor.
Hayward High met a similar fate when the "wrecking crew" of Alameda turned loose
and batted over ten runs. The final score was 10 to 2.
The Alameda High School team is now eligible to compete in the semi-finals of the
C. I. F. for a state championship. Watch them go.
The team which represents Alameda is as follows:
"Hookem" Smith is a pitcher that has most everything and what he hasn't got he doesn't
need. This is his second year on the team.
"Queener" Hegerle is a catcher with a "peg" and talk that keeps the players constantly on
edge. He entered from Minnesota.
"Boot" Paul is a first baseman that tries hard and hits well. This is his second year on
"Epitaph" Kemble plays second and is always in the game trying. He is a good fielder
and a sure lead off man.
"Money Back" Saloman plays third base with rare form and rivals 6'Babe" Ruth when he
connects. This is his second year on the team.
"Hootmon" Mackenzie, the "Smiling Scotchmanf, covers plenty of ground at short and
takes a chance at anything. He is a dangerous man on the bags. This is his second year with
"Lucky Strike" Steele is a hard working all-around player. He plays left field and takes
his turn pitching. He is playing for the third year with the team.
"Perfect Lover" Heuser came from San Diego to play centerfield. He catches anything in
his territory and has a had habit of breaking up hall games with the willow.
"Bashful" Biggs holds down the right field position. He is another that gets anything in
Belvel, Hopping and Shultz are three good players who act as substitutes. They should
have little trouble in making the team next year.
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HROUCH the influence of Mr. Mehan and of Coach Ben Wallis of the University of
California, Alameda was given the privilege of having a crew and of using the
materials of the University of California.
The first turnout was held at the Harmon Gymnasium. Here the boys worked on the
rowing machines. Those were the strenuous days. This is the way the program went:
113 ride out to Berkeley on the street cars, 12? go to the gymnasium to don the old rowing
suits, 139 get on the machines for a nice little work of about an hour, 141 four times around
the oval 1which means a milel, 153 back again to the gymnasium for twenty minutes of
setting up exercises, 161 showers, 175 jump into clothes and do an obstacle race for the car,
1The obstacles being co-eds, some obstacleslb, 181 sink back in the car, and 195 remember
only an hour and ten minutes before dinner. It was a great life, mates.
These first weeks of practice were held in the early part of December, but after the
examinations at California started, rowing ceased till late in January. When the crew
reassembled they found they had a new coach, "Heine" de Roullet. After a few turnouts the
boys began to like and worship "Heine"
"Heine" was a varsity man and had all the dope on rowing. He knew every phase of the
game and certainly got it over to the boys. He gave his time and effort to make the crew
a success and he certainly made a successful crew.
The first race was with the second Freshman crew of California. The boys worked hard
for this race and lost by a small margin. .lust a few weeks before the race the crew was
handicapped by the loss of Stroke Elfers. This important position was filled by Davis, who
served as stroke the rest of the year.
The second and last race of the season was again against the Second Freshmen. In this
race the chief object was revenge. The boys wanted to beat the Freshmen and they were
certainly full of the old fight. Everybody worked hard for over a month, training for the
last race. Several changes were made in the line-up: new men were put in but this tended to
increase spirit rather than decrease it.
The crew went into that race out-weighed fifteen pounds to the man. The opposing crew
had received training from one of the best coaches in the country, but we went into the race
with a determination that nearly won the race for us. We lost the race but we gave the
Freshmen a race they will never forget.
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HE football season of 1920 was not a very brilliant one, but the team deserves an unlimited
amount of credit for their faithful and conscientious work as pioneers in American
football in the Alameda High School. This season was practically the first time in many
years that the American game has been played. An American team was organized at the end
of the previous season but few games were played and only a few men of the 1920 team were
ln' lnbcrs of it.
In answer to Coach Otto Rittler's summons a large crowd of recruits turned out. Special
mention must be given the smaller boys, mostly freshmen, who turned out every night, working
as hard as the "big fellows," and supporting the team at all times. This is typical Alameda
High School spiritg and these fellows will furnish the material for future victorious teams.
ln a short time a first team squad was organized, and with "Swede" Pennock as captain,
began to get in shape for the coming season. lt was a difficult task that confronted Otto
Rittler, that of making over raw material and rugby veterans into American stars, but he
worked hard to produce a winning team, and the boys co-operated to their fullest extent.
This team was notab'e for the fact that all the men pulled together and there was no
slissension in the ranks.
Under the efficient management of "Johnny" Uphoff a very Hne schedule of practice
games was arranged. The schedule included games with Alumni, St. Mary's, St. lgnatiusg
Richmond and Haywards. The team fought every inch of the way in all these games and won
a good percentage of them, considering the fact that the men were beginners at the American
game, there being no large scores against them. Captain Pennock called signals in all these
games and his line bucks netted many yards for Alameda. ln a practice game with Bates,
"Cliff" Traphagen sustained a very bad sprained ankle which laid him up for most of the
season. This loss was a detriment to the team as Traphagen had been playing exceptional
football at quarterback. "Kenney" Spear made many sensational end runs for Alameda, and
the long well-placed kicks of "Red" Spence pulled us out of many a hole.
The first league game with University High was perhaps the best game of the season. A
large crowd gf rooters were at Lincoln Park to watch the game and the team was full of
pep and anxious to meet their adversaries.
Right from the start, things went bad for Alameda. The referee did not come till nearly
an hour late, and the team was forced to stand around and wait. At last he appeared and the
game started. University kicked off. After a few plays Alameda got the ball on their own
five yard line. Then the hoodoo that had been hgvering around all afternoon descended.
Due to a mistake or misinterpretation of the signals Pennock and Eberly bumped into each
other and the ball went over the goal line, before it could be recovered, a University man fell
on it. They converted. This seemed to wake Alameda up and no further scores were
made that half.
In the second half Spear went over the line for Alameda on a trick play and Spence
converted. The score stood 7 to 7, but the jink was not lifted. University intercepted a for-
ward pass and raced for a touchdown. Shortly after the game ended.
Experts who saw the game.were,0f the opinion that Alameda played at better brand of
football than their opponents, but luck broke against them. -
The "big" game of the season came when we met our old rival, Berkeley, at California
Field. In anticipation of this event a great number of pennants and rooter's caps had been
sold at the high school, and a large portion of the student body was on hand to support the
team. Alameda had the west bleachers, while Berkeley sat directly opposite. Both rooting
sections vied with each other in yelling. The red caps of Berkeley and the yellow caps and
pennants of Alameda added life and color to the game. A great amount of enthusiasm was
apparent on both sides.
Although Berkeley won the game, 69 to 0, the score by no means tells the story, and the
college city team had to fight hard for every one of the ten trys. Taking into account the
fact that Berkeley had been playing the American game for several years, Alameda made a
very satisfactory showing against their more experienced rivals, and it was especially noticable
that the men fought hard up to the last gun, even after a large score had been piled up
Alameda wound up the season by taking an easy victory at Haywards. "Snick,' Dunbar
was elected captain of this years team and the team of 1921 disbanded.
Prospects look bright for the '21 team. There seems to be a good supply of material in
the school and there will be several veterans left over who thoroughly understand the game.
In the line there will probably be Dunbar, Bunker, and Melbing while Spear, Elliot and Lum
will represent the backfield. l ,
With this number of "vets" and with a year's experience Alameda should produce a
winning team, and those who saw the last team in action are confident that they can do it.
The 1920 team lined up as follows: Line, Rutherford, Eberly, Fischer, Spencqt Dunbar,
Melbin, Buckley, Hueser, Bunker, Malm and Srotem.
Backfield-Traphagen, Pennock, Hopping, Elliot, Spear, Halton, Lum, and Quigley.
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RACK this year had the best season at Alameda forjnany years past. The season was
started off by an inter-class meet which was won by Mr. Agard's advisory. Interest was
created by this meet and many new fans were seen on the track. One of the best schedules
Alameda has ever seen in track was arranged by Manager Thompson, and the team, captained
by "Flash" Hamm, have worked hard to put over wins.
The first meet of the season was with Fremont High School. We defeated them by the
one-sided score of 85 to 27. The team showed in this meet what they could do by taking all
first places. Captain Hamm showed to good advantage by winning the 100, the 220, and the
discus throw. Heuser in the high and lomhurdles, showed his heels to the Fremont boys.
The meet with Vallejo followed in which we were beaten, 66 to 56. Our defeat in this
meet was not due to the team taking part but was due to a few of the men on the team not
showing their proper spirit and failing to put in an appearance. The team was up against a
strong aggregation in Vallejo and showed up well. This meet showed that Alameda has a well
balanced team. Hamm cleaned up in the 100 and 220 while Heuser took the low hurdles and
second in the high. Thompson took second in the broad jump and third in the quarter.
BERKELEY 85, A. C. A. L., ALAMEDA 64
On April 2, we met Berkeley in the A. C. A. L. meet. Although we were beaten the team
worked hard and did their best. Hamm collected 15 points in the 100, 220, and discus, Heuser
collected 13 points in the high and low hurdles and high jump. Lacke took first in the shot and
second in the discus. "Billy" Moran, our midget pole vaulter, managed to clink the pole high
enough to beat Berkeley in the pole vault event.
C. I. F. ALAMEDA 31
In the C. I. F. Alameda took 31 points and fourth place in the meet. This number of
points is more than has been made by Alameda in the last ten years and shows that a new
era of track is coming to Alameda. Last year Alameda took fourteen points while this year
we doubled it.
Captain "Flash', Hamm again showed his heels to the field in the 100 and 220, negotiating
the 100 in 10:1 second and the 220 in 22:4 seconds.
Heuser took second in the low and high hurdles and third in the high jump.
Brooks took third in the eight-pound shot, breaking the state record by putting it
45 feet 2 inches.
Lacke took third in the discus, while Melbin took third in the broad jump.
The relay, composed of Hamm, Steele, Lacke, and Heuser, managed to take second place
out of a field of fifteen schools.
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N previous years swimming has not created much interest. However, interest is gaining
so that in a few years swimming should rank as a foremost branch of athletics. Neptune
Beach has each year let A. H. S. use the baths as a training place.
This year the team should show very well as there are a number of veterans on the team.
In an interadvisory meet held at the beginning of the season, several young hopefuls came to
light. Among the new men in school is Robert Pyzle, who has a very good stroke and who
probably will give his contestants a hard race.
The team this year is handicapped because Manager Elfers is not able to swim. Del took
a first place in the California meet last year, so we are going to miss him this year.
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Grandmother: When your grandfather was courting me, he always kissed me on the brow.
Lil Carter: Well, if a man kissed me on the brow, I'd call him down a bit.
I Q Q 'I -
Bud C.: Virginia, will you go to the dance with me?
V. Silverstone: l'm sorry, I can't Bud: but I'll introduce you to a pretty, clever, peach
of a dancer whom you can take.
Bud C.: l don't want to take a pretty, clever, good dancer. l want to take you.
l I I I
To remove the squeak' from shoes, take the tongue out.
Q 'I l Q
C. Traphagen: Bill, did you know a disease strikes a person in his weakest place?
Bill Brooks: ls that why you have a cold in your head? a
I' Q Q lf O
Dot Donaldson: Why can't a bicycle stand up?
Louise Simpson: Because it's two tired
Y sl' H 'I
Betty Allen: What would you do if a robber drew a pistol on you?
Gene McCaw: I'd wash it off
l H Q l
E. Van Pelt: Do you think l ought to go East for y lungs?
C. Eberly: ln what part of the East are they? E,
'I' l l Q
Freshie: l can't get into my lockel
Pax Davis: That's funny. You must have grown a lot over night.
as 4 4 as
Barber: How would you like your hair cut?
E. Gilham: With a hole in the middle, like Uncle's
I l' ll- l
FULL or Mx-:TER
There are meters of water,
There are meters of light,
But the best of all meters
Is to meet her to-night.
1' Q Q I-
Mr. Agard: Give me a long sentence.
Albert Steel: Imprisonment for life.
I If I- 46
Phillys Collischon: The man I marry must be a grand man,--upright and square.
Alberta Clark: You want a piano, not a man.
Page E ighty-one
Miss Morgan: Johnny, why are you so late to school today?
J. Uphoff: Well, you see, my clock is bigger than yours: and it takes longer for the
hands to go round.
-K -A' if -ll-
E. Clinchard: I notice the boys don't dance as enthusiastically as they used to.
P. Cohen: No, they miss the old punch.
'K' -ll' ii- -K-
T. Halton: Freshman year I had money to burn. I burned it.
Goodyear: How so?
T. H.: On an old flame of mine.
if -75 41- -ll'
Steve: The bottom fell out of the stock market today.
Olive: Horrors! Was anybody hurt?
'X' -If -I' -ii
Lundy: Every time those two fellows go out, they have a circus.
C. Chamberlain: Which two?
Lundy: Barnum 81 Bailey
'K' I' 'li 4i-
OUT Fon AN EVENING Srnou
Bess: Oh, I am so thirsty.
Roland: Take a look at the big dipper.
41- -If -If -K
I. Martinoni: ilooking at her picturesb: These pictures are simply a fright
Federspiel: isympathizingl: Why, no, they look just like you.
'I I -K 'L
Al Brooks: 'Why is a well ordered school-room like a Ford?
E. Buckley: I dunno, why?
Al Brooks: Because the crank is in front of a lot of little nuts in their right place
-I' I' -I' I
A. Gardiner: Jack, my mind is made up.
.lack Lum: Heavens, is that artificial, too?
'I' I' 'I' 4
Harry Akeson: Pop, what is the Latin word for people?
Father: I don't know, son.
Father: What? I'll teach you to tell me I lie.
'I' -5 -M' -K
T. Halton: I havenit slept for days
S. Dunbar: Why, are you sick?
T. Halton: No, I sleep nights
Page E ighty-two
The best way to find your girl out is to call when she isn't in.
I' I- I' I'
K. Biggart: May I cross the street with you?
B. Almond: Why, yes, if you are afraid to cross alone.
I' l' I' it
You Tl-:LL Us
Mike: What's funnier than a one-armed man trying to wind a wrist watch?
Ike: A glass eye at a key-hole. '
' 4 I' I 'I
Claire Hrubanick: You have such wonderful lips! They would look good on a girl.
P. Sansome: Well, I never missed an occasion.
l Q Q ll'
Miss Lewis: Name the bones in your skull.
E. Van h ' I have them in my head, but I can't think of them.
Miss Hewitt: You didn't put your father's occupation on this card.
Scared Scrub: But I can't. .
M. H.: You must.
S. S. fsobbingl: He's the bearded lady in the circus.
If 4 4? 'I
H. Cathrall: Islt nature wonderful!
E. Williams: Explain.
H. C.: She gives us our faces, but we can pick our teeth.
I' 'lf I X'
Miss C.: In what condition was Washington at the end of his life?
N. Hopping: Dead.
fl 4 I 'N'
Miss Lewis: Come now. Can you tell me anything about the joint?
C. Hegerley: Sorry, ma'mg I've only been in this town a few days.
i Q I' Q
Miss Lewis: What is a caterpillar?
M. Davis: An upholstered worm.
I' QW! -I
A famous painter here met his death
Because he couldn't draw his breath.
4+ 4+ an 4+
Fat Applebaum wants to know if the flies in a dairy are butterflies?
Madam: What time did you get home last night?
Armand: Quarter of twelve
Madam: But I was up until three waiting for you
Armand: Well, isn't three a quarter of twelve?
K 4 -I' -I'
Hegerly: Why do we speak of a city as she?
Smith: Because it has outskirts
if 'K' -H -It
Burrell: Colvin, has an octopus eight arms?
C. Elliot: Yes.
4 i if 'X-
HEARD AT STEvtz's
Cohn: My cocoa is cold.
Brooks: Put on your hat.
-I' 41- l -I
Clyde and Audrey arrived after the third inning
C. fto Fanlz What's the score?
Fan: Nothing to nothing.
A. M.: Oh Clyde, we haven't missed a thing
'll' 'I' l' 'I
How Couua HE?
D. Elfers: That's Albert Steele-He is going to be
Maggie M.: Oh, Del, this is so sudden.
Burrell: Wouldn't it he nice if you were an octopus?
our best man soon
We thaumlk our Advertisers
for their eo-operation and
we trust that our readers
nn return Willll eo-eperate
Wlfbrter S trfft Bfllllfllf
Tow Fmmfe Dependy
011 Your Tlzrff
THE world gives all young
men and Women what
they ask for. Ifthey are con-
tent With a mere living,l they
will receive that and no more.
On the other hand, if they
have a definite plan in life, if
they spend wisely and save
systematically, they cannot
fail to he successful.
The Worfd Believer in Tfzrw'
CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
WEBSTER STREET HAIGHT AVENUE
QLRADFBRD, EEDEN 85-CQ?
INVESTMENT SECU RITIES
Fnzzzk W68liL'll, ,IO
.YNQQIWHI11 D. W eedwz, '15
Sh67'lllfl7l uffche, '10
5d1c'fzrd JK. Durff, '17
,Cfl'h7l'K7lL't' fohzzfozz, 'ZVI
INSURANCE EXCHANGE BLDG.
S1111 Fl'lll1L'iJCO, C1l!?fbl'lIZ.Il
Page E ightgf-asian
I Dollars ooo' Some
ilel bonesly ano inouslry be lby
onslanl companion, ano speno one
penny less ,lban lby clear gain:
lben shall lbe pockel lbrivef'
E l ,fll
E Q? BUY
To ALAMEDA SAVINGS BANK
E l PARK STREET AND CENTRAL AVE.
E Weofter Street Branrh:
N VVEBSTER AT SANTA CLARA AVE.
--- Use your High Solzool Savings Bank
EDWARD BROWN sf soNs
150 SANSOME STREET
SAN FRANCISCO - CALIFORNIA
Speciaf Floral Deszgfzs
HAYASHI FLORAL COMPANY
BASKET FLOWERS - CORSAOE BOUCQTETS
2305 Santa Clara Avenue
fl Phone Alameda 539
1 ZIN GG
E THAT'S MBI
F Y 'be 011431 PV111. Z Znllgg in AZIZIIIKJIZ
1421 Park Street
, KODAKS, Fzfms .
1 ' At
E l PIATT PHOTO COMPANY
24IO Santa Clara Avenue Near Park Street
Page N in
" W Q ,ezulmifm QQ
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