Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1921 volume:
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Nurnnzm Smiilp. '24
Jluhn 5Fl11'2i1I1lfl1'. '24
Old High School ......
New High School ....
Title Page ..,....
ln Memoriam .....
Editorial Staff ..,.....
Senior Notes ......
Class llistory ....
Horoscope ....., , .... .
Class Prophecy .,,....
Class Will' ............
Editor's Page ..,.
Junior Notes ...........
Freshman Notes ......
An Autumn Tragedy
The Rahhit's Paw ............
The Joy of the Seasons ..
All Due to at March Wind
Debating ..,....,. . ................, .... , ..
School Notes ........,.....,.................,...
History of A. U. H. S., ..,,
VVhiz Bang ....
ALBERT O. COOPERRIDER, lil. A .,,..,,...,,,,,..,,...,, ...........A U niversity of Colorado
Solid Geometry, Trigonometry, Chemistry.
GEORGE RIEBEN, Il. .....,............................,,,.....................,. Oregon Agricultural College
Agriculture, Manual Training, Mechanical Drawing.
GRACE K. GALLAGHER, ll. L. ...........,......,......... ....ii.,.. L lniversity of California
NINA GRAHAM, ll. A. .............,.........................,............ ........... S tanforcl University
ESTHER M. SHAFFER, ll. A. ..............................,............................. University of California
Latin. Mathematics. .lfhysical Training
ROSAUELLE AMES, ll. A. ................................................................ ..L'niversity of California
Physics, Biology. Chemistry.
ALLEN M. HAM, ll. A. ...............,.................................................................... College' of the Pacific
llistory, Physical Training.
IRYEN VV. DAYIIES ........... ......,........ S pecial Certificate, University of California
ETHEL S, CARLYON. A. ll. .. ......................................,,........................ University of California
Drawing, English, Public Speaking.
MARY H. ACHESON, A. M. ....................................................... ................. S tanford University
English, French. Algebra. A
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Presidenl ROBERT TITLOW
Vicefpresident - - LOIS HOREL
Secretary and Treasurer IRMA SAPP
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SECTION I-Entrance as Freshmen.
Fifty-eight new members entered the Arcata Seat of Learning, the .-X. U.
II. S.. early in the fall of 1917. These inexperienced persons were placed in the
care of Miss Engle. whose duty it was to guide. watch and protect said persons.
The class of '21 or, for tl1e time being, Freshmen, were duly initiated into and
accepted by the A. U. ll. S. Student llody. All worthy activities of the lligli
Schoolwere ardently supported by these patriotic, high-minded Freshmen, This
first period of High School training passed uneventfully with the exception of a
change in Class' Directors. Bliss Engle, who resigned from her position in the
.-Xrcata Seat-of-Learning, was succeeded by Bliss Gallagher, who took her seat
in the faculty as Freshmen Representative.
SECTION 'II.-Rise to Sophomtare-hood.
Tl1e following year found that the oiie-time-Freshmen had progressed a
step and were well established in High School life as Sophomores. The number
of members in the class had somewhat decreased owing to the usual migratory
tendencies of Freshmen. The Hfty-eight members in the Freshmen class had
dwindled to forty-one in the Sophomore class. Miss Graham was made Class
Director by the Faculty. Four new members were taken in from other schools.
Mental and physical training moved rapidly on under the able leadership of an
efficient Faculty. Consequently an unusually large percent of the class was en-
abled to assume the dignity and responsibilities of Upper-classmen.
Hart Zilwn-llipprr Qllanamzm ltlvrinh
SECTION I.-Junior Attainments.
At the beginning of the third year the 1921 class resumed work with char-
acteristic enthusiasm. Matrimony claimed two during the first few weeks but
their places in the ranks were soon filled by two more Seekers-after-knowledge.
The months moved swiftly onward under the leadership of Miss Pinkham. The
publishing of the annual Advance was again taken up and the junior members on
the staff did their part very creditably. In the semi-annual Student llody cam-
paigns several Juniors succeeded in being elected to offices. Active part was
taken by the juniors in the Senior play.
SECTION II.--The Period of Leadership.
The doors of The Arcata Seat-of-Learning were again opened to the class
of '2l. The class found itself welcoming Miss Gallagher, the friend of the Fresh-
men days, anew as Class Advisor. From the experience obtained during the
period of development these citizens of the High School community were exceed-
ingly well prepared to become leaders of the Student llody. All the difficulties
which beset a Senior Class have been met and conquered.
Mary-Lee Ray, '2l.
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The year was nineteen fifty-one.
lleneath old India! torrid sun
Wfhere tropic flowers and palm trees sway
My yacht cast anchor in the bay.
The widow of a millionaire
My life was free.--devoid of care.
.Xnd so, in search of something new,
I chose to cruise the ocean blue.
And now, as I prepared to land,
There came a missionary band.
XN'hen suddenly I got a shock!
XYho was that person on the dock?
Rotund he was. and plump of face.
llut still possessed of subtle grace.
And as I stepped upon the land
Ile clasped me sadly by the hand.
Then niournfully inclined his head,
f'I'm Deacon Spellenbergf' he said.
IVhen I recovered from my shock
I found myself upon the yacht.
"I know," I cried, "what I will do!
I'll make a search, the whole world thru.
Until I find what has become
Of all the class of '21."
Nlie cruised along old .-Xsia's 'shore
Until we came to Singapore:
There I found Nelson loading trunks
On antiquated Chinese junks.
This awful sight so saddened me
That we put out at once to sea.
Our next stop was in old japan:
lYhile there I heard of Tong Lu San,
Famed dancer of ballet was she.
So naturally I went to see:
There was in store a great surprise-
I scarcely could believe my eyes
When on the stage the dancer came!
She surely must have changed her name:
For after one look in her eyes
I knew 'twas Evelyn in disguise!
She had become a little lame.
lint people cheered her for her fame.
To Russia next we took our way,
And there, beside Ukinski liay,
lYe found an ice house where they ship
Twelve tons of ice at every tripg
"VVho owns this plant F" I asked our guide:
"VVhy, Emil Parton," he replied.
His wife, once Edith Peck, sets styles
On which the world of fashion smiles.
The next port where we stopped was Nome
'Twas there I heard of Helen Mohng
She edited K'The Daily Sun,"
And by John Green she had been won:
He bossed .-Xlaska's football league:
llis fame was great.-his salary big.
Then down to Canada we cameg
Wihile there I learned the power and fame
Of my old classmate, Philip Toll.
Electric lines did he control.
His stocks and bonds were widely known,
As king of wealth he reigned alone:
And Olga had become his bride.
llut Phil her temper sorely tried,
And so she chose the xxrmrld to roam
And left poor Philip there alone.
VVhile in Vancouver. we did go
To see a traveling minstrel show.
And there we found Wfynona in
"A Colored Huckleberry Finn 3"
ller W'hiz-Hang training, so she said,
Now surely stood her in good stead:
She also said that years ago
Hill Forsythe traveled with thc show,
But heihad left it to become
The army man who beats the drum.
NVe left Vancouver late that day,
To land at last in Humboldt Hay.
Great ocean liners anchored where
To enter once they did not dare.
A taxi met us on the shore,
And who should open wide the door
But Irma Sapp! She greeted us
And told us that she owned the bus.
Frances and Babe, she also said,
For several years had both been wed,
And while they made quite model wives,
They led their husbands merry lives.
llabe married a doctor, wide and tall,
NVhile Frances' lawyer was rather small.
On the main street stood a structure grandg
It was, Irma told us, the best in the land.
llrousse, always inclined so from old High School days,
Now owned a long chain of high class cabarets,
And this was his largest. One surely could guess
From one glance that he'd been a financial success.
The person who managed his well ordered life,-
llis most energetic and busiuesslike wife,-
Xllas once Florence Laughlin! Could it possibly be?
But still more surprises were waiting for meg
I went to the theatre that evening alone,
Still wondering if this city once was n1y home.
The vaudeville performers came out on tl1e stage,-
'llhe marvel of all,-acrobats of the age,
Grace and Noah! I scarce could believe my own eyes,
This certainly was an unlooked for surprise.
They said they had acted from Rome to Algiers
And were still happy, tho' they'dl been married two years!
The next day, while roaming the streets at my will,
I saw two huge mansions which graced Fickle Hill.
On inquiring who owned these homes grim and grey,
I was told 'twas Miss llerry and Marylee Ray.
On the left, Marylee, always careful and neat,
Kept an orphan asylum for dogs of the street,
Wlhile Vivian, now grown quite chubby and fat,
Ran, in grim opposition, a l1o1ne for stray cats.
The next day was Sunday, and after some search.
I found, all secluded,'a little white church:
The minister's wife greeted me at the door.
lt was Alice !-Her eyes twinkling just as of yore.
"lint I haven't,been 'Rundquist' for quite a long while-
I'm Mrs. Mac Millanf' she said with a smile.
She left me to guide little Emmet's young feet
Into church, and away from a fight in the street.
After dinner, while walking, I came to a square
Which was crowded with people. A speaker was there:
llobbie Titlow! Evangelist! New at the game,
lint past llilly Sunday already in fame!
'Tm raising the money for lluddy, you see,
In his Indian work," he explained to me.
"Are you married?" I asked him, but lflob replied "No,
I gave np the girls many long years ago,
It wouldn't be fair when poor Buddy has none.
I feel it my duty to do what l'vc done."
As I turned to go home, with a half stitled sigh,
A long, narrow racer shot suddenly by.
The speed was terrific,-the driver astute,
And the Chief of Police soon sped by in pursuit.
I turned to a friend whom I saw standing near,
And inquired, "VVho's the speedster who just shot by here F"
"NYhy, that," I was told, "is the Queen of the Race,-
Elsie Freeman. She's taken her big brother's place."
Then I asked, "XVho's the Chief of l'olice of this town ?"
"NVilfred Dubaultf' they told me. "He's- gained great renown
Any wild, reckless speedster he'll always pursue,
llut he pursues Elsie for something else too.
She tells 'him she wants independence from men,
Tho' he's threatened to drown himself, time and again."
As I took my way home up the tree-shaded street,
A ragged young urchin I happened to meet.
"Hello, Son," I said, "VX'hat's your name? VVill you tell?"
"Allen Hill Otto, junior," the youngster replied.
"My father keeps house where we live at Bayside."
'tVVhere's your mother ?" I asked. 'Aln llrazilf' said the boy.
"She's a diplomat in governmental employ:
Iler name's Vvllftlllllgtllll. She kept- the name that she had,
She was famous already when she married Dad."
I went for a walk on the following day
And entered at lunch time a tiny cafe.
A trim little maid to my wants did attend, '
And brought me a big whipped cream cake at the endg
In all the world only one person could make
Anything half as luscious as that whipped cream cake:
As I went out the door a small sign did I see.
It read "Bliss Hazel Smith." l had known it was she.
As I went up the street a small newsboy came by.
f'Extral lllue Lake elects a new mayor l" he did cry:
Most surely the name in those headlines I'cl seen,
And then I remembered my classmate Ruth Green!
It seemed that in politics long she had led,
And now of the radical party was head.
I went for a trip in an airplane next day:
llelow us the earth clothed in green verdure lay.:
XVe came, after flying a couple of hours,
To a valley, all filled with glass houses and flowers.
"lYhat a beautiful place! Let me land here," I said,
S0 we swooped down and lit in a big dahlia bed.
A tall man appeared. Toward the airplane he cameg
lt was Donald.-and l1urbank's successor to fame:
His wife, in the orchard, was grafting a tree:
VVhen she saw us she came running over to me:
lt was Pauline. She said they were spending their time
ln trying to get japanese quince to climb: '
I sta fed there for dinner, and the ' told me then
Edith Spetz ran an etlquette bureau for men:
She tauffht them to kee 1 the outside of the street.
And to take off their hats when a lady they'd meet:
Under her expert guidance and artistic touch
The youths of Areata improved very much.
Edith Smith, so they told me had been on the stage:
And her liquid soprano had startled the age,
lint she fell for a man with a sweet popcorn stand
.Xnd forsook her career that he mi0'ht have her hand.
I had heard of them all,-all my classmates of old.
I bought me a house in :Xrcata and sold
My yacht, for l now had decided to stay
XN'here most of my friends were-beside Humboldt llay.
Lois llorel. '21
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We the class of 1921, being apparently of sound mind. in possession of
generous and forgiving natures, a-nd knowing that the end is fast approaching,
do hereby declare this our last will and testament.
I. To the faculty we bequeath our good nature. our unlimited store of un-
appreciated wit, and all the vast amount of knowledge, now exclusively in our
possession, which may prove useful to them in anticipating the tricks and bluffs
of the next Senior Class.
II. To the school as a whole we leave the void caused by our departure,
the never dying memory of our good looks, our cleverness, and our sincere hope
that they will ever strive to reach the unattainable heights of knowledge to which
we have risen.
HI. To the junior class we bequeath our beloved and long-suffering class
teacher, Miss Gallagher, our class room, Room 15, and the right to occupy the
southwest corner of the assembly hall at Student Rody meetings.
IV. To the 4Sophomores we bequeath our athletic prowess and our faculty
of carrying off championships without any great increase in cranium dimension.
V. To the Freshmen wevbequeath our confidence and our self-esteem, for
after deep thought we have agreed that they are most i11 need of both. Guard
them well, oh Freshmen, for they are gifts which wither and die, if not properlv
VI. Our personal effects we do hereby Hnally dispose of as follows:
1, Evelyn Dorothy Adler, do hereby bequeath my mania for pestering my
friends to Audrey Anger.
I, VVynona Mildred Harker, do bequeath my never failing grin to Mike
I, Vivian Mae Berry. do will to Frank Gehrig my passive disposition.
I, Bertha Grace Conner, do bequeath to Charlie Pritchett my convenient
habit of falling clown.
Wie, VVilfred joseph Dubault and Philip Lee Toll, do bequeath our ability
as wireless operators to Charley Yanoncini and Oakland Sechler.
I, Frances Heloise Douarin, do will to Jack Williams my ability to tend to
my own business.
I, llrousse Brizard. Jr., do generously bequeath my sweet and sunny CH
disposition to VVelton Vtforthington.
I, William Campbell Forsythe, do will to Rudolph Schrieber my deadly
fascination for the ladies.
I, Elsie Marguerite Freeman, do bequeath my ever present amiability to
1. John Andrew Green, do leave to Monroe Spaght my love of a gentle
I, Lois Anne Horel, do bequeath to Mary llrizard mv excess height.
I, Ruth Josephine Green, do will my excessive avoirdupois to janet Goodwin.
I, Donald Alexander Johanson, do bequeath to Eva Stephens my mania for
l, Olga Molly johnson, do will to Sarah Derby my blond beauty.
I, Nelson Romaner Johanson, do bequeath my unsurpassed knowledge of
everything to Archie Nicholson. I
I, Florence Adella Laughlin, do bequeath my spontaneous laugh and con-
tagious chortle to Erlaine VVentworth.
I, Emmet Daniel MacMillan, do leave to the whole track team, my great
speed on the cinder path.
I, Florence Pauline Menzies, do will my love for innocent freshmen to
I, Yerna Helen Mohn, do bequeath various and sundry articles of yellow
ribbon now in my possession to Grace Aggler.
I, Edgar Allen Otto, do bequeath my unrivaled ability to convulse students
with laughter to Lester Spellenberg on the condition that he make use of the
I, Emil Charles Parton, do bequeath my fondness for ruddy tresses to Alex
I, Edith Naomi Peck, do bequeath to Ella XValbridge my appetite for a tre-
I, Mary Lee Ray, do leave my demure and studious ways to Lloyd Usinger.
I, Alice Rundquist, do bequeath my rythmatical jawf movements to Alice
I, Irma Colma Sapp, do leave my ability to get up dinners for visiting teams
to Grace Davidson.
I, Mildred Una Seely, do leave my llawaiian costume to Lorna Cochran.
I, Edith Elizabeth Smith, do bequeath my kewpie-like stature to Clara
I, Hazel Belle Smith, do leave to Captain Stokes my ability to slide for all
I, Earl Lewis Spellenberg, do gladly bequeath my offlce of Student llody
l"resident to the next unlucky victim.
I, Noah Andrew Stromberg. do bequeath my perfected shimmy movement
I, Edith Spetz, do leave to Lucile Keller my bashful ti Pl ways.
I, Robert Adeline Titlow, do sadly leave, but will not bequeath, my Geraldine
to the next Senior class.
I. Ermine Gertrude XYorthington, do bequeath my reputation as unrivaled
debating star to Joe Ilonacini.
VVe do hereby appoint Miss Gallagher, our most devoted class teacher.
executrix of this our last will and testament to which we have set our hand and
seal on this lst day of April, the year of our Lord, nine hundred twenty-one.
4 ilitnfn iiagr
XYe thank you, people of Arcata, for having made possible this book,-the
1921 issue of the ".-Xdvancef ' lt was a very uncertain quantity at the beginning
of the school year, for as you doubtless have heard, it takes money to print a
hook, and money was just what we didn't have. However, we had ideas and we
had energy, and most of all we had the cooperation of the school, and so our
glorious XVhiz-llang grew from the infancy of dreamhood into the splendor of
full grown realization. XVe had done our part and the people of Arcata, as was
their wont, responded cheerfully and came in record-breaking crowds to spend
lt is this same spirit of cooperation which is manifested by the people of our
town in the support of all her educational institutions which furnishes a sort of
encouraging incentive to the students to attempt to put through a carnival such
as the XVhiz-llang or to publish a book such as the "Advance"
XVe know that the result of our efforts, whatever it may be, will receive
at your hands only generous praise or kindly criticism. The students of the
lligh School feel your interest and wish to express to you through this medium
their genuine appreciation.
Outsiders are oftcn skeptical as to the wiseness of the outlay of so large a
sum of money on the animal book. To the students of the school. however. and
especially to the members of the graduating class. it means much. It is. for the
Seniors, not an account of the happenings of days or months. but a record of
four eventful years, full of good times and friendships and the memories of
school life and activities. As such a record it is worth, to us who are leaving the
.X. l'. H. S., all the money and effort we have put into it.
'10, gg tv
sd YI! F ,W 'Y
K'x '. X Q
If 1 X?
43 .1' "
On .Xugust 9. l92O, we, the class of '22, once more banded together, this
time as juniors, and soon elected the following' officers to pilot us through thc
hard months to follow, until we should reach the goal of Seniors:
Yiee- l 'resident ......w.....,
The Junior class carries the honor of being' one of the most active
thusiastic classes for its size that A. Lf. ll. S. has ever known. .X number of thu
students have received .'X's and the Yell Leader for the last half of this schoo
year is a junior.
The first real event the juniors gave this year was a candy pull. Tht
juniors also have the honor of entertaining the Seniors on the class picnic. and
extensive plans are now being' made.
XYe, the junior class, extend our best wishes to the Seniors who will bc
graduated very shortly. and we hope we can till their places as successfully a.
they have during' this past year.
Catherine .-Xrinstrongg '22,
First SCIIICSICI' Sccmul Semester
I'rcsiclent ..............,.,.,,,A,,,,, il, Ifrzmklyn Davis .A,, ,..,,.,,, .,.,... j z mat Guoclwin
Yicc-l'rQsi1lcnt . .,..,,,,.. Iicrthzl Flcclccnstcin ,,,, A,,,,,,A.AAA,A,,,.. . Xlcx Slice
SL'Cl'C't2lI'j' ,.A,,,,,.,.. ..........,,...,,A I Iyacintll Slccc ,,.. ,..,.,,, I flainc Ilzlmiltml
,IIl'CllSlll'CI' ,,,... ......AA. I :lon-ncc I'1'ilclu-tl I,,,,..I,I,,.,.....A,, . ,,,,, Imis Klzlcv
I XYISII TU SAY:-
fx r fx -
I IIIX Il XX I: haul El mcctmg.
'llll Ifl.IfC'Il ofliccrs for thc first scmestcr.
,XXI7 S'Il.fXR'Il new year.
'Ill l.'X'II XYIC haul zumtllcr INCCIIIIQ.
TO FORM plans for the initiation.
MANY OFFIEIQIXGS from thc faculty.
'IIIIAT 'lllllf initiation was 21 great success.
'lllllf IIISTUIQY mmm was HCOl'l'2lIu fm' I'll'l.'Slll11Cll.
IIPCJX IQXIIQIQING hall they were "hrzmclccl."
'I'II.X'I' SOME innoccuts were wlleelccl.
.-XRUUXIJ 'Ill Ilf mmm in baby cz11'1'iz1g'cs.
XIQXY 'IlIffXCIIliRS not forgotten.
TILXT HAM was "cured,"
AND DAYIES "kewped" to supreme enjoyment.
OF THE audience. Both duly "hra11clecl."
lil LXT SH.-XFFER was "drilled up."
AND CARLYON was "painted up."
ALONG XYITH Freshmen.
'l'l'l.,X'li XYE gave Il Halloween party.
IN THE gym which was clccoraterl.
YERY XVEIRDLY which added to gill-NCS.
THAT REFRES! UIENTS were served in .-Xsscnihly
,ICE CREAM and cake.
.VXND A good social time.
'I'H.-XT WE rc-elected officers.
FUR SECOND semester.
J. F. nf
4 X . ' ' WP T-nil'-lx '
lsr f , X .si f'
T 7 ', sffqf-f-, Z W' C1151 .9 4' A
O f f wgags - . fx
.- X f ..ug,i',r- '---will Qgsff t T rw 1
at W f wt pr 7 it
, f, . . . R l
ig f - l 3 -1 ffl? T fl
X X ,X xx if ' X X
lil if A ,if W l
ic- , S
First Semester Second Semester
l'resident ........................ ,,,... C lemens K-l'cClasky ........ ........ A -Xlexia Devlin
Yice-President ..,,,......,....,....,...,..., Frank Acorn ...... .,..........,,..,...... i -Xlexia Devli
Sec.Treas ........r...r........ XVelton XN'orthington ..,.,.. ....,..... X Velton VVorthington
On Monday morning, August 9, 1920, a mob of inexperienced Freshmen
gathered in the halls of the A. lf. H. S. to be the object of Sophomore sport.
Mr. Cooperrider finally took pity on us abused Freshmen and rang the bell at
which the upper classmen had to postpone their frolics until the next opportunity
to make us suffer presented itself. This came altogether too often and soon to
suit us. NVe nursed our hurt feelings, however, with the thought that we should
have a chance next year to get even.
The Sophomores appointed the evening of September YO. as the time for
putting us through their annual performance. That evening a crowd of Fresh-
men walked slowly with trembling knees up to the A. U. H. S. The Sophomores
were there to receive us in all their glory, while we were there in all our misery.
They stamped us with the High School stamp, and made us do as we were told.
Thus we were duly initiated into high school life.
The Freshmen have taken part in the different school activities such as
athletics and the VVhiz llang. The last activity will be a dance at which we
are planning to entertain the school Saturday evening, April 9.
Clemens McClaskey, '24,
Class of 1897
Clara Hanna 4Mrs. Dr. Doraisj
llessie Lord 1Mrs. Sam I.ytleJ
Jessie Hohall illlrs. R. Fergnsonj
Class of 1898
Class of 1899
Katherine Campbell iMrs. Forsythe?
Class of 1901
Class of 1902
Gertrude Cooper fMrs. C. Connickl
Martha Anderson LMrs. Dinsmorej
Ola Putman iMrs. Fred Dodgel
llertha Myers lMrs. John Heffermanj
Class of 1903
Edwin C. Barnes
John D. Newman
Class of 1904
Jessie McCormack lMrs. C. H unnb
Clarence H. Newman
Mary Kjer Chlrs. H. Minorb
Olga Sherman llllrs. C. Peterson!
Helen P. Morrison
Class of 1905
Grace Campbell tlllrs. Leo Seidelll
Jessie Dodge 1Mrs. VVm. Gloverj
James A. Hadley
Mae Stock lllflrs. Dr. Fountainb .
Elizabeth Olsen 4Mrs. C. Spetzl
Georgia Spaulding tMrs. M. Campbellj.
Class of 1906
Mary McMillan CMrs. T. Petersonl
Class of 1907
Margaret Haugh fMrs. Henry Stauerb
l.oleta Chalfey lMrs. Jos. Xlielwsterl
Class of 1908
A Class of 1909
Emily Power 1
Class of 1910
.Ntlant Roberts lMrs. R. Dolsonl
Pearl Gareelon illlrs. Arthur Brown3
Lettie Dunham flllrs. C. Ensignl
Lydia Blake tMrs. S. Shortl
Class of 1911
Verna Hansen 1Mrs. l.. Smithj
Class of 1912
Leslie Cragen f
Gwendolyn Gaynor lMrs. Robertsj
Eva Quear CMrs. Dr. Huntj
Jennie Matthews -
Mildred Graham 4Mrs. l. R. llesterl
Vera Morrell illlrs. S. Fosterl
Minnie Boyd 4Mrs. Frank Eisnerl
Class of 1913
Ella Ericson fMrs. P. Bryanj
Ruth 'Horel CMrs. C. R. Caskeyb
Elaine Moxon tMrs. A. Andersonj
Laura Myers fMrs. A. Matthewsl
Ana Avereil fMrs. L. Johnsonj
Lois Trumbell QMrs. I. Trottj
Grace Bloemer tMrs. E. Rydanj
Christine Bonnikson fMrs. Ferrianl
' Class of 1914
Gertrude Harlan CMrs. Armstrongl
Eunice Engle CMrs. J. Skinncrl
Ceva Sapp .,
Alice Haugh tMrs.l
Marie Dodge CMrs. Ray Chatfeyj
Class of 1915
Gladys Hanson tMrs. Joe Crawfordj
Katherine Carroll fMrs. Pattenl
Hazel Roberts Olrs. F, Andersonl
La Verne Preston
Class of 1916
N. Myrtle Teal fMrs. V. Moorej
jane Carolan '
Rosella Barter fMrs. T. Chamberlainl
Annabel Matthews tMrs. G. McCreedyl
Marie Bruns CMrs. H. Buckl
Rae Mahan -
Class of 1917
Esther Lindstrand CMrs. S. Smithl
Elsie Ensign CM'rs. S.
Ruth Christie CMrs.D
Class of 1918
Alena Gastman CNI rs.
Violet Grotzman L
Janie Le Veque
Iimma Ensign illlrs.
Charles Le Veque
Ethel Derby Llllrs.
rs. VV. llarnwelli
Q u -'f
An Autumn I ragrhg
It never would have happened if llarbara hadn't been perfectly crazy about
autumn leaves. llarbara is the type of girl who is always getting crazy over
something, and when Lorene Marlow came back from a shopping expedition
to town and happened to mention that there were a lot of autumn leaves on the
other side of Stony Creek, llarhara immediately decided that we simply had
to have some for our room.
Stony Creek is three miles from college, and you have to wladc through
so many marshes and things to get there that it's just about an all day hike,
XVith mid-year exams. coming off in a couple of weeks, and notebooks in
everything due, there wasn't a girl in school who could afford to waste a whole
day breaking through underbrush and splashing through marshes just to get an
:irmful of autumn leaves. llarbara and I were no exception, but llarbara was
determined to do it, and I decided it might steady our nerves for the coming
exams. if we took a little exercise in the open: air. so we went.
Barbara had a lunch put up for us at the Varsity, and Helen Thomas, who
is awfully clever at writing things, said she'd dash off the English compos
that were due for us if we'd bring her some leaves for her room too. -VVith
those compos. off our minds we had nothing immediate to worry about and so
naturally we felt better about going. i
It was cold when we started out. but we soon got warm, climbing over
banks and getting through the bushes. We hadn't been to Stony Creek for a
good while. and what trail there was was a lot more overgrown than when we'd
been there last. liy the time we had reached the marshy ground at the end of
the brush thicket. we were all scratched and pulled to pieces, and pretty much
out of sorts generally. i
'liilll sick and tired of lugging that lunch along," said liarbara, sinking
down on a convenient log to rest. "XN'hy, I'd like to know, doesn't a man of
some description come along and make himself useful ?"
"Yes," l remarked. "one's likely to be taking a morning stroll through the
African jungle on a day like this. Did you ever hear of anything as exciting
as a man being within twenty miles of Shannon ?" -
"'l'here's the grocery boy," said Ilarbara. sarcastically.
"Yes," l answered, "and the dining hall janitor. And therc's supposed to
be an escaped convict somewhere between Shannon and Ellsworth."
"NVell- come on," said Ilarbara.. "there's no use sitting here, and we might
as well go on now that we've got this far."
I took the lunch and we started across the marshy land. lt was terrible!
It's a wonder we ever escaped pneumonia, or whatever it is you have when you
get fearfully wet. Somehow we Houndered across the first patch of oozy mud
to a sort of two by four island where you could stand and not sink down two
or three feet. That island saved our lives. VYe dragged ourselves out of the
mud and stood glaring at each other. lly that time it was absolutely necessary
that we glare at something, and as there was nothing on all sides of us but
unsatisfactory inanimate objects, we glared at each other.
All of a sudden I began to have a funny feeling,-something like an ad-
venturess or a dramatic movie or something. I have since retlected that to be
standing on a patch of sticky mud with your chum, on a raw November morn-
ing, with a cold wind blowing, and nothing to be seen on all sides of you but
mud, is almost enough to make anybody have a funny feeling. However, all
this didn't happen to strike me at the time, and I couldn't account for it.
"You're probably in the first stage of getting something from exposure,"
remarked Ilarbara, with the calmness of despair. "Come to think about it, I
have a strange sensation myself." She shivered.
"Oh, you're probably in the same stage as I am," I said, attempting to be
funny, but failing utterly. "XVell. we may as well go on. XYe ean't get into
anything worse than we've already come through."
Wie tloundered on for what seemed ages. Finally we reached higher
ground and sat down to rest and eat our lunch. just as wi: were finishing, it
suddenly grew dark,-almost like dusk,-and began to rain.
"Another small delight added to our picnic," said Barbara. "Let's get
those leaves across the creek and go back by the road."
"XVe never can walk it by the road," I objected. "It's miles and miles
"VVell," Barbara answered crossly, "we may get a ride on the road. It's
certain we'll never get back through that marsh, now it's raining."
"VVell, all right," I said, developing sudden energy, "let's hurry and do
something. NVe'll freeze if .we stay here much longer."
Wie crossed Stony Creek and lmrriedly gathered all the autumn leaves we
could carry. Then, after picking our way across the meadow. we finally ar-
rived at the road,-two pretty bedraggled looking specimens of humanity. We
were just getting our leaves into convenient bundles when a battered, mud-
splashed Ford, driven by a young man of country-bred appearance- came in
sight a short way down the road. .Barbara nudged me. -s
"At last,-our man!" she whispered. "Look as though you were about
ready to drop, and start walking." .
"I won't have to stretch my imagination much," I answered.
We shouldered our leaves and developed limps as the Ford came closer.
True to our -expectations, the young man slowed down and interrogated shortly.
"Wanta ride Pl' XV e looked happily surprised, and Barbara thanked him with an
oh-you-kind-man-to-pick-us-up expression while we got in, XVe told our rescuer
our destination, and half an hour later he slowed down just back of the campus.
"Guess I'll let you out here," he announced briefly.
VVe got out, and were thanking him profusely when a big car came along.
in which sat the dean! She glared at us for a full second as the machine went by,
and we fled to the dormitory, with fear in our hearts.
Our forebodings were fulfilled, but in a manner worse than we had ever
anticipated. The next morning we were summoned into the dean's presence.
"Young ladies,"-there was a petrified iceberg in her voice- "Yesterday
I was surprised to see you evidently returning from a pleasure trip when you
should have been in attendance at your classes. This, at the time, ,l was sorry
to note, but since then I have made a discovery which pains me far more."
Barbara and l looked blankly at each other. The voice which sounded our
doom went on. "As you doubtless know. the police have been searching in
this vicinity for an evader of the law,-in direct words. a criminal. Last night
he was caught near the Ellsworth road, where he was attempting to escape in
a stolen car, shortly after you returned to the dormitory. I have information
at hand which proves conclusively that the person whom you were with yester-
day afternoon is the criminal under discussion!"
Needless to say, we protested, but it did no good. The dean persisted in
believing we were friends of that criminal of the innocent appearance,-es-
pecially as we were in disgrace for cutting school anyway. The week that
followed was a night-mare. XYe were expelled. of course. and sent home in
disgrace, and our folks had an awful time explaining things so we could go
back.--that is, after we had finally explained matters to our parents.
The dean watches us now as though we were some kind of valuable curi-
osities liable to escape, and consequently we never get to do anything.---And
naturally, the one thing that makes Barbara and me turn cold and look the
other way, is a clump of beautiful, variegated autumn leaves.
T Lois Horel, ill.
I he iKahhi1'z Ham
Inside the bungalowlthe fire in the fireplace glowed cosily. but outside the
wind blew with a fierceness that caused the listeners to shiver. and that made
the house shake with every new gust. llefore the fire sat three people. twh
white-haired, the other a black-haired boy of eighteen, the picture of health.
Frequently one of the three would glance out of the window, and perhaps re-
mark about the weather, glad that it was not necessary for any of them to be
out in the raging wind.
A knock was heard. It sounded clearly, even above the roar of the storm.
Rising, the old man crossed the room and opened the door. llefore him,
drenched to the skin, stood a man whose looks at once proclaimed him a for'-
eigner. He asked in soft, gutteral English if he might come in. Un being
answered in the affirmative, he stepped over the door-sill, and dropt limply into
a chair. The white-haired lady rose softly, and going to a table, poured a cup
of steaming tea, and gave it to the stranger, who drank it, looking into the fire.
.Xfter a pause, in which no one spoke, he began, in a low monotone, a story
which was the strangest the three had ever heard. XYhy he began, they never
knew, but remembered only his story.
"I was on the plains. My wife and l, with our child, had gone to Australia
to herd sheep. NVe had been there for a year when an old man came to our
house, in much the same way as I came here. The wind was howling, but after
several hours it began to subside. VVhen he had been there a considerable length
of time, I inoticed, hanging around his neck, on a black ribbon, a rabbit's paw,
of a color I had never before seen. VVhen I asked him about it he said it had
been given to him while he was in India. It was possessed of peculiar properties,
for the rabbit had been killed by an old priest, who had taken this paw, and
noticing its peculiar color, had dipped it in a magic solution. Ilut one important
thing he had forgotten,-to wash the paw Hrst. After its magic dipping, the
possessor of the paw could be granted three wishes, but in forgetting to wash it,
the priest had left an evil power inside the foot, for, though tl1e wishes that
were asked were granted, it was in a wfay that always brought woe to the asker.
He said he had had his three wishes.
"I asked him if I might have the paw as a curiosity, or keepsake. and he
said I might. But before he gave it to me, the man warned me repeatedly not
to wish for anything. I laughed, saying, 'l do not believe in evil powersf He
did not reply, but gave me the paw. and with solemn looks bade us goodbyf'
Here the speaker paused, seeming to live over again the happenings he was
about to relate. Presently the story was resumed, but with an odd shade of
superstition in the teller's voice.
"My wife and I examined the paw closely. Except for the peculiar color,
we could discover nothing unusual. It was still early in the night, and my wife,
always impulsive, asked me to make a wish, laughingly saying we could choose
some trivial thing which could not possibly bring us to harm. and that she was
curious to see if there were any real truth to the story. Accordingly we thought
of something to wish for. and my wife said, 'Let us wish for the tree which
stands on the plain to fall.' I took the paw- in my hand and wished. I screamed!
l could not help it, for the moment my desire was uttered, the paw writhed in-
my hand like a live thing, and with a convulsive Hop dropped to the floor. My
wife stood white and motionless before me, horror expressed in every line of
ber face, for above the noise of the wind came the roar of a falling tree, a
crackling, swishing, and at last the thudding on the ground.
"We looked at each other, then with one accord sat down before the fire.
lint as we gazed into the blazing fire there arose before us the yellow face of
an Indian priest, encircled by living Haines, and then the sight faded as quickly
as it had appeared.
"The night deepened. It was time for our son to be home. VVe waited
for him late into theinight, but he did not come. VVe finally decided he had
stayed at a neighbors place, five miles from us, and, having come to that de-
cision, we went to bed. K
"The next morning we rose early. The day was bright and sunny. Look-
ing out the door, we saw. coming towards us, two men, and they told us. with
many halts and pauses, that our son had been killed by a tree that had fallen
early the evening before. Bly wife fainted, and ,l stood horror-stricken. lN'as
the rabbits paw indeed an evil power? Vlfhile wfe were reviving her the men
told me, that, as the body had been crushed, it would be best for us not to see
it. I agreed at once.
"The next evening we were sitting sadly before the fire, when my wife
asked suddenly, '-Iames. where is the rabbit's-paw.?' I walked to the mantle and
picked it up, gazing at the furry object with repulsion. 'Wish,' she commanded
me, 'wish that our boy come backagainf Dazedly I repeated her wish, for its
suddenness had startled me. This time the peculiar actions of the paw were
not repeated. llut at the door, softly at first, then growing louder. ever in-
sistent, came a knocking, until at last it could be heard distinctly all through
the house. It was kept up, louder, louder, louder, and always more insistent,
while my wife and I stood listening. Suddenly comprehension dawned in the
face before me. 'lt is he, Jamesf and my wife rushed towards the door, but
even as she ran, my mind conjured up a picture of our son, mangled, crushed,
and horrible from the fallen tree. I could hear my wife at the door, trying
with feverish haste to slip the bolt. My hands grew suddenly cold. 'Vlfhat if- F'
but I could think no further. ln desperation I grabbed the paw. that had
wrought so much misery, and wished that we would never see him. Even as
l wished I was running towards the door. The knocking ceased. My wife
opened the door just as I reached her. .Xll was cold and still. Not a sound but
our labored breathing broke the silence of the night. The moonlight showed
the level plain for miles around, but there was not a stir. Gently helping my
wife back to the Hreside, I picked up the rabbit-paw and threw it into the
fire, determined it should mark no more woe. In the Hames rose up the vision
of the face of a priest. My wife screamed, fainted, and never recovered. I have
roamed the world since, searching for the priest." The dreary monotone ceased.
but before them, in the flames, was the yellow face of an Indian priest. the
slanting eyes afire with the triumphant light of victory.
Janet Goodwin, '23.
Ihr .Eng nf the Svzwnnz
Vllhen it's early March,
And there come spring showers,
And the birds all sing
Of the hrst wild flowers.
XVhen the joys of spring
lllay all be had.
just to be alive
Makes you glad, glad, glad!
When the birds sing tales
To the lis'ning trees,
And the winds of spring
Have become a breeze,
And the droning bees
Flit from flower to hive,
Uh it's then you're glad
just to be alive. '
VVhen the autumn comes,
NVith its cloudless days,
And the hills are wrapped
ln a golden haze,
XVhen the leaves turn red,
And the sunsets glow,
just to be alive's
The best fun you know.
hYl16l'l the birds are gone,
And the trees are bare.
And dead leaves play tag
In the frosty air.
And the marsh frogs bask
ln the winter sun,
just to be alive
ls the best of fun.
Lois llorel, '2l.
All Bur tri ar illlarrh Minh
March is generally supposed to be a windy month, but the particular March
of which I am writing, was not. ln fact, until this day of which l will tell you,
it had been as warm and lovely as june. Early on this morning, however, the
sun and the wind had an argument. Said the -sun, "Well wind, this is one
March when I have gotten ahead of you. l've warmed Mother Nature for
nearly a month, without any interference from you. VVhat's happened, have
you gone to sleep PM A
VVhen the sun in his lazy way. began to speak thus to his rival, the indig'
nation of the hitherto passive wind was stirred to its utmost. "Oh! so you think
l've been asleep do you ?" said he. "VVell, 1'll show you. I'll blow till the earth
will be glad of a change." So it happened that on this particular March morn-
ing, when folks arose to a sunshiny world, it also was a windy one. for the wind
was carrying out his worst threat and was blowing his hardest.
lt whistled around the corners of the houses and shrieked in derision at the
sun. who was trying his feeble best to warm the chilled earth. Great clouds of
dust arose and whirled merrily down the streets, Filling the eyes of the hurrying
pedestrians with unwelcome particles of foreign substances. Thus it was small
wonder that as liilly BVhite was on his way to school, he was caught in a whirl-
wind and his eyes filled with dust so that he could not see. lt was also not Slll'-
prising that johnny Dale was caught in that same wind, and rendered incapable
of seeing where to go, so that he bumped squarely into liilly, causing him to
spill his books in the road. This immediately gave rise to a fight. in which llilly
was victorious, but neither boy was to blame. for it was all due to the Blarch
wind you see.
The old wind laughed when he saw what he had done and hurried along to
cause more havoc.
.-Xt a quarter past nine, every pupil in Bliss Gardner's room was busily en-
gaged. writing compositions. Now when anyone wrote compositions in Bliss
Gardener's room it meant work, for he must first write his composition on scratch
paper and then copy it in ink. Thus the desks were covered with papers. The
room was very still for Bliss Gardener seemed cross and the pupils did not want
to displease her further. llowever, along came the Blarch wind, blew in at the
open window, and swept across the room leaving the desks bare. . Immediately
the room was in commotion-all the children rushing about to regain lost
papers. Bliss Gardener rapped on the desk for order but it was of no use, for
the wind snatched the papers from the grasp of the pupils and merrily senttled
them from one corner of the room to the other. XX'hen at last order was ob-
tained both pupils and teacher were very much out of sorts but it was not their
fault, it was only a trick of the Blarch wind.
The old wind laughed as he played his tricks and whistled and shrilled as
he whirled down the streets. He annoyed many-a housewife that day by whipping
the clothes off the lines and breaking down tender shoots of Howers just emerg-
ing from the ground. for spring was early this year. These and many other
tricks he played that day, but l will only mention one more.
As sedate john X'Valker, young bachelor and banker in the town, was going
home 'from work, he was met at the top of the hill by a strong gust of Blarch
wind. Now it chanced that pretty Bliss lflarrington, one of the school teachers.
was on her way home also and she happened to be at the foot of the hill when
the accident occurred. The accident was this: john, absorbed in thought. had
forgotten to hold on to his hat. and the gust of wind sweeping up the hill lifted
it completely off his head and sent it rolling down the grassy hillside. Bliss
llarrington saw the erring hat just in time and started in pursuit. but the ob-
ject of her chase proved very elusive, for the wind was full of pranks that day.
Now -lohn also started in pursuit, so it was no wonder that soon they were
chasing the hat together. At length it became a sort of game and lletty tfor
lhat is Bliss llarrington's other namel and john found themselves laughing and
running after the hat like a couple of school children. Now john had always
been known as a woman-hater. why. no one knew, but to see him acting that way
no one would have guessed it. At last the hat was in their grasp, and as they
both stooped to get it their heads met in a crash. Somehow this seemed to drive
away any formality that was left and since lletty had rescued his hat. the only
polite thing for john to do was to escort her home, although they had never
been introduced. For some reason, strange as it may seem, their way home now
lies together and the only way we can account for it is to blame it to the March
Grace Conner, '21.
Un Monday evening, March 28. the debating team of the A. Y. H. S. met
and defeated the Ferndale team in the first debate of the county series. The
question was: "Resolved: That the Corporations of California are not Hear-
ing their just and Equal Share of Taxation." Ermine Vkiorthington, Phyllis
llrush and joseph llonacina upheld the affirmative side of the question for
Arcata, while Ferndale. represented by Lucille Moore, Esther XVolfe and W'ar-
ren Ott, defended the negative.
Phyllis llrush, the Hrst speaker for Arcata, discussed the history of the cor-
porations. VVarren Ott of Ferndale spoke first for the negative, and he gave
the main arguments of the corporations. The second speaker for the affirmative
was Ermine VVorthington. who discussed the biased methods of the corporations
in convincing the people. The second speaker for the negative, Lucille Moore.
gave the practical side of the argument. Joseph llonacina was the third speaker
for the affirmative, giving the statistics to prove the arguments given by the
afhrmative. iEsther Wfolfe, the next speaker for the Ferndale debaters, gave
some authorities and summed up the points for the negative. NYarren Ott gave
the rebuttal for the negative, which was followed by joseph l'lonacina's rebuttal
for the affirmative.
The judges were Attorney J. F. Quinn, of Eureka: Editor llerbert N.
Briggs, of Ferndale: and N. ll. Yan Natre, president of the Humboldt Normal
School. The decision for Arcata was unanimous.
On April 22, Arcata will meet Eureka for the final debate. The question
to be discussed is: "Resolved: That Humboldt County should bond itself for
S500,000 for the purpose of buying suitable tracts of redwood land for public
park purposes." The negative will be upheld by Arcata. while Eureka will
uphold the afhrmative.
The members of the commercial de vartment have made good Jroifress this
year and as a result many certificates have been awarded. The Night School
Commercial course was offered this year for the first time in the .-X. L'. H. S.
and proved a success, there being thirty-one in attendance at one time for various
The following have been awarded certificates in the various Commercial
Departments Z A
One Underwood Certificate 64 words per minute-Grace Davidson.
Fifteen Underwood Certificates -IO words per minute: Audrey Anger.
Margaret Graham, Mae Moorehead. Grace Davidson. Grace Conner, Ida Lewis.
b , ,
lfdvth Peck, Elsie Freeman. .Ida Yon Ah, Francis lluckle ', Edith Gerard, Roberl
Ray, l'earl'l!rett, Kristina jackson, and Alson llrizard.
Remington Z5 word Cetrilicates: Grace Davidson and Elsie Freeman.
liookkee Jing Certificates: Margaret Graham. Edvtli Smith, Lillian Olsen,
l s s .
Robert A. Titlow, Edyth N. Peck. Florence Pauline Menzies and john Green.
The following made the typing team, to compete with the schools of the
county in a typing contest to be held .-Xpril 9. 1921: Grace Davidson, Alson
llrizard, Margaret Graham. Robert Ray, Mae Moorehead and Audrey Anger.
Hiatnrg nf A. 15. B. Sn
An examination of the records show that an election for the purpose of
deciding whether a union high school should be established was -held in .-Xrcata.
ulanes, Hay, and Jacoby districts on Saturday. August ll, 189-1. This election
resulted in favor of a high school. On Sept. 7 following. J. ll. llrown who was
then county superintendent met with representatives of the four districts. At
this time directors were appointed, the name was chosen, and the school was
located in Arcata, and it was furthermore decided to open the school on the first
Monday in january. 1895. in what is now the primary school building. About
the same time the County lfioard of Supervisors lexied a tax of 18 cents on the
S100 to raise the sum of 551600. the amount needed to buy furniture and pay
teacher's salary and other expenses for the first' half year. ln November, the
Board employed Mr. Alfred D. Tenney, a graduate of the University of Cali-
fornia. to open the school on january 7. 1895. The issue of the .-Xrcata Union
of January 12 gives the rules governing admission to the school. The class
starting in January, 1895, evidently began their work about the middle of what
would be our Sophomore year to acconunodate those who had finished the ten
grades of the Grammar school. There is no record available of the exact
mnnber of students at the opening of .school but the Arcata Union of March 2
records that approximately 20 students had enrolled up to that time. In August,
1897, there were 31 pupils in attendance. In 1900 there were 35. This was in-
creased to 38 in 1901.
On July 28, 1902, Mr. Tenney resigned as principal of the school, having
held the position for seven and one-half years. The records show that Mr.
Ray was principal the following year. On June 10, 1903, bonds for 956000 were
voted for a new building which was located on the half-block at the corner of
Sixteenth and G streets, the one known to the present generation as the old
high school. School was conducted on the lower floor of Pythian Castle in the
fall of 1903 until the new building was ready. The new building consisted of
three rooms and basement. 1n the sunnner of 1910, seven years later, another
story was put on the building. Q
Mr. J. M. Horten became principal in 1903 and remained in that position
until 1909. In 1904 the number of teachers was increased from two to three,
and in 1910 it was increased to five.
Mr. F. A. lVright was principal from 1909 to 1913. In the fall of the
latter year the faculty was increased to six. The summer of 1915 saw the erec-
tion of an assembly hall to accommodate the increasing number of students. which
number had passed the 100 mark in 1912. A seventh teacher was added in
1915, an eighth in 1917, a ninth in 1918, with the tenth teacher in 1919.
A bond election held Qctober 12, 1917, provided 3960.000 for a 11ew site and
building. The school was located on the "Adams" tract and the main building
erected and made ready for occupancy in February, 1919. In the fall of 1919
the old assembly hall was moved and remodeled to provide a gymnasium and
manual training building. The attendance has grown steadily, until the present
year when with evening classes, and part time classes the enrollment has gone
much beyond the 200 mark.
lt was the Freshman Initiation that was the first of the social activities of
the year. This event took place on September 10, 1920. That the new members
of the faculty, as well, were not exceptions to the general rule of initiation was
shown in the fact that Ham was "cured" and Davies "kewped."
October 30th was the date of the Sophomore Party. It was given in the
old-new gym which was prettily decorated in black and gold streamers. After
many games, refreslnnents were served in the Assembly Hall in the main
building. ' '
On December 15th the cooking class gave a candy sale in the hall and
repeated the sale on the 16th after which a matinee dance was given. the school
orchestra furnishing the music.
A festive afternoon, which started with a luncheon, was enjoyed by the
Seniors on December 17th. The faculty members were the guests of the
Seniors. After the luncheon a Christmas Tree was stripped of its store for all.
The Juniors gave a candy pull in the Physics room that afternoon also.
ln the evening of the 17th the Athletic llall was the main feature. It was
given in the Assembly llall which was decorated in the school colors. Jazz
was "chewed off" by Long's celebrated orchestra. The foot-ball cup added
much to the beauty of the stage where it was placed with the black and gold.
One of the most enjoyable days of the year is the Senior Freak Day. This
is celebrated in dressing up in freak costumes. This year there were many
costumes including a sheriff, a professor, a jew and many "fair maidens."
A special meeting of the student body was called on August 20 to decide
whether it would be best to send our team to the Ferndale Fair Track Meet.
After due consideration it was decided to send the team.
Another special meeting of the student body was called August 26 to discuss
the Freshmen Initiation. It was decided that Friday, September 3. would be
the best time, but because of difficulties in obtaining music, the initiation was
postponed until a later date.
October 16 the Sophomores had a meeting in their class room and plans
were launched for the Halloween Party.
january 3 the Freshman Class re-elected officers for the coming semester.
A few days later the Sophomore Class followed that example.
- illallini '
On September 16 a rally was held for the Track Meet at' the Ferndale Fair
on the 17th. '
Allen Otto called a rally September 24 and led us in a few snappy yells.
This rally was called for the purpose of raising spirit for the girls' basketball
game on the twenty-fifthf
Another rally was called on October 15. Much enthusiasm was shown for
the football team. The sixteenth was the date of the hrst game of the season.
Similar rallies were called before tl1e following football games: October
30, November 6. 16 and 25.
illvrturrn - '
October 15 Ray Horton of the University of California made a visit to our
midst and gave a short ,talk on the 12thAAmendment. He gave some strong
points in favor of that bill.
On December 13 the school was dismissed for a while to go to the Normal
Auditorium to hear a lecture to the students of the High School, the Normal, and
the Seniors of the Eureka High School, by Benjamin lde XN'heeler.
On February 3 the school was dismissed for the purpose of attending the
picture show for raising money for the starving children of Europe. Over
330.00 was raised.
The boys of the VVillits llasketball team were given a banquet at the school,
by the girls of the Senior Class. The boys of our team were included, At the
end of the game, the VYil1its team was presented with a large box of candy,
from the Junior Class.
' i9X,k 1
-i ,s ...-Z7 .W v
Well, tl1e first thing off the bat was the great need of money for the pub-
lishing of the annual "Advance," There was much doubt as to the wiseness of
really getting up that paper. .Xfter much parley, which is always necessary in
the forming of great things. it was decided to have a carnival. llut the name.
l'Vl1at was the name to be? Now wasn't that just like a history teacher? Right
in the time of the greatest trouble. he came to our aid. Xxvllll llangl A hand
grenade! 'lust the thing. That's what Ham suggested. .Xccordingly Excelsior
llall was rented for February 25th and 26th.
Then came the grand rush! There was more begging, borrowing, tbut not
stealingl, than this old town has ever witnessed, .-Xnd traffic! Say. there was
more gas bought and more gas used in ten minutes than could have possibly
been used in a week in ordinary conditions. which, tit is rumoredl, was the
cause for the resignation of our former Town Marshal. Of course traffic is hard
on an officials ordinary routine- but we do11't believe all the rumors we hear.
This was all started the week before the grand blow-out.
Elie Zffirm Spaam
Finally after much worry and so forth the hall and performers were ready
for the first spasm. This was Friday night and the night the basketball boys
journeyed to Eureka, so the program was left almost entirely to the girls. Con-
fusion and excitement reigned behind the scenes and there were many
severe cases of stage fright. Although there was much confusion the appear-
ances that were viewed from the standpoint of the audience were said to be
satisfactory. The total cash receipts were 325000.
Saturday morning was the scene of confetti and the results of the former
night entirely swept away. and the hall made ready for the second spasm. From
1 if y
'J A. M. to 6:30 l'. M. practices were continued. The basketball boys came home
with victory which added spirit to the whole affair. Although the boys ran
around like chickens with their heads cut off. the girls were more confident of
a better prog'ram.
Uhr Snnnh Bpaam
Again confusion and excitement held the throne of state and more but less
severe cases of stage fright were nursed kindly by a few older people. llut. as
before. the program was just as much a success. and the audience well pleased.
Everybody stayed and had a good time until twelve o'clock. lloth nights the
slide was as popular as a millionaire at Palm Beach. lt was the most exciting
thing at the NVhiz Bang. When the cushion was securely placed under yon
and you felt yourself go-oh. the wave of heat that swept your hrow. You
closed your eyes. Alas! you had hit something! You opened your eyes. No,
you had just stopped. Do you wonder that it was so popular? After the crowd
had gone home, the silver pennies were counted to the tune of 3400.00
From Sunday to VVednesday was the scene of another grand rush. of re-
turning things to the wrong people. and of much burning of gasoline. Another
thing that was done was the cleaning of the hall which was in the neatest order
a cyclone could afford. After the money was all counted and the hills paid, it
was found that the annual "Advance" was possible. Thus we have it.
The .X. Lf ll. S. has made a very good showing in athletics this year.
Through the coaching of Mr. Rieben and Mr. Ham some very creditable teams
have been produced and two championships have been won thus far.
The fall term started with many candidates out for track practice. On
September 25 a preliminary meet was held at Ferndale in connection with the
County Fair. Eureka wo11 first place with 72 points, while her closest com-
petitor was Arcata with 23 points. This defeat only made. our boys work harder
for the regular meet.
The regular meet for the championship of Humboldt County was held at
Eureka on October 9. Eureka, who had won so handily at Ferndale and who
was so sure of first place, was given a good scare by our track team. Our un-
limited team utterly snowed Eureka under, but our 120 lb. team was no match
for Eureka's limited team, and as a result Eureka won first place by about 10
points. This is the Hrst time Arcata has ever come so close to 'winning the
track championship and since only three or four members of the 'team graduate
this year we have high hopes of carrying off first place next year. 1
The point winners for Arcata were: '
Titlow CCapt.5, Hrst in 50 yd. dash and second in both the 100 yd. dash
and 220 yd. dash.
Davis, first in 100 yd. dash and 220 yd. dash and third in 50 yd. dash.
Skee, second in javelin throw and third in 440 yds.
Pritchett, second in shot put and third in javelin.
Toll, first in the broad jump and tied for second in the high jump.
Spellenberg, second in- 220 yd. hurdles.
Johansen, second in one-half mile. '
Macdonald, third in one-half mile.
Acorn, third in pole vault.
The only member of the limited team to win a point was Frank Gehrig, who
won third place in the 100 yd. dashj
Our relay team also took first place, winning by at least 15 yards. The
members of the relay team were: Titlow fCapt.l, Davis, Tiittencurt, and Skee.
A large number of enthusiasts reported for football practice and after al-
most a- month of practice under the supervision of Coach Rieben we were ready
to try our skill with only three veterans on the team. The new men showed up
well. however, as was shown on October 23 when we played Ferndale on our
home grounds. After battling for an hour under a blazing sun Arcata was
victorious by the score of 26 to 0.
Left to right, standing: Allen Otto, Philip Tull, Bronsse Brizzlrd, Cecil Ripley, lfnrl Spellcnberg, Nelson
Johansen, Frank Davis, Jesse Voiles, Robert 'Pillow lCuptuinl Noah Stromherg. Alex. Skee, Clemens Mc-
Clnskey, Charles Pritchett, Conch Hum, Carl lNlllCIj01l!llKl. Front Ruwi Curl Miller, Russell Stephens,
Frank Gehriir, Rudolph Schrieber, Charles Vnnoncini. Fred Nicholson, Leslie Stromheriz, Clifford Berry.
Left to right, buck row: Earl Spellenberg. Xlfnller Mornndn, Robert Titlow, ChnrleS Pritchett. john
Green CCapt:xinJ, Alex. Skee, Brousse Brizard, Allen Otto, Theodore Bittencourt, Charles Vunoncini. Front
row: Jesse Voile-S, Curl MacDonald, Emmet McMillan, Cecil Ripley, Edwin Beach, Emil Parton, Andrew
Arcata vs. Fortuna
The second game was played at Fortuna, October 30. Arcata was again
victorious, winning by the score of 33 to 0.
Arcata vs. Eureka
The following week our team journeyed to Eureka. Almost half the rooters
were Arcatans and the 1-Slack and Gold could be seen on all sides of the Held.
Arcata kicked off and recovered the ball on a fake kick. Then by steady
line bucking put the ball across for a touchdown, the goal being converted by
Titlow. Every attempt Eureka made was blocked until the second quarter when
they scored a touchdown, but by this time Arcata had made another score also,
so at half time the score was 14 to 7 in f-Xrcata's favor. '
The second half was hard fought from start to finish. Arcata succeeded,
however. in scoring another touchdown in the last four minutes of the game.
Thus the final score stood: Arcata 20, Eureka 7.
Arcata vs. Fortuna
The next game was played Tuesday, November 16, at Arcata. during noon
in a steady downixmur of rain. Arcata was again the victor, winning by the
score of 31 to 0. .
Arcata vs. Ferndale
Our next game was played at Ferndale and was expected to be our hardest
game. Some people even predicted that our team would be defeated.
It looked as though it would be a hard game at first, for at half-time the
score stood 10 to 0 in favor of Arcata. The second half, however, was a
walk-over for our boys, for they scored 35 points in this session.
This game clinched the championship for Arcata, for all other teams had
lost two games already while we were unbeaten with but one more game to play.
Arcata vs. Eureka
Our last game was played in a sea of mud, on our gridiron, Thanksgiving
day, before the largest crowd ever assembled at a high school game in these
parts. Through over-confidence and ill-luck we lost the game to the Eureka
boys by the score of 19 to 0. L
Although our men made at least 3 yards to Euerka's 11 in the scrimmages.
we were doomed to defeat through two fumbles. which resulted in scores for
Eureka. In the third quarter lfiartlett, Eureka's quarterback. made the only
score that they earned, by running back a punt for at least 40 yards through a
broken Held, for a touchdown. V
This game closed the season with the Championship and the silver cup in
The football team was composed of the following "huskies 1"
F. B., john Green fCapt.j 3 L. 'H'., Alex Skee: R. H., Robert Titlowl Q. B.,
Emmet MacMillang C., Brousse Brizard: L. G.. Jesse Voiles: R. Ga VValter
Moranda: L. T., Basil Combsg R. T.. Ted llittencourt: L. Charles Pritchett:
R. E., Earl Spellenberg. Subs: Cecil Ripley. Carl MacDonald, Emil Parton,
llenry Getchell. ,
4. . ,.,,,
Left lorig'l1t: Ruth G1'ccn,Alcxi:n ll:-vlin, l,ulcl:1 Ford. Nildrcd Su-ly, l':ullinu BIt'll7i9Sy Lornal Cocl
mm-. Bernice Stukcs, Gladys Russ, Ruth XV:xltun, Miss Shaffer lllonvhi.
L1-l't to righk: Cozxcll Rivhcn, Nuuh St1'm11hcrg.Cc-Gil liiph-y.E11x1llcl BI1ll'x1illJl!l. Rul1l,'l'itlow lclllllilill
linrl Spcllcrlbc-114. Phillip Tull. Ch:u'lcs Pritchett, Alcx Skcc.
The Arcata girls developed a good team this year but were handicapped
by the fact that all their games were to be played with Eureka, who had the
fastest team in the county. '
The Hrst game was played on our court and resulted in a victory for
Eureka. Score: 50 to 5. , ' h
.-Xrcata journeyed to Eureka the next week with a crippled team, ,for some
of her players had been injured in the first game. Eureka was again victorious.
Score: 40 to 0. W
The last game was played, two weeks later and resulted in the third defeat
for our girls. V
The girls were unfortunate this year, because they had very few veterans
and the greater part of the team had to be made up of inexperienced material.
lt is hoped, however, that with a goodly portion of the team left for next year,
they will nbring home the bacon,"
The Arcata lineup was as follows: '
Forards: Ruth Green, Lorna Cochrane, and Alexia Devlin.
Centers: Gladys Rose, Ruth XValton, and Mildred Seely.
Guards: Frances Douarin tCapt.J, Ruth Howell, and liernice Stokes.
Subs: Pauline Menzies, Loleta Ford, and janet Goodin.
Great interest was shown in basketball this season. There was a large turnout
in both divisions, unlimited and lightweight, and with the coaching of Mr. Rieben
and Mr. Ham two very creditable teams were produced.
A. U. H. S. vs. All Stars p
The unlimited team started the season by playing four games with the All
Stars, all of which the high school team won by the following scores: 26-16:
50-29: 32-19: 27-19.
A. U. H. S. vs. Y. M. C. A.
The night' of january 25 the A, U. H. S. set the Eureka Y. M. C. team
down to defeat by the score of 18-13. F
Arcata vs. Fortuna
Friday, january 29, was our first league game and Fortuna High was our
UppO11Cl1t. Q Q
The limited teams played first and in this the Arcata Midgets won by the score
26-19. Immediately after this game the two unlimited teams battled for four
quarters and when the final whistle blew the Arcata boys were in the lead, the
seore being 30-15.
A. U. H. S. vs. Y. M. C. A.
February 2 our boys journeyed to Eureka to play the Y. M. C. A. a return
game. The 120 lb. team played a similar Y. M. C. AJ team first. and in this our
BASKETBALL 1120 LBSJ
Luft torigln, hack row: Leslie Sll'Olllh0l'2', Robert Ruy. Couch llnm, JOC,HOl1llCllli. l-Zrrul l'iltm:u1. F11-al
Niclmlsnm, lfronl row: Russell Slcpllcue, Micluul l'ontuni, Cllfxs Yluwcilli kC.l1xt:1inI. Rnclulpll Scllrcibcr.
Left to right. buck fowl Clinch llnm, Gramm- Dxlviclsmx, Brousse Hriznrzl, Alvxizl. Devlin, Rube-1'l'l'illuw.
Czxllxerinr .'Xl'lll5l1'0llg, lfrzmk Davis. Front row: Mildred Sc-ely, l,Ill'll1lCOL'lll'Jl1lC. Ruth Green lclllltilllll,
team was the victor. Score: 14-7. The unlimited teams took the tloor after this
game and the ensuing conflict proved to be one of the hardest games the Arcata
boys played, for two extra five minute periods had to be played to break the ties,
but finally the Arcata team, which now consisted of but four men, because or
the ejection of two players on personal fouls, scored two field goals and won by
the score of 28-24.
' Arcata vs. Ferndale
Our second league game was played- at Ferndale, February 4. The 120-lb.
teams played first and our team lost by the score of 16-14, but since Ferndale
had two men who were overweight the game was forfeited to our boys.
In the unlimited game it was a walkover for the lilack and Gold, the final
score being 39-ll in our favor.
Arcata vs. All-Stars
February 9 another game was played with the All Stars. The lligh School
again proved its superiority, the final score being 29-24.
A Arcata vs. Eureka
Our third scheduled game was with Eureka on our court, February 11.
The lightweights played first and Arcata was defeated after putting up a game
Hght. Score: 25-15. 1
The unlimited team went on the floor with the determination to have re-
venge for the defeat of the 120 lb. team. In this they were successful, for the
score for this game was 22-16 in our favor.
Arcata vs. E. C.
February 16 a game was played with the Eureka Junior College. lt was a
hard fought game throughout, but the perfect teamwork of our boys brought
them the victory. Score: 31-15.
Arcata vs. Ferndale
February 18 Ferndale journeyed to our city to get the worst beating of
the season. The Ferndale boys showed themselves to be good losers, however.
and departed in ,good spirits despite their defeat. The scores for these -games
were: 120 lb. teams, Arcata 30. Ferndale 14. Lvlllllllltfiil teams, Arcata 40.
Arcata vs. Eureka
February 25 we played our next game at Eureka. The 120 lb. team lost
to the fast Eureka aggregation, but the unlimited team again took revenge for
them. The scores were: 120 lb. teams: Arcata 8, Eureka 30: Unlimited teams:
Arcata 19, Eureka 5. -'
Arcata vs.fFortuna V
March 4 marked the last league game. This game was played at Fortuna.
The 120 lb. team again lost by the score of 20-21. 'This put the Fortuna and
Arcata lightweight teams in a tie for second place.
In the unlimited game Arcata again demonstrated what good teamwork
will do, for the lllack and Gold gladiators were returned the victors by the
score of 25-5.
This game marked the close of the season and left the A., U. H. S. unlimited
team the undefeated champions of the county. Much credit is due Mr. Rieben
and Mr. I-lam for the efficient manner in which they coached the teams.
The lineups for the Arcata teams were:
Forwards: Titlow QCapt.1l. Stromberg.
Guards: Spellenberg, Ripley. .
Subs: Pritchett, MacMillan and Toll.
120 lb. Team:
Forwards: Stephens, Nicholson.
Guards: Vanoncini QCapt.il. Green.
Subs. Stromberg, Ray, lionacina, Pittman, and fontoni.
. I ,
Arcata -vs. Willits
On March 19 a game was played with the XVillits team. the champions of
Mendocino County. This was the best game of basketball ever exhibited in
Humboldt County. At half time the score stood 10-10,and at three-fourths
time 14-12 in favor of lrVillits. The game ended with the score 22-17, with
.Xrcata on the small- end.
This game was attended by at least four hundred spectators, which made
it possible for the Arcata team to 'make enough money to pay the expenses of
the VVillits boys.
Arcata was somewhat crippled by the absence of some of its regular play-
ers, but the main reason for our defeat was the inability of our boys to cage the
ball when they had good chances.
, The lineup for this game was as follows:
Forwards: Titlow CCapt.l. Stromberg.
Guards: Green and Ripley.
Subs: Pritchett and MacMillan.
Forwards: F. Rupe, Good.
Guards: Silveria 1Captlil- Yincent.
Subs: lv. Rupe, Dawson.
Arcata won the championship in baseball last year by defeating' Eureka.
Ferndale and Fortuna each once.
The first game was played in Eureka and our team was victorious by the
score of 12 to 7.
Left to1'igl1t,hz1ck row: Alex. Skov, Rohm-rt Titlmv, CIIZIS- Pritchett, John Grs-en,Co:nch Ria-hon. Frou
row: Earl Sm-lla-1llmc'1'g', limil I':11'1mx, I:l'1l1H'iS Grecll: Noah Slrmubcrg fC:lpl:lin5, Cc-Cil Ripley. Enum-
Loft to right, standing: Czxthcrinc Arlustrong, Ruth Walton, fllzulys Ruse-, Couch Ilum. Pezlrl Brcil
lRcrr1i5'cSl0kcw fflllllilillw, IU!1I'g'1lI't'lfffllhillll, Sealed: Carol I'L-utiu, Huzcl Smilh, Ilorulhcu Hill, Pillllillt
Our second game was played at Fortuna and we were again the victors
Score: 3 to 0.
The championship game was played at Eureka between .Xrcata and Fern-
dale. The final score was 5 to l in gXrcata's favor. Our boys played an error-
less game and Pritchett, our freshman pitcher. allowed but one hit.
.Ns tive veterans are left from last year's team we hope to again carry away
the baseball pennant.
The girls are going' to have a baseball team this year also, and under the
coaching' of Mr. llam with the able assistance of Captain Stokes, we are hoping
that they will carry away the championship.
fxltlliltlgll Arcata did not win the tennis championship last year they made
a creditable showing and under the direction of Mrj llam and Captain Ruth
Green they expect to capture the buuting' this year.
- .awww t A-
ww tus-nvfsw '
N llfdwo max.
nqvv pf uv.
V .g?j,1i,E,,. M 4,
,W M it
XI R2 v
4 J K
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A K- s
:14'xX"Q .. f y M
1' izx' J: :K
fffzcln Z: ,Ts H
A Senior's Plight
The teaeher saicl. "AX samuet you must write,
.Xml that hefore another night or clay.
'llhat means that you will have to wnrlc, nut play,
If you a verse nf poetry woulcl enclitef'
Eight lines the tiCl2lVC'XYllZ1l a sorry plight!
l eannot make it rhyme a h h a:
The sestet with its e tl e l'll say
ls harcler. Cleef a snnnet is a fright!
Oh teaeher, if yuu knew the agony
'llhat this has hre't upon n1y weary mincl,
The eeaseless hurniug' of the miclnight oil,
'llo aehieve fur yuu this tuneful euphnuy,
You coulcl not he so heartless as to iincl
,X fault to mar the ettorts of my toil.
Iirauees Douarin, '2l.
Mr, llam in l'. S. llistory: "'Ih'nusse, what is the meaning of llamlet 7'
llrousse, uueouseiously: 'KX little llamf'
llrousse llrizarcl: "Say Earl, clo ynu, or Robert, get to school tirst in the
Earl Spellenherg: "XYell. at first lioh was always last. hut later he began
lm get earlier, till at last he as always first, tho' hefore he has always heen hehiucl
lle soon got later again, until at last he gut luehinfl as hefore: thu' of late he
has been sooner, and l expect he will be earlier, sowner or later."
XVe always laugh at teacher's jokes,
No matter what they be:
Not because they're funny ones.
llut because it's policy.
Grace Davidson: "XYelton, the clock just struck one and you promised
you would leave at twelve."
Welton VVorthington: "Good, l have eleven hours."
NVilfred Dubeault: "l don't see so much of you as I used to."
Frank Davis: "No, 1'm losing weight."
Mr. Ham, in Physical Training: "No, don't stand there with your heels
together and your toes about eighty feet apart."
Margaret Graham: "That bump you have on your head must hurt."
Frank Davis: "Oh, it's next to nothing."
Miss Carlyon in Public Speaking: "Class roll please'
llob Titlow: "Noah, come aud brush these pencil sharpenings off my desk.
Noah: "Oh, flap your ears."
Miss Ames in Physics: "lt's almost impossible to imagine zero or nothing."
Philip Toll: "Not when you think of llroussef'
Miss Shaffer, explaining problem: "Now just look at the board while I
Q run through it quickly."
Patient: "I feel weak in the history." '
Doc: "So I see. Nurse, see that the patient takes a Literary Digest once
Lester Spellenberg: "He lost his prestige."
Mike l'ontoni: "Gee whiz! right in front of everybody."
A thnm tack, an eraser
.-X little piece of chalk.
Make the quiet study, hall
' Something that it's not.-Exchange.
i.Emil Parton in reference to the Dred Scott Decision in U. S. History:
"And the slave came back and sued his n1aster's wife for a divorce."
Miss Gallagher in English ll: "XVashington Irving was admitted to the
bar when he was twenty years cf age."
Fred N.: "He must have been bigger for his age tha11 I am."
Mr. Ham. in Modern History: "XVhen did the Revival of Learning take
place ?" l
Thelma Cole: "just before the examination."
Helen Mohn: "VVell, how did those moth balls work ?"
Olga johnson: "l sat up all night and couldn't hit a darn tl1ing.'
-4-.-y..9--4..+.-4..9..y--4 --g.--g--.4..4--4--4..4..4-.4---9--4--Q---4--4,-4..g--+--4--4--4- 1
Q 4--4--y--4--g.-4--4-.y--4--Q--g--4--4--4--4--+..g 4
A. BRIZARD, Inc.
FAILURE IS ONLY FOR THOSE WHO THINK FAILURE
r..+--q..y..4--4..g--4--4::4-.4: :4::4::y--4:: g : :Q : : 4-.4
9-.4..4.,g.,.4--4-.g- -.4..-Q.-4..y --4--y-.4-.y
:flue lit National Bank of Arcata
2 M' a !
g' CUNGli.-X'l'l'LA'l'l0NS a
X suse Wy
a 'ru om YOUNG FRIENDS OF TIIIC a
Q CLASS OF 1921. g
M Tuna IIIGH cow mf czlmw- a
a .XTIXG IS soox "H1sToRY" 'ro ij
X THQSE. WHO SYSTl2MATIC.'Xl.LY I
SET .XSIDE .N PORTION OF THEIR
EARNINGS IN OUR SAVINGS BANK.
q4-Q..q --4--4--4..4--+--4..4--4-.4 ..Q--4,QQ--4..Q- 4
------9- 4-9 ----- 9-------y--y-- --4--.4--4------ - --Q --4--4--y--4--4----4--9----4 --Q 1
--4 -4::g:: ---::4:: 2: -- :: ::-::g::y--4--+-.g-
The Bank of Arcata
Arcata Savings Bank
We extend to the Graduating Class oi the
ARCATA HIGH SCHOOL
Our best wishes for their future happint-ss and
prosperity. Q' 'vi' vi' vi' Q' fl' Q'
-Q--9--y-4--4--4 -4 -9-+--4-4--4--4-- -4--9-
: Q-Q Q :4.-.--Q--
fl i There's Something
l ' 1 -
il . gl l About Spring.. ..
' br 1, E
l . 50ri1E7'H1.x'f,' 7'll.fI7' ,1l.AIlx'Ii,S' Vow
'J l JUST LONG FOR .YEIV t'l,O'l'llIfS.
. . n9 A VQJ ,
e 1 WARNER 5
l I l RUST-PROOF
l l C O R S E T S
, 1 I
I 1 1 are here in all the fresh, dainty mmlcls that
Q I SS l l will make your new dresses and suits inure
mwfgggy X liccmning' and inure smartly Springlikc
,N I- roof gryegfa 3
N , than LXLI
Warner's EBE:. Corsets
Are Designed in Many Styles
The correct Corse-ting' of the young' g'irl's
figure should give all the freeclum of move-
ment that youth clemancls ami neetls-and yet
the corset shoulcl furnish a real siipprmrt, for
cmnfort and health.
- 'llhc girl from fmirteen to twcntv, so cm'-
setecl. will he more erect and less subject to
SEELY 8: TITLOW COMPANY
..-gg :: 9.-.: :4:: .--Q : 3
Arcatai California l
-4-Q --g-- --Q ----4--4--4-- 4-- 4--4----4----4 -- 9
Qgoriraiis Ilia! gbfease
Clifficiaf Jqnfisis for Ike Jqdlvance
EUREKA AND ARCATA
l3lflJlC4Vl'l'fl7 TO BUDDY
lf your lips woulfl keep from slips
Five things observe with eare:
XYith wliom you speak. to whom you speak,
,Xml how zuicl when zuicl where.
Engelhart Paving and Construction Co.
Roads, Pavements, Buildings, Bridges
Second and J Streets, Eureka, California
Comer Eighth and G Streets ARC ATA
Automobile and Gas Engine Repairing
Tube Vulcanizing 1
W. A. CRAWFORD Residence 273-W
----4 --+-------------------y----- Q --4--4-----4--4--g-Q-
-q..+-.4--.--4.-.--.--4--4--Q.- Q.. 4 -.9
V, .......-4.-g. ..
..4..4 -- 4--+--9--g ..4--q--4--4-- 4--4--4--.--g-- 9 --g -- Q---g
J. Tonascia. I. Delucca.
J. Tanascia 8: Co.
Fruit Candy Soft Drinks
Cigars and Tobacco
BEST PIPE HOUSE IN TOWN
ARCATA ---- Phone 37
Your future will he more pleasant and not less successful if you ride in 11
C H E V R Ol.. E T
Lundblade 61 Jewett
Phones 235-236 Fourth and H tSs., Eureka, Cal.
Merchandise of Merit Only
- Q--4--4-.4--.--.- .4--g --4--g-.4-
f' f .93 -
.fhe 15012 ofuefe g
.Zfonze of Sequoia eiocofafes 2
EUREKA, CAL. if
AND THIS IS TRUE 5
Lois liorel to Mr. Hznn in Lf S. llistory, asking about questions fm' the
CfH11iIlg' examination: T
"Are you very strong for dates ?"
Nr. Hzun Chlushi11g'5-"XYcll, I used to he." S
BLUE LAKE MARKET '
THAD SMITH, Proprietor I
Fresh and Salt Meats, Bacon, Ham and Lard 3
--All Kinds of Farm Produce- U
Sunset IJIIOITC Main 16
BLUE LAKE I Cal.
QQ -IZIEPEZZ Q
.Men's and ways' Uuifiifers Il
ARCATA, CAL. 5
- ..4--4.-y--g.,y-.4--4-.4::52: -.4::4--
New England Mutual Life
CHARLES C MORRELL, District Manager
I AUTOMOBILE, FIRE, CONIPENSATIUN, LIABILITY
and Twenty-nine Other Varieties
ALFRED W. MORRELL, District Agent
Arcata VuIcanizing Works
I'. C. SXCCIII
Goodyear Tires and Tubes
GAS, on., GREASE, and AUTO Accnssomms
WiIIard Battery Service
PHONE 109-W Arcata., Cal
g..q--9 -- -.4--4--4.- -- -- -.+- 4..4-
- y-----g-----g-- 5-y-4.--4- --5 -4--4 --4 --
o-4--4--4--y--4--4-9 --g--------4--4-y-4-- ------Q--4--y-
C. L. STARKEY
WATCHMAKER and JEWELER
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Ivory,
Diamonds, etc. Carmen Phonographs
Satisfaction tluurzmteefi North simle of l'lzlz:1
Alson llrizarcl, humining.
Mir. Davies-"XX'llat are you doing. Mr. lh'izzu'cl?"
lluvies-"Does your mental machinery always squeak like that F"
, X UEWINGS BUGTEHY s4i'Li'5fi5Q?Q4'
Home nt Good Shhes f SHOE
H.--wifi' l V 4 4
fi, -ll fy I
"" "" i I
For health you consult El Doctor-for shoes consult shoe men-
lneu experieneecl in fitting' shoes.
Our husiness is shoes exclusively-zuul we are prepareil to give
you full value for your money.
533-535 Fifth Street Phone 175
Gifts That Last
C. I-I. WRIGHT 8: SON
Zl 7 Street, Eureka, Cal.
Trophies and Gifts
F or All Occasions
4-- -Q-4 --Q--Q --Q--4--4--9--+--4--Q --4-Q --4--Q--4-4-4-
4-------4-- ------4--4--- 1
f--4--9--5--y-----4 --g---------- g--------4-- y--4--g -- g.---- ----
--9--4--y--Q--4-- y--4-----Q --Q --4--4 -- 4--4-- y-- 4--Q -- 4-- 4
'1 fr In T' '1 1' 1
AI goto Lladl lcol Shoo
Miss Cilfiytlll in Public Speaking'-"Yo1i shuulrl hc inzwil' cutlillsixls
hon you speak, KCIIIICUI 1 open your mouth :tml throw yourself into it."
ii W W V
f W0 take this opportunity to thunk thc L
girl students of the Arcola High School
ir for valuable patronzigv. ii
i , 1 ii
- DALYBQ05. li
1 , W, ,,,,, , , , , il
99 009000000994OOOQOQOOOOOQOOQOO-Q OOQQQOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00 0009
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0-'O - --4-- --
-4 ----4 -----------4-
-Q------4--4-- - ----g--4- - -- ------ --Q-
Shoes for Working Men Daugherty s Candy Ifactory and
,. Ice Cream Parlor
lhe Bergmann Shoes for Dress
, Klzmufacturers of
and BOYS School Sh0eS f High Grade Candies and Ive Cream
EXPERT SHOE REP.-XIRING Telephone 12-East Side of Plaza
P. CANCLINI, Arcata, Cal. ARCATA, California.
Hay, Grain, Feed and Seeds of All Kinds
For Sale at
O. NILSEN 8: CG.
PHONE 93- Fifth and A Sts., Eureka., Cal.
Maxwell, Essex and Hudson Cars
Maxwell and ACHSOII TIUCICS
UP T0 DATE MACHINE SHOP
CI-IAS. GREEN CO.
Cor. Fourth and H Sts., :: :: :: Eureka., Cal.
-- g-- --4
0 -O --4-- 9 -----------Q--4--4-Q.---.,4,-, -, ,
0040-40-90-4--4--9..y.- Q--4- -QQ-.9--y.-y--4--Q--g--4--4--4--,--, A'
--Q--4-- y-- 5 -0 Q Q- 90-40- Q--Q--4 --g -- y--y--g-- 4--g -- 4 -- g --Q-
me sronz ran New mmcs ra wuz
The House of High Quality Standards and l..ow Prices
Men's, Women's, Misses', Boys and Children's Outfitters
f YHE-TURE FUR NEW THINGS TU WIAF'
Miss Sliallcrz "ln Soutlicrn Cziliforiiizi they A low trees in pzirlss :mil
Allen Otto: "'l'liey grow lemons. too,"
.Xlsoii llrizzirclz "Yes, aml pcziclics, too."
Shop Phone 61 Res. Phone 133
Automobile Tires Accessories
Cars: Chevrolet, Reo, Cadillac, Packarclg
Cletrac Tractors--Trucks: G. M. C.,
Packard, Reo, Chevrolet
CLIFF MCCREADY, Prop.
QOOQGQO QOOQOOOOOQOGOOHQQQ ooy--9--4..g--4--9---4...4-004004.05004--+--4-.4--g-.4...g--4,-, 1
The Areata Union
Everything in Printing
Best Advertising Medium
Phone 3 Arcata., Cal.
.Inst lmcczmsc his name is llzim hc m-cmin't think he is Swift.
Humboldt Commercial Co.
C'.-i.YlJlE,S' ICE 5165.71.11
I. XY.XI,KifR and I. XYiXl,KER
Q.--g--4--4--+--4..4..4--Q--+--4.-+--4..4-- Q Q--9-.4..g..g
ooo 03-4-06-04--4--Q: :+--Q: : 9: : 4.
-y-----4--------4-----9-- 9 1
- Q --g- --4--Q--9-
- 9----4 -------------
-Q-4 -4 -- y--Q--Q-- 4 -- p--4--- --4--4 -- -----y--4-- y-- Q---
Such as T-Squares, Scales, Triangels, Etc.
.Xlso 21 l,zu'g'e Stock of
R A F F I A
In Small l'z1ckag'csH.Xll Colors
C. O. LINCOLN CO.
PHONE 76 :: :: 1: 1: Eureka, Cal.
Miss Clzlllzmgllcl' lin lfuglish lll J: "Xl'lml is meant by the l':llZ2llJCtl'l2lII
Ruclolps Scl11'iclnc1': "lfliz:1lnetl1's ago, of course
Cypress Grove Milk Route
Milk F rom Tubercular Tested Cows
Phone 75-W Arcata, Cal.
WHO HAS PUT MORE NAMES ON GOOD PAYROLLS 7
THAN ANY OTHER CONCERN IN HUMBOLDT COUNTY -
IEIIIIPEKA BUSINESS COLLEGIT
The l3I'ilClll'ill and lJl'0gll'ClS5iVCf SCIIOOI
212 E STREET, EUREKA
Come to the clay school if you can--- ff X
or malce use of your spare time ancl Z,-X lm.
come lo night school.
-4 --4 --4--4--- -- 9--4 -- -- Q-- 4,--4 -- Q-- 4 -----4 --4--4-----Q--
L ------ 4---9--------g-4-- -4---Q---Q--Q
Dr. M. F. Fountain G. Dolson Co.
Dr. Eugene Fountain
' Unclcrtaking calls attended to at any
hour of the clay or night.
Day, 328-R15 Night, 328-R2
lfppvr flour olcl Hank of :Xrcatzx Bldg.
Dr. G. W. McKinnon
Elizztlietli Klessinger: "Is your
Oflicc, Hank of .-'Xrczltzr llllllfllllg lirqthcl- Alex H guard?"
Hyacinth: "Yes, but l1e's aw-
Ofhce Phone 43 Res Phone 115
Office Phone 23 Res. Phone 275-J
Dr C L Bonsteu Fire and Auto lnsurance
l'3ENTlST N OCUM
Office Hours, 9-5 Arcata Calif.
F. R. Hotel, M. D. G, Gambi
v Dealer in
PHX SICIAX and SURUEOX ' Fruits, Vegetables, Ice, Candies, Nuts,
Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes, Paste
Office sas H sf. Goods --
SOFT DRINKS OF ALL KINDS
Office Phone 73-W Res Phone 73-R Phone Main 461 Arcata, Cal-
, . SCHREIBER 8: DICTRIC, Props.
Quality Bread and Pastries.
DL Vernon L, Hunt FRESH EVERY DAY
Patronize Horne Industry N
00 000000 400400400400 y00000000000000400y00000000000400000 5
Duck Bros. Arcata Moulding Mill
W. L. HAMILTON, Prop.
Complete House Furnishers
NIQXY :mil SECOND HAND Phone 135-W
413 Fifth St. Eureka Arcata, California
White BFOS- Vintie A. Munson
H3l'ClW00d HCMIQUHYYCTS Millinery and Needlecrait
Fifth and Brannan Sts., San Francisco Minor Building Ag-,gata
Franklin T. Georgeson R. Rusthoi
of American Institute of Architects Barber Shop and Baths
llumlmlrlt Nzitimial Hank lllrlg.
Phone 393 Eureka, Calif, .XRC.XTA, Cul.
Well Dressed MCU - Eveready Service Station
E. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Prop.
GAS and OILS-
10th and H Sts.,
Command Attention Everyhere
O. Elcenberg, the Tailor
A RCATA, California Arcata, Ca1iforn?a
Charles H, Renne, Arcata Cleaning Works
CLEANING, DYEING, PRESSING
JEWELER WE SELL- '
Ed. V. Price Made to Measure
Suits and Overcoats
.Xlso 3 t-mnplete lim- of llalwrrlaslicry
oQQ--9..g.--4oo4--+-.+Q.-Q.-y--Q--9-.4--4.-+-.Q--oQoo4oog--g- --4--4-.g--g.-.4---Q -04 oo
Liberty Six, Cleveland Six
Corner Fourth and I Sts., Eureka., Cal.
M1 Xclieson in lfwflisli ll. 3: "The senators ffct millixms of dollars
Xlfclton XY.: "XYe are learning to grzrph in .'Xlg'cln'n."
J. A. W A G N E R
Real Estate, Insurance and Collections
855 ll Street
Telephone 330-R1 Alliance, Cal.
-4.-+..4 --4--4--4--4-.4.. Q-.-4..g..4--g-- 4--4-.4
::4--4-.4: : g::4.--4 ::-Q : : ft:
-- y-------- ---9 --4--y-------- y-- 4 ----y-----5-----------Q --- Q-4----y--4--Q --4 -- 9----- 4--- -- 9 1
4--y--4-------4-4--------4--+------ -------4--4-4-- 9 -
Nash Motor Cars Trucks
COMPLE TE SER VICE STA TI ON
Goodyear- TI R E51-Goodrich
G. A. FULTON Eureka
On mulcs wc iiml two legs bchiucl.
,Xml two wc find before:
XYQ stand behind before wc find
Xxvllilt thc two hchiml be for.
FORD SERVICE STATION
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Ford and Fordson Agency
HARVEY M. HARPER
EUREKA B ARCATA
--4.--4 -4--4--- - -------
L 9----- ------4-- Q -9 -- 4 -- g-- 4- 9- g-- - y-------+-------- Q------------- Q--Q------Q--4--4-----4- -
r-----------y-----4---- - Q -- --- 9 -- g-----y--4-------4------- - -Q ------y----- y-----4-----4-----4 1
2 I I F O R I I Z
Staple and Fancy Groceries
l-ligh Grade Bakery and Delicatessen Products
R E M E M B E R
l'llNCl-l, SALMON 86 WALSH CO.
Fifth and E Sts EUREKA 525 Fifth St.
Dmningo Silva tat the hlackboarrll I "This board won't write."
EUREKA BATTERY CO.
fQ'.'55 Williiitirl ::
Eagles Building 2l9 FIFTH ST. Enrelca
LOEW'S STATE THEATRE T
Double Feature Photo Plays on
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
Matinees, any seat, 220, Evenings, any seat, 330g Children, 22c
A Vaudeville and Photo-plays
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY and NIONDAY
Matinee, except Sundays and Holidays, 330
EVENINGS, ANY SEAT IN THE HOUSE, 55c
A Children always 220
Gratten Gu-erin Harran 6: Wise Orchestra
A- ------ 4 ----4-------Q --4--4-------- -Q--4--4-----y--g--4------------------4--------4-------A
y--4--g------- y-- 4 -- 4-- 5 .'
y-------------------- 5-----4--9--4 -4--y-g-- ----------- 9- -------
--------4 --4--4--4--------4-----4 --4--4 --4----------4-- 4
l-lauglfs Cash Grocery
Gzirlzmrl Kloreliezul was iiioving zirouml in his seat.
Bly, .Xehesouz Hflilflillltl remincls me of Z1 little clog' trying' to chaise
The store where we get our
School Supplies, Music and Cancly
'l'hei'e'S always one Store like it in every school eeutei' :incl
the liulfs that place. Everyone knows the Rub.
Q4011-Q'I'll'IL1!!1Ifl0HX and Irvxf 'IUIiSfIt'S fo my AQ'l'!IflIltlllllI.Q' f1'iv11dx.
JOHN J. HUXTABLE, Prop.
Furniture ancl Floor Covering
XXHXLL l'Al'l2R :tml IHXNTS
The Latest, the Newest, the llest
THE HOME FURNISHER
9--------4--4 -----4--- Q--4-----4 --4------4-------4-
Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,--,., -Q --9--4--4--4--y--4--4-.y--4.-4--4- 9 --g--4--4--4..y..4--+--4--4--4-.5-o 4
Choice Meats of All Kinds,
Wholesale and Retail
Wholesale Phone 100 Retail Phones 101 and 42
PHONE 8 ARCATA
THE REXALL STURE.
WILLIAM KELLER, DI'11gglS1Z
Eastman Kodaks Nyal Family Remeclses
lVl U R P H Y' S Q
Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco, Candies Nuts
and Soft Drinks
MILK SILXKES, QQ: WAR TAX lc-TOTAT. loc
, Only Pure Fruit Syrups Used A
ARCATA I I Z I 2 I I I CALIFORNIA
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