Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 92

 

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1924 volume:

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Q51 ez QE I V -1 QQ ' "" ' "" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'Qt , , V X, Qf U GJ Q Q Q F91 6, al K sv lf kfl 1 J K 'Tm Misses G'ilRfXC'H K, CTSNUI .ACL'1'fltHT2 Ywn clvcealriv- fcmvte Ztllais Jl'4-WML irzsisuazaz 095 TI'i?LH AED VAN CH in :mp- jpxfeciemitianun :mf itline serrviarze she Ihzzw givlnexm :ww school in ftfme yeemw she has hmmm wvith ws as ml- ' visor im the A clvemwe sitmefffas mmdl mimi nw KZKIHSSEBTS, m , anal ms mnmzh of mmf drmmaxftic 4e:ft?',m:r'tNzs. ff , ., Q ,O 0 ,: " ' ' 9:14 QlEfTg2WEwN'eJH - A .F I THE ADVANCE PUBLISHED BY THE Q. STUDENT BODY I ' I W., LL ,W OF THE ARCATA UNION HIGH SCHOOL ARCATA, CALIFORNIA L X if .EN F . ' . ly I , , 7' y :YD P ' PURDON anown '26 .U V, H ' is ,A - - MAnY4.Eus RAY ,'2l: 'A GRACE HAUGH 'w ' ' Nag' .. . 'i l And only the Mantel' shall praise us, and only the ,Cv Qfflfr , J 0 ' Master shall blame: Q , ' . 0 . f And no one shall work for oney, amd no one shall We 1 5' work for fame, P ' ff ' But each for the joy of working, and each, in his' f ' soparate stolj, ' - 1 my 2 'shall draylgtho 'lfhing us helices it 'fungr -'the God of U Q11 , Thinjiwas they are! Q .gg V3 ' 7 :Kipling K ' 9 fy .,. . ,y .-ram:.:-.f:.:::g1g,,j'xggI . F EQ., 5' mi, A 4 'Y . 2 -ve 'P M 'ivffff imlgi 55 lf: 1 'X K ' fffwxy w 'F 'A A N -fl J . , G H ,. h , J' F , ' a if . H5 4 YV I U , , , 4 K , 4 F 1 f f , -if 's 4 fb if , A 3 it 4 NTENT Greetings Dedication Title In Memoriam Contents Faculty Seniors Looking Backwrad Looking Forward To Those We Leave Behind The Stal? P Editorial Alumni The Citizens of Today Exchanges Junior Sophomore Freshmen f Literary Through The Year Organizations Athletics Best of the J ests Snaps Autographs 3 IPA GLF - 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 14 15 18 20 21 22 30 31 32 34 36 38 so 53 so 76 78 85 --:rr f f, ., I , 'r fp ALBERT O. COOPERRIDER PRINCIPAL B. A., University of Colorado Mathematics. GRACE K. GALLAGHER ROSABELLE AMES HILL ' B. L., University of California A. B., University of Caiifornia English. Science. NINA J. GRAHAM A. B., Stanford University Home Economics. I IRVEN W. DAVIES W. BRYAN MCKITTRICK University of California A. B., Willamette University Commercial. Physical Training. ANNA C. DUNNE A.B., University of California Scienceg Mathematics. JOHN W. BOGGESS B. S., Oregon Agricultural College Auto Mechanics. ALLEN M. HAM LAURA GILBERT REID A. B., College of the Pacific University of California History. Lating English: Drawing: Music. BLANCHE M. MCLAUGHLIN A. B., University of California English: French: Physical Education. VIOLET E. GOULD J. EV ERETT TOLMAN A. B., University of Wisconsin B. S.. Oregon Agricultural College Spanish: English. I Manual Training: Mechanical Drawing WALTER N. WOOD Preparation in Boston and New York Instrumental Music. U OMCDFIKS: M Hai M , , I I f N 1O,+l'il',lCis1 RS Alexander MacMillan ------- - - - President Dorothy Christie - - - - Vice President Monroe Spaght - - - Secretary Crimson and Gray X l""l .O 'vv,r41la,: Carnation iiMIUw7iV'5iV "Over and through and never around" I 1 a z . 1 F v 5 L 2 i l i 1 5 5 I . 3 I I V w I i x 1 K A x r I ! I I V I V w Za. M y 1920 - - 1921 On August 9, 19120, about eighty-two new and inexperienced fresh- men entered the A. U H. S. According to the sophfrnores, tle inilaiicri of these fresh, green, young things proved to be a great -success, src' all became acquainted with the school. Towards the end of the year the freshman picnic was held at Moon- stone. 1921 - - 1922 The opening of sr-hool found most of the preceding year'sfreshmen back to begin their sophomore career. The first pleasure was in seeing the fresh- men act foolishly when they were successfully initiated into the A. U. H. S. The Sophomore Halloween Party was enjoyed by all who attended. The Interclass Athletic Cup was awarded to the Sophomore class for having the majority of points in the various games played. The picnic was held at Camp Bauer. ' 1922 - - 1923 The work in the third year was begun with much enthusiam. An act- ive part was taken in all branches of athletics and school activities. The annual Junior Candy Pri' was held in the agriculture room where everybody enjoyed a good time A The Senior and I .n.ior Picric was held at Camp Bauer, and everyone had a wonderful outing. 1923 - - 1924 Over the top! How proud and elated the seniors have been to be con- sidered leaders in A. U. H. S. Of the eighty-two who started as Freshman there are twenty-seven, but, with the entrance of others, the graduating class numbers thirty-three. With the help of our class teacher, Miss Gallagher, and of the rest of the class, the Clmietn as Dinner turned out a great success. Freak Day prfdwted many kinds of "freaks" and much noise and laughter in the different classes. . ' Many as mer evfnts will occupy the busy seniors' time until happy high school days are endedby graduation. ' , . -Compiled by Imogene Brundin and Ernest Henry. 3141- ' A-eerwrl A ' -14s.s.af..aem:i, ranu' A ' N, , J, 1 LOOKINQ FGRWARD One day as I was riding along through the woods about ten miles from the lodge where I was spending my summer vacation, I saw a wonderful sight. It was one of the beautiful canyons in Arizona. The deep chasm was v- shaped with walls of tremendous size, which looked red when the sun shone on them. It made me shudder just to look down the steep, rock-strewn trail along which one must go in order to reach the floor of the canyon, but far dawn at the bottom 1 saw the white tops of tents and small objects moving about. I was loath to go until I had found out what the objects Were: besides, the wild, beautiful grandeur of the place called me. The low, mellow murmur of run- ning water decided me, so I jerked the reins of my horse and started down the steep, dangerous trail, my horse walking with his legs stiff and his head bent low. As I neared the place where I had seen the tents, I saw that it was agypsy camp. Small ragged children were running about everywhere, many of them wading in the water. Just asI approached the stream, and was akcut to cross, I saw one of the little boys lose his footing and fall in. He was so frightened that, although the water was not deep, he could not rise. I had heard of the iciness of these Arizona waters, and, when the little boy began to cry for heip, I went in after him. The waters were very cold indeed, and the poor little boy was frightened to death. When I had picked him up, I took him back to the camp where I was met by a beautiful black-haired gypsy girl who came up to me and took the little boy. After thanking me very much. she asked me if I wanted her to read my palm or to tell me anything about the future. At first I was inclined to refuse, but then it occurred to me that here was a way to learn the whereabouts of my former class mates. According- ly, I asked this black-eyed beauty if she could tell me of the class of 1924. For answer she ran into one of the tents and came out with a huge crystal ball. She explained that in it she would be able to see those about whom I wished to learn, and that she would reveal to me their careers. She sat down cross-legged and held the crystal in her lap. Ialso sat down. For a few min- utes she never said a word, but just sat gazing into the crystal. Her black eyes took on gradually a dreamy expression as she kept them fixed on the crystal ball. All at once a little smile lit the corners of her mouth, and she began to talk in a trance-like, sing-song voice. "I see the face of a beauti- ful black-haired dancing girl who is trying to say something. Look in this ball to see if you can see her." I looked in the ball and saw Lorna Cochrane. Her lips seemed to ie forming the words. "Hello, Freda", and Iwas about to answer, so life-like did she seem, when the vision faded away and another took form. The gypsy told me not to look, for, if I did, the vision would not be so clear. Then she began to speak. .lki "I seea little cottage nestled in some hills. The owners are Frank Acorn and Dorothy Christie? The gypsy said nothing for a while, but at length she began to speak again. "The scene has changed to Venice, I see two people in a gondola. The man is Lester Spellenberg who, in order that he may woo the most haughty society woman of Europe and America,has joined the group of Americans who live abroad. The lady is Ruth Brown. 7' The gypsy ran her fingers across the crystal as if to clear away the vision, while I sat waiting, excited and breathless because I was hearing all about my old friends and classmates. She began talking again in her slow voice. "I see a hospital where a nurse is sitting beside the bed of a patient. The nurse is Imogene Brundin, but, since the vision of the patient is in- distinct, he can not have been a member of your class. "Now I see a great opera house. In the scene is a man whose name is Michael Pontoni. He is the women's idol. The leading lady is a fair-haired, beautiful girl whose name is Lillian Gray. As I glance around through the opera house I see many faces. One attracts my attention because he is look- ing and smiling at the two acting upon the stage. His name is Clemens Mc- Claskey. He is a wealthy broker. " I did not say a word for fear of breaking the spell, but just drew in my breath with a glad sigh, for as the gypsy talked, I again saw the dear faces I had known in old A. U. H. S. where I had spent four very happy years My reverie was interrupted by the gypsy. "I see two women hurriedly walking down a crowded street in Pekin. They are missionaries whose names are Kathleen Anderson and Estelle Preston. I also see the palace of the Emperor. He and the United States ambassador are in conference. The ambassador is Wanah Randle. Above the emperor's palace is a very large aeroplane. In it is a man named An- drew Smith, who is captain of the world's largest passenger plane. Two passengers I see very clearly. One is Alexia Devlin, a society belle, and the other is Monroe Spaght, a man of great wealth in the United States." I did not wonder much at Monroe's progress, because anyone who had been as studious as he had been in high school would naturally become a great man. The gypsy's voice broke in on my thoughts as she continued speaking. "In the castle of Sweden I see a man who used to go with you to high school. His name is William Lundberg. Because of his ability to speak the Swedish language and because of his knowledge of the immigration question he has been asked to confer with the king of Sweden about the Swedish immigrants to the U. S. " The fortune teller kept right on. 115 n "I see in Paris a very busy street where there is much noise. A parade led by an American band is coming down the street. Before the band. in A- merican uniform. is a man carrying the American flag The man is Leslie Stromberg. while the leader of the band is Frank Davis. Among the crowd of people fcllnwing the band is Welton Worthington who has an American orchestra in Paris. With him is Laverne Larson, teacher of dancing." The gypsy stopped for a few minutes, and I knew the scene was chang- ing again, but she began directly. "Far out on the sea I catch sight of an American cruiser, at the helm I see Alexander MacMillan who has traveled in all corners of the world. Nevertheless, in all his travels he has not forgotten,Eva Stephens. The cruiser nears an island, and I see that someone on the island has drawn the attention of sailors on the boat. The captain is sending sailors with life boats to the island. It seems as though two men have been shipwrecked, and that they have been on the island a long time, for there are beards on their faces, and their clothes are in rags. When they reach Alexander's ship he puts out his hand and shakes hands with them. All seem very glad to see one another. The two rescued men are William Hale and Harold Sundquist. " I wondered how William and Harold had come to be on the island,but I did not find out because the gypsy continued. "In sunny Italy I see a beautiful villa. Herbert Lawson lives here. He has married a beautiful Italian maiden. " "In New York Isee a fashionable girls, finishing school. Miss Dorothy St. Louis is an instructor here, while Clifford Berry and Ernest Henry are the Latin and history teachers respectively. I see also a beautiful church, and as I look inside itI see that a wedding is in progress. The smiling and blushing bride is Mary Board." ' I waited anxiously for the gypsy to continue, for I knew that she had told me a little of nearly every one of my classmates, and I was anxious to hear the rest. However, I did not have to wait, for she proceeded. "I see aranch house not many miles from here. In it are two girls visit- ing. Their names are Dagmar Freeman and Naomi Fox." I determined to see if Icould find these two friends of mine that were so near, butI did not say a word, because the gypsy had not yet told me about myself, and I was very anxious to hear my future. Even as I was thinking, however, the gypsy trembled and then gave a start as she slowly raised her eyes from the crystal. She had not looked up once during her whole recital, so I knew that the spell was broken. I leaned back in disappointment, but then I remembered that she had said that Dagmar and Naomi were not many miles away, so I hurriedly thanked her for her kindness, sprang upon my horse, and started up the trail. To be sure, I had wanted to know what the future had in store for me, but on the other hand, I did not care, for I was happy. Freda Bjornsen 217 .2 " 4 im TBUS?-'A , EI-IIN We, the seniors of the Arcata Union High School, realizing that the time is drawing near when we must leave our beloved school, and wishing to show no partiality in disposing of our worldly goods, do hereby make our last will and testament: To the faculty we leave the wish that they may sometimes in the fut- ure have the privilege of teaching another class as brilliant as ourselves. To the Juniors we bequeath room fifteen, and our section of the as- sembly, hoping that they wlll have more success in obtaining seats when assembly bells are rung than we before them have had. To the Sophomores we leave our dignity, hoping they will use it on all state occasions, as we have done. To the Freshmen we leave the comforting prophecy that "All green things grow." Individually, we bequeath as follows: I, Frank Acorn, do bequeath to Walter Baldwin, my athletic figure. I, Kathleen Anderson, bequeath to Evelyn Stouder, my interest in a certain Ford coupe. I, Clifford Berry, will to Homer Spellenberg my manner of captivating the girls. A I, Freda Bjornsen. bequeath my long dress to Myrle McPherson. 1, Mary Board, do leave my height to Bethel Munn. I, Ruth Brown, leave my Danny to the care of Elsie Soderman. I, Imogene Brundin, bequeath my bobbed hair to Alice Lawson. I, Dorothy Christie, do bequeath my unlimited supply of hair nets to Elizabeth Christie. We, Lorna Cochrane and Alexia Devlin, do leave to Helen Pritchett and Marie Kern our liking for Eureka boys. I, Frank Davis, bequeath my dramatic ability to Merle McCann. 1, Naomi Fox, will to Miss Gallagher my ever present desire to eat. I, Dagmar Freeman, leave to Lois McDowell my art of casting coquet- tish glances. I, Lillian Gray, do bequeath my knowledge of Spanish to Fred Tomlin- son. We, William Hale and Harold Sundquist, do bequeath to Bertha Monroe and Agda Eklund our positions as Mr. Cooperrider's secretaries. 18 I, Ernest Henry, lewe to Fred Stone my ability to blush on all occas- ions. . I, Herbert Lawson, leave my fondness for freshman girls to Vincent Mc Clure. 1, Laverne Larsen, bequeath to George Levar my ability to get Honest. I,William Lundberg, do bequeath to Harold Thornton my ability to vamp the lady members of the faculty. I,Alexander Mac Millan, leave to Oscar Olsen the numerous wads of gum that he will find plastered under my desk in the English rocm, hoping he will derive as much pleasure from them as Ibefore him have done. I,Clemens McClaskey, will my argumentative ability to Vernon Freeman. I, Michael Pontoni. bequeath my shy manner to Daven Devlin. I, Estelle Preston, will to Verda Bell my extreme dignity. I, Wanah Randle, do leave my desire for hats to Herbert Miller. I, Andrew Smith, will to Mr. McKittrick my last bottle of hair restorer, hoping he derives as much benifit therefrom as I have. I, Monroe Spaght, leave to Dan Symmes my ability to string the teach- ers along. I. Lester Spellcnberg, bequeath to Martin Larsen my unrivaled ability to convulse students with laughter. I, Leslie Stromberg, leave my guardianship over the student body to the next unlucky victim. . . Q I, Eva Stephens, do hereby bequeath my fluffy "bobl' to Alice Rouse. I, Welton Worthington, leave to Tony Green my love for H.S.T.C. girls. I, Dorthy St. Louis, leave my job in the cafeteria to anyone who is will- ing to assume it. In Witness whereof. we set our hand and seal this sixth day of June, in the year of Our Lord, one thousand nine hundred twenty fcur. The Class of '24 Witnesses: Ima Joker U. R. Witty 19 W WEWZQH H E ET gpg, ' he "A" or Letter Club, started at the beginning of the school term by Mr. McKittrick, is a new organizaion in the A. U. H. S. The purpose of this organization is to better athletics in the high ,LL,QQg3A. school. The membership is limited to students who have won their letters in some branch of athletics. This school, though always noted for its leadership in athletics, needs an organization like this because such an organization helps to keep up the interest in athletics. Formerly it was always the same students who took part in the various branches of sports. The"A" Club, however, will arouse a keener interest in athletics, and will help bring out more students for the several sports. A shield has been presented to the Student Body by the club. The student who, during the year, has excelled in character, courtesy, scholar- ship, and athletics will be entitled to have his name engraved upon the shield. Each year a different name will be engraved, and each year it will be a greater honor to have one's name engraved upon it. In the opinion of the writer it will be a greater honor to have one's name engraved upon this shield than to be President of the Student Body, which is the highest honor a student in the A. U. H. S. can receive. The Club is planning to present to each senior who has won his letterin some branch of athletics a sweater with a letter on the front, and. on the sleeve, stripes which will denote how many years he has played in that branch of athletics. The Club plans from time to time to give programs, the prf - ceeds of which will go towards the purchase of sweaters. A party has al- ready been given and was well enjoyed. This shows that the "AH Club means to do something to keep up the interest of the members, and to be- come one of the leading organization of the school. The boys are the only ones who have formed such a club, but there is no reason why the girls cannot organize a similar one. Through the cooper- ation of the two "A" Clubs, A. U. H. S. would be bound to excel in char- acter, courtesy. scholarship, and athletics. Such a leadership is worth your effort, boys and girls, so keep up the good work begun, form a girls "A" Club, and both clubs work together to make A. U. H, S. a leader. 599 EV!! 21 NAIYLH Harry Emerson Clara Hanna Bessie Lord Jessie Bohall Patrick Brogan Alex Todd Chas. Orman Frank Tripp Ben Lord Owen Hansen Frank Stern Virginia Todd Katherine Campbell Wm. Yocom Marthe Chevret Chas. Mooney Joe Mooney Edgar Stern Gertrude Cooper Edword Lord Archibald Mooney Martha Anderson Ola Putman Bertha Myers A Fred Newman Qdeceasedi ALUMNH GCCUPATION Class of '97 Col. U S. Army Mrs. Dorais Mrs. Sam Lytle Mrs. R. Ferguson, Teacher Furniture Dealer State Priming Office - Class of 9925 H.H. Buhne Co. Class of '99 Bank Examiner Mrs. C.Smith, Librarian Mrs. Forsythe City Engineer Class of 5495. Teacher M. D. Class of '02 , Mrs. C. Connick P. G. gl E. Co. Mrs. Dinsmore Mrs. Fred Dodge Mrs. John Heffernen Clase of '03 Edwin C. Barnes fdeceasedj Andrew Christiansen John Newman fdeceasedj Jessie McCormack Clarence Newman Mary Kjer Linda Campbell Olga Sherman Helen Morrison Grace Campbell Jessie Dodge James A. Hadley Mae Stock Elizabeth Olson Georgia Spaulding R,hi5zl.D,l'ZN C li Texas Eureka Arcata Tucson, Arizona Smith Rin er Arcata Sacramento Auburn Eurc ka Los An ge le s Arcata Essex Oakland Berkeley High Santa Rc sa San Francisco San Francisco San Francfsco San Francisco Pasadena Bridgeville Eureka San Francisco Chemist, Pac. Coast Eorax Co. San francisco Class of 'IM- Mrs. C. Hunn Mrs. H. Minor Principal, Janes School Mrs. C. Peterson Teacher Class of '05 Mrs. Leo Seidell Mrs. Wm. Glover M. D. Mrs. M. F. Fountain Mrs. C. Spetz Mrs. M. Campbell Hawaiian Is. Potter Valley Riverside Alliance Bayside Fresno Arcata Rc qua Arcat 1 Arcata Bayside Arcata . fix. 1 Nfl IM EE Rush Dolson Marv McMillan Antore Houda Charles Kash Daphne Parton Margaret Hough Emily Nixon Eva Houda fdeceasedl Alphild Kallstrom Granville Wood Clara McCreery Loleta Chaffey Dora Garcelon Pearl Graham Mary Bull Harry Moore Earl Symmes fdeceasedl Anna Sweet, Marie Vaissade Juanita Durdan Emily Power Atlant Roberts Pearl Garcelon Everett Quear fdeceasedj Zelia Vaissade Lettie Dunham Yetta Bull Lydia Blake Ernest Sweet Ruth Kimball Ben Vaissade Verna Hansen Zella Graham Winffr.d Barter Eleanor Dodge May Seeley James Anderson Leslie Cragen Gwendolyn Gaynor Eva Quear .OC KZUPATHGGN Clase off 'IMS Electric Co. Mrs. T. Peterson With Chas. Nelson Co. 'Clams of '1 37 Attorney Mrs. R. J. Bordner Mrs. Henry Stauer Teacher Attorney Q Teacher Mrs. Joe Webster X Class of '08 Music Dept., White House, Mrs. L. G. Stang Mrs. J. Ziegfried Mechanic, County Garage Claes off '09 Mrs. Nicholas Teacher, Berkeley High Post Office Teacher Class of '10 Mrs. R. Dolson Mrs. Arthur Brown Music Teacher Mrs. C.Ensign Mrs. S. Short Bookkeeper, Cal. Barrel Co. Class of 'ill Mrs. D. Sargent Depot Mrs. L. Smith Mrs. Shaw Mrs. Oscar Edwards Mrs. Edwin Boight 'Clans of '12 N. W. P. Mrs. Roberts Mrs. V. Hunt QR1l1'.SHDlI1'N'CQhl Eureka Eureka San Francisco Ukiah San Francisco Modesto Berkeley Arcata Palo Alto San Francisco Orick S. F. Portland, Oregon Japan Eureka Scotia Berkeley Arcata Eureka Eureka Oakland Berkeley Arcata Arcata Los Angeles Arcata S. F. Arcata Hawaiian Is. Kneeland Bakersfield New Haven, Maine Arcata Angel Ranch Eureka San Francisco Arcata NA'NllH James 'Baldwin Qdeceasedj Alice Meyers Jennie Matthews 'wldred Gr aham John McKenzie Sutro Frost Margaret Graham Elmer McKenzie Will Carroll Vera Morrell Sarah Graham fdeceasedj Mae Denny Minnie Boyd Mary Foster Ernest Stock Qdeceasedj Milton Wright Ella Erickson Charles Mahoney fdeceasedj Ruth Horel Elaine Moxon Leslie Graham Nellie Baldwin Laura Meyers Ana Averell Lois Trumbell fMr:. Loftus Gray Rhea Sage Grace Bloemer Bertha Alden Marguerite Baker Earle Morrell Christine Bonikson Chester Carlson Valera Preston Gertrude Harlan Laura Campbell John Barter lda Douarin Eunice Engle Alice Haugh Ray Horton Ceva Sapp Lena Peron Candina Tonini Harold Horton Zaida Sherbourne Walter Carlson Susie Anderson Howard Derby O'C'Cli.Jli".A'Il'li'ON Teacher, Frick School Mrs. I. R. Hester Mill Dentist Mrs. Young Bank Farm Advisor Mrs R. McMillan McDorent Frank Eisner Mrs. W. Baldwin Mrs. Mrs. Class of '13 Mrs. S. Bryan Mrs. C. R. Caskey Mrs. A. Anderson Student,U. C. Teacher Mrs. A. Matthews Mrs. L. Johnson J. Trottj fdeceasedj Teacher Mrs. E. Ryclen ,Teacher Bookkeeper, Brizard's Student, H. S. T. C. Rancher Mrs. Fearrien Garage Mrs. Milo Ray, Teacher Class of? 'llffl Mrs. Armstrong Teacher Teacher. Winship School Mrs. J. Skinner Mrs. A. Smith Retail Credit Co., Teacher Teacher, High School Teacher, Janes School Student,U. C. Mrs. Hilflicker Central Creamery Teacher , Student, College of Pacific 24 ,li,hlSlllD.HN'C.l11 Arcata Oakland Oakland Scotia Napa Willow Creek Scotia Napa Arcata Santa Rosa Fortuna Ashland, Oregon Nana Arcata Arcata Crescent City Berkeley Paso Robles Arcata Arcata Redwood Creek Sonoma Arcata Arcata Arcata Requa Redwood Oakland, California Vallejo San Francisco San Francisco Eureka Oakland Arcata San Francisco Los Angeles Modesto Alliance Berkeley Eureka Crescent City Blue Lake San Jose .N 1XtVI.l-I Marie Dodge Effie Acorn Theodore Westdin Ross Sutherland Ella Teal Gladys Hanson Alfred Morrell Gillis Courtright Ketharine Carroll Hazel Roberts Ralph Brown Lola Mcflrearly Anna Ford Emmet Mahoney La Verne Preslon Carolyn Tilley Mary Turner Alma Gale Auswald Carroll Irma Jones Georgia Campbell Marion Turner Maude MacPherson N. Myrtle Teal George Anderson Alethe Gaynor Mary Parton Jane Carolan Mae Noe Lynn Keltner Milton Andrain Hildegard Carlson Mary Graham Maude Davis Rosella Barter Benjamin Spaulding O'lf1ClUlPATlOlXl Mrs. Ray Chaffey Teacher C,lfas.s oif 'il L3 Mrs. R. J. Westly Mrs. Joe Crawford .Rll'I5Il.lD.l'ZlXl C.i'1 Requa Petaluma San Fran cisco " Los Angeles Hawaiian Is. Hawaiian Is. Standard Oil Co. Fortuna Municipal Rd. San Francisco Mrs. R. Pattern Willits Mrs. F. Anderson Arcata Quartermaster New York Mrs. Hansen Arizona Mrs. Underwood, Teacher Blue Lake San Francisco Teacher Vallejo Teacher, Eureka High School Eureka Mrs. T. Carlson Blue Lake Stenographer San Francisco Eureka Mrs. Carroll Arcata Mrs. Will Brown Placerville Class 'off 'li 5 Teacher Dinuba, Fresno Co Teacher Richmond ' Mrs. V. Moore Eureka Student, U. C. Berkeley San Francisco Mrs. McGowan Arcata Mrs. H. Anderson Ferndale Nurse Hawaiian Is. College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco U. C. Dental School Teacher Tesaher Mrs. Irish Mrs. T. Chamberlain Teacher Chester Patenaude fdeceasedl Hazel Fletcher Annabel Matthews Marie Bruns Melanie Suhr Zetta Miller Rae Mahan Vida Knapp Norma Dodge Thos. Leavey Ida Seely Emma Fletcher Teacher Mrs. G. McCready Mrs. H. Buck Mrs. F. Berry N. W. P. Co. Teacher Stenographer, Mercer Tlflamas 11-T lllff Mrs. F. Needh am Teacher 1 52 ai San Francisco Orick Shively Arcata Eureka Metah Arcata West End Fruitland Eureka Belmont San Francisco Tulare Fraser Eureka Washington, D. The Dalles, Ore. Arcata C NAME Mae Chaffey Lottie Beer George Stebbins Kenneth Horton Helen Smith Elenore Gaynor Esther Lindstrand Mary MacPherson Walter Baker fdeceasedj Annie McMillan Mae Crawford Wilbur Monroe Oscar Larson Ella Griffiths Elida Ford Dee Armstrong Qdeceasedl Margaret Matthews Rita Scott Grace Seely Elsie Ensign Harold Sorenson Clyde Sage Rosella Damgard Miriam Tilley Ruth Christie Donald Horton Arthur Brown Ernest Carlso-n Evelyn Cerini Melina Dudault Anna Fleckenstein Nathan Graham Edith Keltner Blenda Larson - Charlotte McCloskey John McPherson Ethel Nicholson Elena Peterson Ernest Stromberg Hazel Aggler Alena Gastman Christina Johansen Rose Silva Catherine McCloskey Elizabeth Wilson John Hewitt Eva Alden Wilfred Andersen Anne Carolan Lois Everding Amelia Graham Frederic Graham LMILCUPATHON Mrs. Saunders Student, U. C. Office A. M. R. R. lR1i:ZSlDll'1NfCflrZ Trinidad Berkeley Area? a Fullerton Mrs H. Underwood, Teacher, Pepperwood Mrs. Raplee San Francisco Mrs. S. Smith Blue Lake Teacher Hanford Nurse Scotia Mrs. Schindler Santa Rosa Central Creamery Arcata Employee, Korbel Woods Teacher Glendale Tea:-her Blue Lake Stenogravher, Calif. Barrel Co., Arcata Stenographer Crannell Mrs. S. Horel Scotia U. of Nevada Reno Carpenter Sonoma Mrs. H. Laursen Arcata Stenographer Crannell Mrs. Johnson Eureka Fullerton Class of W8 Brace Clothing Store Berkeley U. of Nevada Reno Teacher Arcata Teacher Pittsburg. Calif. Mrs. H. Erhart U. S. Marines Stenographer, Seely Sz Titlow Teacher Mrs. G. Timmons Dentist Stenographer, S. F. Chronicle Teacher Asst. Cashier, Bank of Arcata Brizard's Mrs. J. Stover Teacher Teacher Mrs. R. Goble, Teacher Rancher Teacher Stenographer Mrs. Carl Zamlock L. R. R. L. Co's office 26 Orleans Arcata Mendocino Co. Eureka Blue Lake 8: Arcata San Francisco Concord Arcata Arcata Korbel Chico San Francisco McKinleyville Ferndale McKinleyville Camp Twenty-one Angel Ranch f Eureka Oakland Arcata Crannel Jima NAR!!-Z Margaret Green Violet Grotzman Grace Haugh fdeceasedj Minerva Hewitt Chester Hunt Gladys Cave Mahlon Harris Berneice Kane Raymond Knapp Charles Harpst Edward Mahoney William McLellan Wallace Mac Millan Enie Miller Hazel Moranda Sadie Patenaude Jessie Pritchett Leonard Rasmussen Frank Smith Laura Sundberg Georgena Walsh Holga Bjornsen Cladys Moorehead Leo M ahoney Norma Foster Ila Mathews Harold Mahan Janie Leveque Mary Durdan Emerson Graham Alden Sage Sarah Thompson Amelia Hart Herman Parton Raymond Nisson Ray Lattin Eleanor Crawford Helen Baldwin Herman Brogan Joseph McLellen Emma Ensign Amy Chaffey John Suhr Edwin Stromberg Lucia Plant Jessie Lima Arthur Adler Maynard Rasmussen Lonita Crawford Fern Rose Rudolph Freeman Charles Le Veque Alberta Gehrig IJCIZUWATHDN Mrs. R. MacMillan Mrs. E. Abrahamson Rancher Student, H. S. T. C. Student, U. C. Stenographer. Calif. Barrel Co, Carson Lumber Co. Ford Garage Rancher United Creamery Mgr., Brizard's Stenographer, C. C. Creamery Teacher Teacher United Bank8zTrust Co. U. C. Dental School .RQli13lUlDfliNCflif Scotia Samoa Arcata Arcata Arcta Berkeley Arcata Eureka Arcata West End Arc-ata Blue Lake Arcata Vrcata Grants Pass Ore Arcata San Francisco San Francisco Stenographer, Calif. Barrel Co. Arcata Student, H. S. T. C. Mrs. W. Barnwell Class off 'QU United Creameries Mrs. R. McLaren Mrs. E. Byard N. W. P. Teacher Mrs. Ackerman Rancher Teacher Mrs. MacBride Rancher Office, P. L. Co. Rancher Stenographer Student, H. S. T. C. United Creameries Mrs. Edward Lawrence Mrs. M. Gross McConaha's Garage Anglo Calif. Trust Co., Teacher Student, U. of Oregon Calif. Barrel Co. Mrs. J. O. Watson Teacher Student, H S. T. C. Mrs. J. Langer 27 Berkeley Blue Lake Bridgeville Arcata Arizona Arcata Eureka Carlotta Hawaiian Is. Arcata Mountain View San Francisco Arcata Alliance Scotia , Arcata Samoa Arcata Arcata Arcata Chico Eureka Crescert City S. F. Palo Alto Pittsburg, Calif. Eugene Arcata Alameda Brookings, Ore. McKinleyville Arcata Eureka NAME Ivy Wentworth Ethel Derby Greta Peterson Edna Brundin Clifford Childs Lily Miller Evelyn Adler Wynona Barker Vivian Berry Brousse Brizard Grace Conner Frances Douarin Wilfred Duneault William Forsyth Elsie Freeman .Iohn Green Ruth Green Lois Horel Donald Johanson Nelson Johanson Olga Johnson Florence Laughlin Emmet Mac Millan Pauline Menzies Helen Mohn Allen Otto Emil Parton Edyth Peck Mary-Lee Ray fdeceasedj' Alice Runquist Irma Sapp Mildred Seely Edith Smith - Hazel Smith Earl Spellenberg Edith Spetz Noah Stromberg Robert Titlow Pnilip Toll Ermine Worthington Grace Aggeler Catherine Armstrong Alson Brizard Peter Brundin Grace Davidson Loleta Ford Francis Furber Janet Goodwin Margaret Graham Wallace Hemphill Geraldine Hunt OCCUPATION Mrs. H. Butcher Mrs. A. Lorentzen Mrs. Norberry Nurse R?cl2i'ailfDlENCCHrT Los Angeles Mad River Samoa Eureka Ukiah Stenographer. Calif. Barrel Co, Arcata Class of '21 Student, H. S. T. C. Mrs. Fraser Teacher Student, U. of Nevada Student, College of Pacific Nurse Student, U. C. Teacher Teacher Standard Oil Co. Teacher Mrs. V. Knight Arcata Eureka Placer, Lake Co. Reno San Jose Eurel-.a Berkeley Orleans Goftsville, Siskiyou Arcata Warren Creek Arcata Student, Stanford University Palo Alto College of Pacific San Jose Stenographer, C. C Creameries Eureka Teacher Employee, Mill Mrs. A. Lubeck Mrs. R. Gillis Standard Oil Student, H. S. T. C. Student, H S. T. C. Mrs. A. Kerkpatric Teacher Mrs. O. Gustafson Stenographer Ford Garage Teacher P.8zS. College Standard Oil Co., Student, U. C. Teacher, Class of 922 Student, H. S. T. C. Seeley 8z Titlow Co., Student U. of Nevada Hawkin's Bar Scotia Eureka Eure ka Eureka Arcata Arcata Alliance Samoa Eureka Eureka Arcata Arcata Lone Tree, Merced San Francisco Arcata Berkeley Korbel Arcata Arcata Reno Employee, Korbel Woods Stenographer, McCready's Garage Alcata Student, H. S. T. C. Arcata Brizard's Blue Lake Student, H. S. T. C. I Arcata First National Bank Arcata Student, Eureka Buisness College. Eureka Student, O. A. C. 2.25 Corvallis, Ore. 4 NAIWLLC Lois McAtee Harland McDonald Elizabeth Messinger Laura Patenaude Catharine Plant Bernice Stokes Sophia Turner Thelma Cole Audrey Anger Joseph Bonacina Pearl Brett Phyllys Brush Francis Buckley Sarah Christie Nina Ensign Elizabeth Falkenstein Frank Gehrig Henry Getchell Lillie Gingg Roy Guthridge Elaine Hamilton Dorothy Hill Ruth Howell Clara Le Veque Lois Macy Carl McDonald Eleanor McCann Vernon Melvin Edna Minaker Mary Minaker Mae Moorehead Earl Molander Margaret Murphy Fred Nicholson Lillian Olsen Clara Parton Charles Pritchett Florence Pritchett Cecil Ripley Gladys Rose Oakland Sechler Mary Smith Andrew Spinas Samuel Todd Julia Townsend Charles Vanoncini Ida Vonah Dorothy Zehndner OCCUlP..+Y1l'lilON Student, H. S. T. C. Student, H. S. T. C. Mrs. J. Bauer Palo Alto Times Mrs. C. Harpst Student, H. S. T. C. Student, 0, A, C, Ifllrxas of '23 Student, Buisness College, Student, U. of Santa Clara Mrs. H. B. Melendy Ofiice, H. S. T. C. Rancher Student, H. S. T. C. Student, H. S. T. C. Student, H. S. T. C. Depot Brizard's Ofllce Nurse, Dr. Caskey Nellist Bros. Brizard's llLl.'i.5lillDil'ilXi llfl Arcata Arcata Arc-ata Riverside, Humboldt Co Palo Alto Arcata Arcata Corvallis, Ore. Eureka Santa Clara Eureka Arcata Blue Lake Arcata Arcata Arcata Arcata Blue Lake Arcata Eureka Arcata Arcata Mrs. H. Hughes Student, Conservatory of Music, Oakland Student, H. S. T. C. Office of Brizard's Student, Business College Student, H. S. T. C. Brizard's Telephone Office Retail Credit Assn. Office, Seely8zTitlow H. S. T. C. Student, Student, Student, Student, H. S. T. C. H. S. T. C. U. of Washington Student, U. of So. California Store Student. H. S. T. C. Student. H. S. T. C. Student, H. S. T. C. Student, H. S. T. C. Student, U. of Santa Clara Student, H. S. T. C. Student, .Iunior Coll :ge Arcata Arcata Arcata Arcata Eureka Fieldbrook Arcata Eureka Arcata Samoa San Francisco Arcata Arcata Arcata Arcata Seattle Los Angeles Crannel Arcata Arcata Arcata Arcata Santa Clara Arcata Palo Alto li: I f 1 55 .5 l 4 rl H " 'THE CCHTHZENS UF '5"UlWXY "You are the citizens of tomorrow." 'Tis a phrase we often hear From the men and women of the world To us--students of a younger yearg And listen we then in silence. I For we cannot debate That we shall soon be citizens, And man the Ship of State: l But were it not for seeing That statement acted out, We could not be in earnest, ' And our hearts would fill with doubt, But we have the good example, Of the citizens of today-- With respect we look upon the Alumni, Who help us on our way. J. Franklyn Davis. in,Wwwllhwn-al-limi,lwll.14,.Wll,-it wil-All .mu--l will-all .mul it iw 0 30 ' ' h.:h.fai:.a:..1laaA z..4un:im. V ' The exchange of annuals helps to create a friendly feeling among the various schools, and offers many good suggestions. For these reasons we are glad to have received annuals from so many schools, and hope to in- crease the number every year. "REDWOOD CHIPS", Del Norte A larger number of snaps would add to the appearance of your book. "THE ARTESIANH, Upper Lake Your book is good, but it needs an exchange department. "THE BOOM", Mendocino. - By the appearance of your book you have put a good deal of hard work on it. "UK IAH HI' I, Ukiah. From a general point of view. this annual ranks among the first on our list. "THE ENTERPRISE", Petaluma. The "Enterprise" receives favorable comment in our school. We have no criticisms. ' 4 "WHITE AND GOLD", Siskiyou. A well arranged and interesting book. HDICTUM E-ST", Red Bluff. This book needs a table of contents and an exchange department. "THE TOCSIN", Santa Clara. We enjoyed reading the "Tocsin" because it was so interesting and Well arranged. "THE MONITORU, Trinity County. Your book is very good. The snaps in it are excellent. "Tl-IE MISSIONH, San Francisco. The "Mission" ranks among the best annuals we have received. It has a very good athletic department. Dorothy Graham 31 " P' ' R M cu f .-n....1'S-Q., Alum' 51 4iDlFltiLllCl'iifRS lli5.l bl'.lVll-1b,ll-.ll Wanah Randle ---- - President Eleonor Yocum Vice President Lois McDowell - Treasurer Lois McDowell ---- - Secretary Sl-ZCONID 3:-:ivll-15'.l"l-111 Bernard Matzen - ---- - President George Hale Vice President Chester Groom - Treasurer Alice Eklund - Secretary 1.111111 11111111 1 111 1 11 1111 1 111111 1 1 111, 1 111 11111 -111. 1. The Junior Class of 1924 was one of the most prominent classes that ever graced the fair halls of the A. U. H. S. Besides figuring prominently in Student Body affairs, it contributed a large portion of its members to athletics. That they made good may be seen from the fact that the entire tennis team was composed of juniors: that fourteen of them were stars on the three basketball teams: and that several positions on the football and baseball teams were filled by them. Interclass championships in boys' and girls, basketball, and boys' and girls' baseball are held by the class of 1925. They are also in afair way to capture the tennis honors, for they boast of all the school's crop of GOOD tennis players, and it is even possible that track honors will go to them. A banner day in the history of the class occured on December 21, 1923, when the Juniors published the Monthly Advance and afterwards held a delightful Christmas luncheon party in their classrooms. Another event of importance took place on the first day of February when the Student Body was entertained in the gymnasium, with dances and games, by the '25 students. ' This good record was made possible largely because of the spirit with- in the class, all students fighting their hardest to uphold the honorable tra- ditions of the junior classes of the past. An illustration of the love which they held for dear old A. U. H. S. is shown by the fact that but five of the fifty-eight who enrolled in the class last August dropped out. Herb. Yocom lass 3' x 3.1: Jfiglf Ns Q 'ii 75 , ig .,., PM M .1 f 1 V, r Q ,x X Q. V ,521 9 H . I ik. K1 :A , , V5 2 A , .fflhp 1 .' " Z, 11 is -if .E U Q 1' A 5 Q Liv, AC, J. , ai: sq .A X. jg V 1 5 , xx' i-4,-,, 5' x ff in 1 , , V, A u -My sf 7flQ N I Forests In August we started back to school with very different feelings from those we had when we began the preceding year, for we were now sopho- mores. There were seventy-three of us, and, at this time, we are very proud of the fact that there are seventy-two of us left. Our class officers for the firstnsemester were as followsr President ----- Lois Usinger Vice-President - Annie Dubrovich , Secretary-Treasurer - - - Oren Frankie About two weeks after the beginning of school we initiated the fresh- men who found out that we were not nearly so bad as they had expected us to be. Following the initiation there was ai reception. Later in the year we gave a Hallowe'en party at which everybody had a good time. At this party old-fashioned games and dances were intermingled with the modern dances. The result was that all so enjoyed themselves that the other classes followed our example at their parties. Our class has taken a prominent part in athletics, Oren Frankie, a member of our class, being the boy's athletic manager. The second semester we elected class officers again and the result was: President ---- Nathaniel Evans Vice President - Lucile Lewis Secretary - Donald Inskip Treasurer - - - Truman Wood A 'PS.AEI..Nl 'Oli' AJ'i,ll'1 S'OID'lllO1Vl'O.R'f'15. Witlh ngpfollmgic-s to 'im-'rigTieIl'lo'vv I IV Tell me not in mournful numbers, Lives of great men all remind urs, That the end is almost here, We by striving can succeed, We have come but half the journey, Learning each day just a little, We'll soon begin the junior year, Mixing in akindly deed. II V We're justa group of jolly sophomores, School is real, we are earnest, Always ready for the fray, Working with a fervent will, Work, athletics, entertainment. And departing, leave behind US. All will help to win the day. Records to be proud of still. III VI Then if all the Fates are with us, Let US then get down to Study. We as seniors will enroll, Always with a higher aim, With the watchword, "Ever onwardyi Each and every one Successful: We are bound to reach the goal, Some may reach the halls of fame. Homer Spellenberg. Lib . Ri 11:35 r Pi? 4 .if N 'S-f ed? if 5 if . lg u -Ls .If i ,J GSL Q3 . L. f, " 1 ,. . 1 ,J il x .2 h f X, 5 . I I , E E 5 4 4 a N I E, 1 n Q s 1 n 'A A K iiwf'W'xifi9ff- Af, I. I ! 5, 5. . I w x r L 5 i 1 . R H The freshman class of 1923-24. entered with an enrollment of eighty students. Miss Blanche McLaughlin was class teacher. and class officers were elected as follows: First Semester Versell Cole ---- f President Eugene McClure - - Vice President Merle McCann ----- Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Merle McCann ----- President Eugene Hessel ----- Secretary-Treasurer The initiation was taken in good spirit. and by the end of the ye-ar, the class as a whole has been loyal to its high school, and a credit to the com- munity, in all branches of high school education.- Socially, the freshman in general have succeeded insofar as it has been possible for them to do so. That they have shown much interest in dramatics is evident by the number of freshmen in the Sock and Buskin Club. In February, the Freshman Class gave a 'very successful program and an interesting "Advance", Songs were given by the "infants,' of the class, and then a pantomine. It is generally thought that the lot of the freshman is ahard one. True, there are glory, power and achievements that they do not enjoy as do the upper classmen, but there is always the fact which stands out plainly, and encourages, namely, one must be a good freshman to be a credit to the next class. In fact, this is true through all the classes and even after one is grad- uated. A student who lives up to a standard that will do his school credit, whether he be senior, junior, sophomore, or freshman, is doing his "bit", Novelle Rowland' i A . Q 1 I3 L7 WM! JK MRM! I , xr i 'W' eQef Y Q fffL'- fl A STQLEN MASTEEEFHECE E aul Farrar loved drawing. Ever since he could hcld a pencil he AQ n. L Ah had drawn on everything he could find. Doors, windows, tables, fit it and chairs, in the old homestead, still ltore witness 10 his child- ish talent. Recently he had just come llack from a Paris art sch- ool to Visit the old home town. How proud his father and mother were of him! They tried to persuade him to open a studio in Milton where they lived, but he wanted to go to New York to open his first studio, for, in fancy, he could see a large, beautifully furnished room in which were pic- tures, examples of his later work. Artcritics would come to pronounce him a genius. Rich men would come to offer large sums for his drawings. Ah! Yes! he would go back to New York. . Paul Farrar did go back to New York and open a studio. but neither the art critics came with their praises nor the millionaires with their money bags. Even an artist can not exist on air and water for very long, and money has a pecular way of leaking out of oue's purse. So with Paul. After a while the money he had so carefully hoarded was gone. and he had about decided, one afternoon, to give up and go back to his home town. He was aroused from his melancholy thoughts by a knock at the door. His heart leaped to his mouth. Perhaps some one had come to examine his pictures, and maybe buy. When he opened the door a little man not more than five feet tall stood be- fore him. "Is this the art studio of Herr Glicken?" asked the stranger. "No", said Paul, "I am Paul Farrar, and this is my studio. However, I should be pleased to have you come in to look at my w0rk.'l "I am looking for Herr Glicken," said the strange man,',"but I have a hobby for examining paintings, so I'll come in. " He entered the room, and, as he did so, Paul noticeda new light come in- to his eyes when they beheld Paul's masterpiece, entitled "At Dawn". Paul also noticed a queer scar along the stranger's eyebrow. The man did not tell his name, but Paul felt sure that from now on more people would come, for surely this man had friends whom he would tell of this afternoon's experi- ence. - The man looked at the paintings and praised them highly, but finally said he would have to go. Paul offered to hunt up the rooms of Herr Glick- en in the directory in the manager's office. He was gone about ten minutes, b-it when he returned the -man had disappeared, and with him f'At Dawn, " Paul's masterpiece. Paul immediately called the police, but they found that little or nothing could be done and recommended that he go to the nearest police station. The ride to the station took only a few minutes, but gave Paul a chance to collect his thoughts. As he entered the station he saw a man talking to the sergeant. 'At the sight of the man Paul gave a start, and almost ran to the desk at which the 39 sergeant sat in order to get a good look at the man. Paul told his story, and the sergeant introduced J. Scott Walters, captain of detectives, who talked to Paul concerning the robbery. Paul said not a word for fully five minutes, but. suddenly and without warning, he blurted out, "You are the robber." He pointed to the detective who looked at him in amazement. ' "Has the loss so affected him as to make him insane?" Walters asked in true alarm in his voice. "I am not crazy, and I am not lying. You are the robber. You wear the same clothes, you have the same shoulders, and, moreover, the same queerly shaped scar is on your left eyebrow.l' ' . Just as he uttered these words agirl about seventeen entered the sta- tion house, and, at the sight of Walters, she came forward hurriedly. "Oh, father," she exclaimed, "Mother andI were so worried over you. Where have you been? You were supposed to be home this morning and you acted so queerly when you left last night that mother suggested I come down here and tell Sergeant Burton you were not home so that he and his men could keep an eye out for you." "If I was not home last night, where was I? I knowl was home, though, for I just came from there and dropped in to talk with the sergeant a few minutes, on my way to the office, when this man accused me of robbery." "Oh! father you have done nothing rash. have you?" said his daughter, at the same time leading him away while Paul and the sergeant stared in open-mouthed astonishment. The nexl day, as Paul Farrar, artist, sat in his studio, a knock was heard at tl e - 2 n c dcor through which had entered the robber of yesterday. Paul rose and answered the door. He recognized Miss Walters, who was accompanied by an older woman who, he supposed, was her mother. Miss Walters opened the conversation immediately. ' "My father suffers from mental lapses as aresult of a fall about twenty years ago when he was in Paris studying to be an artist. It was at that time that he received the gash which today appears as the scar over his left eye. He disappeared from the view of friends, and arrived in New York where he entered the detective service. Several times since,he has had lapses when the artistin him would arise. Such a spell must have taken possession of him yesterday and caused him to take the picture." The incident was a fortunate one for Paul, because people flocked to his studio, out of curiosity to see the picture which had disappeared under such strange circumstances. For the first time since he had set up his studio in New York, he oould write an encouraging letter to the folks at home,and could pay his rent out of his own earnings. Best of all, however, was his friendship for Miss Walters which promised to be something more in the future. 1 i Lois Mc Dowell 4413 iiffiii IMIEISSTINKEQ ong, long ago, before the vandals began to lay waste the wonder- l i, ful forests that covered the hillsides, the Indians lived at peace It ,, among themselves and at war with their neighboring tribes. Their l wigwams of deerskin were plentifully stocked with dried deer meat and fruits that they had dried in the warm sun, and all around were evidences of peace and prosperity 0 - One day a stranger entered camp, a wez ry travel-worn old Indian. His clothing was of a different make and material from any they had ever seen, for he wore the dress of civilized men. His feet were scratched and bleed- ing, and he was ready to fall from exhaustion and illness. On his back was strapped a papcose, showing signs of hardship, but beautiful witha beauty never before seen in this part of the country. Her eyes were large and brown, her hair was dark and curly, and her features were different from those of the Indians. After making the universal sign of peace, the old man was brought be- fore the chief and his council. He told briefly and to the point, for he knew he had reached the end of his trail, what had brought him north. The tales of the Spanish civilization farther south seemed incredible to these simple wildpeople, but the old man told his story so feelingly that they could not doubt it. His smail rancho had been seized by the baby's father, the mother killed in the fight,and he had been driven out. He stole the baby so that she would not suffer the same fate of the mother. The old man finished his story, and gave the child to a woman to care for. He gave her a small box and said, "This box is to be given to the child when she is old enough to know that it is worth a great deal. Her name is Mercedes." . Nearly seventeen years passed by, and Mercedes still lived with the Indians. Although she spoke no language but theirs, she knew that she he- longed to a people that had settled far to the south. Many times she had heard of the day when she was.brought by the old Indian. She had seen the little curiously carved box, and had often wondered what was in it. But she could not have opened it, if she had a desire to do so, because, unluckily, there was no key. One day a messenger came into camp. He was breathless with running and excitement. He explained with haste, that a group of ragged men were coming not far off. These people of the forest, unused to strangers, were naturally suspicious of themg hence they awaited the coming of the travelers with a feeling of hostility. I , Just as the sun was sinking behind the hills a woe-begone procession of six ragged men straggled in. They were pale, haggard, and hungry. After they had made signs for food and drink, and had satisfied their ravenous appetites, they laboriously told, by means of the sign language, that they were the survivors of a ship wrecked on the coast twenty days before. During -0.1-ll that time they had spent their time in searching for food and indications of habitation. One ofthe ship-wrecked men was a yo-mg Spaniard named Senor Fran- cisco Jose de Galdas. He was always merry and ready for ajoke, and even the hardships they endured could not dull his agreeable disposition. His cn- couragements were all that had kept up the hope of the men after their mis- fortune in being cast by the sea upon the shoresof that uncivilized country. On aslender gold chain about his neck, he wore a key of brass that was elaborately and delicately wrought. He wore it merely as a keepsake, he said, because it belonged to his father's brother. One day Mercedes noticed that the key was gone, and, thinking of her carved box, she brought it to him. By means of signs she told him that she wished to try the key on the lock of the box. Francisco laughed, but will- ingly put the key into the lock, and strange to say, the key opened the box. Within were some papers, and, in a smaller box, a few articles of jewelry, a string of pearls, a ruby ring, and a curious old gold bracelet. Both were astonished, but Francisco was still more astonished when he had read what was written on the papers. By them he knew that Mercedes, the stolen Spanish girl, was his cousin, and that she was heiress to large tracts of lands in America and in Spain. Nearly a year later Mercedes was in Madrid. To her, all that had hap- pened in the year since she had left her woodland home was a wonderful dream. She had begun to learn the Spanish language and other things that were necessary for her to know. But despite her happiness and good for- tune, she never forgot her early home and the people with whom she had lived. , Kathleen Anderson THE LESSCN UF 'H-IE TREE There is a tree down in the vale. It cares not whether it is seen A tree that is quite fair to see: Or whether it is left alone. The leaves are soft, the blossoms pale, It blooms always with lowly mien And there they bloom for you and me. Scenting the air with sweet ozone. Where it came from, nobody knows, So if we can't be quite so great It came to gladden man a bit As someone else we know, So there it stands 'md grows and grows, We will be just the best that Fate Its boughs as if with candles lit. Has made us, be it e'er so low. Mary Estelle Preston. 42 'fflurklifiiwfg IIANKZZBZ rs. Amelia Addington Smith, a thin woman with iron-grey hair, l A sat in a straight-back chair in the severe Mid-Victorian drawing room of her Fifth Avenue home, an anxious frown upon her brow. Nervously she sat fingering her dress. "What ever are we going to do?" she said to her daughter. Ethelinda, who was reclining on the lounge. Ethelinda, whose face was her only asset, looked up absently and said: "Let her come. I guess". "But who she is, other than her name, we do not know. lhave never yet had a governess at one of my receptions. Ethelinda, you are no help to me at all' 2 Then Mrs. Addington-Smith fell to pulling at her dress again. Just as the silence was becoming oppressive, the butler entered with the evening mail. Mrs. Addington-Smith glanced atthe headlines of the paper. "Hn,-mm, the novelist, Dolores Dolman, has disappeared. They have no idea where she has gone, and leading literary circles are worried. If we only had a celebrity to invite instead of Mrs. iVIarlin's governess. The Marlins won't come without her, and we can't do without them, but how I despise the thought of inviting a domestic--for she really is that, Ethel- inda. Just to think of it' I know I shall be humiliated the whole evening. Well, anyway we can be thankful that Sir Richard Winsdor has not failed us". Ethelinda. who had listened with a tolerant air to all her mother said, now rose lazily and offered. 1 "Let us dress for dinner, Mater. Your constant worry over that gov- erness is quite tiresome. Iknow it is hard on us, but we shall have to take a chancen. The reception was set for December twelfth. That date had now arrived. The day passed with Mrs. Smith and Ethelinda so busy in last preparations that they thought little of the governness. As Mrs. Smith and Miss Ethelinda were preparing to receive that night, the former said: "I suppose she will be poorly dressed. Did you ever see a governess that was not? When she comes try to keep her out of sight. Mrs. Smith had said, "Delighted to see you", and, "So glad you were able to come". many times during the evening. The guests were all there, including Sir Richard, but the Marlins, where were they? Mrs. Addington- Smith showed signs of worry. Finally they arrived in company with a very lovely woman. She was beautifully dressed and had a gracious manner. Mrs. Marlin presented her as "Miss Green". As the Marlins circled the large reception room, they -413 came upon Sir Richard. Mrs. Addington-Smith felt obliged to present Miss Green. Sir Richard stared for amoment, then said: "So here you are, Dolores Dolman. Don't tell me to stop, for you will be denying these people a great pleasure if you do not let 'them know you". Then Miss Dolman,feeling it was useless to resist, explained that she was looking for local color for her new novel, and that one of her friends had obtained for herasituation with Mrs. Marlin. "You see", she concluded, "I thought that if I should go to one of my friends, she would not treat me as a domestic. However, in one sense, Ihave been unfortunate in Mrs. Marlin's home, for I have not found her different from any cf my friends with respect to her treatmeant of me". During' these remarks Mrs. Addington-Smith -was filled with deep re- morse, and secretly resolved to put her prejudices aside in the future. How thankful she was that she had listened to Ethelinda. and had taken a chance. Mary Estelle Preston THE GREEN ?ERSIMMONE one of the boys in the lumber camp where I lived liked John Y Duncan because he thought too much of himself, and was always .X boasting about what he could do. He went to school in New Qlfriiff. Y York and came out here every summer to help his father who was the owner of the lumber camp. Last summer he came back to the camp more boastful than ever because he had just finished his first year of high school, ard thought he knew all there was to know. "There,s no reason for me to go back", he said, "I know more than the teachers do". "I don't believe you", I stated with biting scorn. "You don't have to", he replied with a careless motion of his hands as he walked, away. "We've got to set him down a pegh, my brother fumed. "Oh leave him alone", I scolded in a big sisterly way as I went into the house. A The next day I saw Will, my brother, whispering to several other boys, but as soon as I appeared they all ran away. I saw the same thing happen when John strolled by the group. At dinner Will said that as the next pay was Saturday, all the school children were going out in the woods to take a lunch, and that he wanted me to put up one for him. "You may go, too, if you'll fix it all nicew, he said condescendingly. The next morning we set out. However, when we reached an old shack -QM' at the end of the street, the boys lingered, saying that they were looking for some ripe persimmons. Although I knew better than to think that there were any ripe-ones, I thought that they would know enough to leave them alone, so I continued to walk up the road. I was rejoined bythe boys later. John came along, and they asked him if he wanted a persimmon. Now John knew nothing about persimmons, except the ones that came in rilabon-tied boxes which he bought for his mother. He greedily took the handful which the boys offered him. They told him that the more he put in his mouth at one time the better they tasted, so John put them all in at once. Never before have I seen such a transformation, for, from aboastful braggart, he became a doubled-up, 'groaning boy all in one minute. Needless to say, John did not go to the picnic. After the experience with the persirnmons he was decidedly humbled, and never again was he heard to boast among any of us. Muriel Edwards QC1l.llllL.,liDH3f2gHfJ' ,sg rs. Bascom awoke to find the spring sun-shine streaming into her 'K l' ,IAQ little bedroom. "Oh gracious mel How I have over-slept" she cried and ii l slffxi LM springing up, she dressed and ran down to get breakfast. "I won't get all of my fruit canned today, I'm afraid," she complained to herself. Mrs. Bascom was called Grandma Bascom, not because she had zz y grandchildren but because she was just like a grandmother to everybody. She was perhaps fifty, but she was quicker and more sprightly than some persons of twenty, and her sweet motherly expression won the hearts of all. She lived alone. and, as far as any one in the village knew, she had no rel- atives at all. Mr. Bascom had died several years after their marriage. Their only son had grown to manhood, and was living happily with his wife when both were taken, leaving an infant son to the care of the grandmother. Never had Mrs. Bacom's mothereheart been so completely satisfied as when the child grew from babyhood into a small boy of three. At this stage he became very mischievous, and liked to run away. Always he had been found, but there-came a time when search for him availed nothing. "He would be ten now", Mrs. Bascom mused, the smile on her face vanishing. "If he were here, I should be as happy asaqueen". With such thoughts as these running through her mind, she worked all morning until the already Clean house was cleaner than ever, if that were possible. when she had finished her cleaning, she made some broth which she took across the street to a little sick boy. She stayed and chatted with him until nearly twelve o'clock. ' "Oh, dear me, just look how longI have stayedj' she exclaimed jumping 'll-5 up and running home. ' "Now what is this?" she asked herself as she ran up the steps of her little White house, for on the porch l'ty aboy of ten or eleven. He had a dirty blood-stained bandage around his head, and his clothes were torn. "The poor little thing, " she said in pity as she tugged and pulled him into her neat kitchen where she put a clean bandage on his head. Then she put him to bed, but when he did not regain consciousness, as she knew he should, she called a doctor. After making an examination, the doctor said that the boy had received a blow on the head and that his arm was bro ken. At length the boy began to show' some signs of consciousness. "Don't let them come,'7 he cried in fright. "They said they would arrest me. I didn't do it". "Never mind, never mind, " Grandma Bascom said. "We know you didn't do it". When the boy was able to be questioned Grandma Bascom asked him who was going to hurt him. ."The police," he answered, "They said that I stole' fifty dollars from a man that kept a fruit stand, but I didn't. You will believe me won't you?l' he asked. "I like you, and you must believe me". "There now. don't worry. Of course Ibelieve you, " she replied consol- ingly. The next day two men came to her door. They asked for a boy named Dick McMan. "I don't know anybody by that name, " she said, "but there is a little sick boy who came here yesterday. He is very ill, but, if he is the one yt u want, you may see him." "That is he", the men said when they had seen the boy. "He is the one who took the money. We saw him leaving the standjust before the owner called for the police." "Well now, that's just too bad, " Mrs. Bascom exclaimed, "and he's such a nice boy too. Some way, I don't believe he did it." "Where are his clothes?" asked one of the men, ignoring her statement. "We must examine them. I know he didn't spend the money because we have been to every store in town, and no one saw him. He had no chance to hide anything, so the money must be on his person." "If you saw him and could get all those particulars, why didn't you catch him?" Mrs. Bascom asked. "He ran up a long, dirty alley with which he seemed fairly well ac- quainted. At the end of the alley, he disappeared around a turn, but when we reached it he had gone, and no amount of searching could bring any clue of his whereabouts. It was nearly dark then, so we abandoned the search until today. We have found him here, and now Imust go on with the search,', said one of the officers as he stooped over the dirty, ragged clothes ' ALS of the boy. "The money is not here, so it must be in the house. Iam sorry, but we shall have to look around in here to see if we can find it.l' After about two hours the officers came into the room where Mrs. Bascem was. "We found this," said one, showing her fifteen dollars that had been in the old blue pitcher on the top shelf. "That is the money that my garden brought last month, " she exclaimed. Although the men did not refuse to believe her, Mrs. Bascom felt that they were dissatisfied. "Surely you donit think that I have hidden the money somewhere?". She asked helplessly. For answer the men departed, saying that they would return later. After a week had passed Dick had improved so much that he was able to sit up. One day Mrs. Bascom ventured to ask him where he had lived and with whom. "I lived with a man down in an alley", replied Dick. "He was mean to me, and often kicked me. The other day he kicked me so hard that he knocked me down, and I hurt my head. After that I made up my mind to leave. "The day before you found me I had earned twenty-five cents, and, in- stead of turning it over to the man, as he had always made me do. I went to a fruit stand. I was intending to run away, but shortly after I left the stand, l saw two policemen following me. I thought that they had found out that I was leaving home, so I ran, and, seeing the little dormer window in your house, I climbed up and stayed there all night? "You poor thing," sympathized Grandma Bascom. "The next morning about eleven, I started to get down. but my limbs were so stiff that I fell, and I guess you know the rest. I don't know who I am, only that the man that Istayed with called me Dick. All I have is this, " he said, producing a small locket. Mrs. Bascom took it and gasped as she gazed on the face therein. "You are my own little Jack Bascomf' she cried. "Now, indeed, l'm as happy as a queen. " . Just then there wasa knock at the door, and the policeman of last week came in. "The boy is innocent, for we have found the real thief," they said. Explanations followed on both sides with the result that the officers de- parted, leaving a very happy pair in the little cottage. Muriel Edwards 47 fl' llli 'iJ..i1X,lJQl',l'.!Xll .. ,Pl'tlfZ1,lQ Ewa rom the time he started to the West Union High School, John if 5'-F, Wentworth had been a leader, not only in the social and athletic F' -3-J the most advanced intellectually. Everybody foretold a wonder- iw I.-ggsli life of the school but also in the class room, for he was by fan f l u e for him. Money was scarce, so, in order to be able to enter college, he decided to go to work. But where in the West Union District could he earn enough money to put him through? He must go to the places where money was made. The praise he received from his fellow students had made him over confident in his abilities, until he was certain that he could obtain a high position and meet men high in the business world, without starting at the bottom. Fairly bursting with self-confidence, he started from his home town with his suit case in one hand, and some lunch put up by his mother, in the other. His arrival 'was like that of thousands of other boys. After a few days of futile effort to secure a position as bank president or railroad man- ager, his self-confidence began to diminish like the small balance of money in his pocket. One day, with no money in his pocket for breakfast, with no place but a park bench to sleep on, and when every thing in general looked as blue as the water in his mot-her's washtub on Monday morning, he happened to pick up a paper dropped by a fellow bench lodger, out of which he copied the fol- lowing advertisement: "Wanted--Bright. energetic young man, with good appearance. No ex- perience necessary. Apply 68 S. Broadway." Not being wise in the ways of the unscrupulous, he made his appearance at the number indicated. After a wait of fifteen minutes or more, he was ushered into a large, well-furnished rooom, in the middle of which was a long, highly-polished table. Seated at the table was a middle-aged man, dressed in the most conservative of business dress. He merely raised his eyes from his work as John was ushered in. After what seemed an eternity, the man pushed aside his work, looked up with a pleasent smile, and broke the coldness of his previous manner. In a pleasant voice he questioned John, learning much of his character and inexperience. Deep in his heart he hated to do what he was doing, but how else could he meet the bills run up by his society-loving wife and modern son and daughter? He very carefully mapped out his plan of action in order that John would not suspect any dishonesty. He was supposed to run avery successful real estate business, but that was only bluff, for he really con- ducted a lottery. What he wanted John to do was to go from town to town, draw a capital prize, and turn it in to the company. All expenses were to 43 be paid, clothing furnished, and the salary was to be one hundred dollars la month. This seemed a very enticing oder, and John took it up without hesitation. All went well for several months. His seeming luck brought many to invest their money in the wild-cat scheme, and his employer was overjoyed at his brilliant success. , One month John happened to wander into a little town where there lived many rich farmers who leased their outlying farms to others. Among the latter class, John met an old man who was apparently wealthy. The latter gambled incessantly, sometimes winning, sometimes losing, but always seeming to have much money. His daughter, Eleanor, a very beautiful and well-educated girl, showed a great fondness for-John. His early ambitions which had been put aside by his life of ease revived and were stimulated by her quick intelligence. In the course of his stay in the town of Eleanor's father, John drew one of his lucky numbers. The news spread rapidly in the little town, and nearly everyone rushed to make an investment in the lottery. Among those who wished to try his luck was Eleanor's father. He did not have the money, and asked John for a loan. Of course John could not lend him the money because he had to turn the prize back into the company. The old man' was highly in.iigna..t, and Eleanor soon found out the strained freindship between father and friend, and demanded an explanation. John, thoroughly sick of his life of deceit, told her the whole story. Wisely she advised him to keep on for a while longer. ln the meantime, Eleanor put to work some clever detectives who ex- posed John's employer without throwing too much blame on John. Eleanorts fether helped him to finish his education, but the best lesson he learned was from his experience, for it taught him that there are no short-cuts to success. Adrain Anderson X THE WIND ijt hat makes the wind howl so loudly at night, As it passes the house in its hurried flight, is Y 66751 Over the mountains with its "Woo ooo ooo" ' And its singing and singing, "Pm coming to you"? Away it goes howling 'and growling and swinging. And ringing its trumpets so weird. It knocks at the door and it peeps through the pane, Then away it goes whirling again and again. Then you think to yourself as you heave a great sigh, Now he's gone far away over valleys and mountains so high. ' But you are mistaken if that's what you think, For back he will come again e'er you can wink. Mary Estelle Preston. 4253 THROUGH T E EAR aiioosr p 4 2fggf":3F5EQQ ugust 20. School opened with a record attendance of 250. Five lP'f.1f v?Jg, new members were on the faculty. .' ji, 1 54 August 31. Arcata Parlor, No. 20, N. S. G. W., presented the +L- -fl school with two beautiful flags. Mr. McEnerney, Grand Director of the organization, gave the presentation address. SEPTEMBER September 3. The first Student Body meeting was called to order by President McClaskey for the purpose of deciding the date for the Fresh- men Initiation. September 14 was the date decided upon. September 4. A special meeting was held by the S. and B. Dramatic Club for election of officers. A drive for new members was also inaugurated. . September 8. A meeting of the Executive Committee of the H. C. I. L. was held in Eureka, and the schedules for the athletic season were fixed. A. U .H. S. was represented by Mr. Cooperrider and Michael Pontoni. September 10. Admission Day. No School. September 11. Miss Marjorie Dunton, former member of the faculty, visited school. - I September F4. The Freshmen Initiation was held in the gym. Adelight- ful time was had by all. f?J September 24-27. No school. Teachers' Institute. ' QCTOBER October 2. A special Student Body meeting was held to decide the date of the annual bonfire rally. The date decided upon was Oct. 4. The Fresh- men were appointed to do the labor. October 4. A huge bonfire rally was held on the athletic field in the even- ing. A serpentine through the town was one of the features. October 10. The band of the U. P. E. C. Lodge, which was holding its convention in Arcata, rendered several selections before the Student Body and faculty. October 12. The senior class issued the monthly Advance. October 23. The regular meeting of the S. and B. Dramatic Club was held, and a short program was enjoyed by the members. October 30. Several E. H. S. students visited school. October 31. The sophomores published the Monthly Advance. A Hallow- e'en party was held in the gymnasium afterwards, dancing and games be- ing engaged in. 50 .r,fm.1-.mia hon... . ., Am ' ,'.",'.1 4 v ,NUVMMMMM November 12. Mr. Arnold, of the H. S. T. C. faculty, gave an interesting talk concerning Armistice Day and the World War. November 28. The seniors entertained the Student Body with a Thanks- giving party in the gymnasium. Many games were played, and dancing was also indulged in November 29-30. Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER December 21. The juniors published the monthly Advance. December 21-January 7. Christmas vacation. JANUARY January 7. School work was resumed with pleasure. VD January 27. Miss Erswell, a member of the Teachers' College faculty, gave a talk on Dramatic Art. FEBRUARY February 1. Dr. Knowles, President of the College of the Pacific spoke in the auditorium. His topic was "Americanism" and was very interesting. Immediately following Dr. Knowlels speech, thejuniors gave a party in the gymnasium, with the Student Bodies of the H. S. T. C. and of this school as the guests. February 6. President Van Matre of the Teachers' College delivered an address on the late Ex-President Wilson. February 12. Some time before this date, thc Illinois Watch Company, of Springfield, Illinois, offered a gold medal to the pupil in the senior class who wrote the best essay on Abraham Lincoln. Clemens McClaskey was the successful student, Welton Worthington receiving honorable mention. Accordingly, on February 12, this date also being that of Lincoln's birth- day, a short program was rendered in the auditorium. It was as follows: 1. Selection by the Band. 2. Reading of Welton Worthington's Essay. 3. Selection by the Band. 4. Reading of Clemens McClaskey's Essay. 5. Presentation of Medal by Mr. Cooperrider. 6. Singing of f'Americal' by the Student Body. February 22. The freshman class issued the monthly Advance. Both the paper and the program were a credit to the Ufreshies. " As Friday, February 22, was George Washingto.n's birthday, the fresh- men at the conclusion of the regular Student Body meeting, entertained the L5 .L school with an elaborate program, which was as follows: 1. Star Spangled Banner ---- Orchestra. 2. Reading of Freshmen Advance - - - Ethel Sweet. 3. Talks about Basketball Tournament - Elizabeth Falkenstein, and Mr. Hensel, H. S. T. C. Students. 4. Popular songs, sung by Lois McAtee, H. S. T. C. Student. 5. Songs, sung by a group of freshmen girls. 6. Selections by the Orchestra. 7. Pantomine Philip Inskip, Evelyn Stouder, Novelle Rowland, G. Levar. 8. Presentations of "A's" to athletes, by Athletic Manager, Oren Frankie. 9. Selections by the Orchestra. At the conclusion of this program a dance was held in the gymnasium, and games were also played. MARCH Mar. 7. As a result of the breaking of the oil regulator on the heating plant, school was let out at the end of the fifth period on this date. the rooms being too cold for the students. On this same date, Arcata and Ferndale high schools presented scenes from Shakespeare's plays in the auditorium of the Eureka High School. Music was furnished by Eureka and Fortuna. Ferndale presented the Pardon Scene from "Richard III"3 Arcata, the Wedding Scene from "The Taming of the Shrew". March 8. The "A" Club gave a dance inthe auditorium, Saturday even- ing, which was well attended by the members of the organization and their best girls. Excellent music was furnished by a five-piece orchestra. Light refreshments were served at eleven o'r-lock, and the party was concluded a short time after. ' March 21. The subscription campaign for the annual Abvance of 1924 commenced. As an incentive to make students work hard in securing sub- scriptions a five-dollar cash prize was offered for the student turning in the most subscriptions. A arsrif. April 2. The "A Club" gave a benefit program in the Minor Theatre for the purpose of raising money for the purchase of sweaters for this year's graduating members of the organization. The program consisted of movies, a play, and music, and was witnessed by a fair sized audience. April 25. The seniors edited the monthly Advance with the following acting upon the staff: Editor, Ruth Brown: News Editor, Wanah Randaleg Literary Ebitor, Lorna Cochrane: Sporting Editor, Micheal Pontoni: Joke Editor, Paul Worthington: Advertising Editor, Ernest Henry. A short pro- gram consisting of musical numbers and a reading was given. A party was afterwards held in the gymnasium. 52 1 Q9 N., , 53 A . , N 1 , . A . A , J Ml QHJUKH 1?ZWKH New Y Q1 1 ? ' E . 1 wif? . V .A I S' rf' wx ga 1l',I 3U.Lf11 Ill5El1ElN ' ll' IIBQOEID Y '..l'LE 51 ,l , Lil KAW TC.LLA.iUii3 ANUZBIISESHN ,, ,s Vf A EPSANTIZB AND HRA 7 ww A cQsa1fDH5?.m1i1 'x 1i'A 'J 1 . 2 . ' U' Q. S , ,V m . . GB Q if go .ffiii I ,.,, 'W iggsui ,,, L sh . PH '-' vm 14" 1 I -. 5' ff, KN 'H N ,-'S W Hx 1 A' Q I L 'QA 9 ' rm ' X ?v"4,j ,. X 'E C ,.,Vl I I , ,,.,v. Z faq 'YV If 14 Q0 l".lIRS'll' 51':,lvlilf:51i',l-1.11 ora-'Zi Cir-11:5 .s:1:c3oN,u s:r1mvl.r:5Y1'l-:R Clemens McClaskey President Leslie Stromberg Leslie Stromberg Vice-President Lester Spellenberg Alice Ecklund Secretary Dorthy Christie Bernard Matzen Treasurer Wanah Randle Michael Pontoni Athletic Mgr. Oren Frankie Herbert Yocom Yell Leader Clemens McClaskey William Lundberg was appointed sergeant-at-arms for the first semes- ter, while Elenore Yocom and Lester Spellenberg were appointed on the auditing committee. This year might be called the "Era of Good Feeling" in A. U. H. S. Everyone seemed satisfied with the conditions that prevailed, for no heated discussions ever occured and no opposition was given a single motion that was presented. Whether this condition was due to a lack of momentous questions to discuss or was due to adesire to maintain a spirit of unanimity, we are unable to decide. We are sure,however,that it was not due to a lack of school spirit, for much interest was displayed in all Student Body act- ivities. The teams were well supported, especially basketball. On account of the small number of students taking printing, the Advances were not given every month. However, more extensive programs were rendered. Several times the entire afternoon was devoted to an Advance program, which consisted not only of numbers in which a few students could take part, but con-slsted also of aprogram of games and dancing in which all could participate and have a jolly good time. Nearly all of our school parties were held in the afternoon this year. This new plan met with considerable disfavor among the majority of the students at first, but these affairs turned out to be such huge successes that soon everyone looked forward to these afternoons of fun and frolic, in which everyone had an opportunity to take part. Wall flowers have great- ly decreased under this new plan. The expenses of the Student Body were greatly reduced this year be- cause of the new school bus, which was purchased by the trustees to convey the students from the outlying districts. The bus was also used to transport the athletic teams to the scenes of the conflict, thereby saving the Student Body treasury the expenditure of several hundred dollars for the transpor- tation of the teams. lil MX, I . it .,,.--rv' RNC 'Ms ,l"M'RS'?l' SEMESTER QFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER 'l .cslie St'ro'mbtex'g 'l'9'rwesifc'ltenft !Xlle':mvndlcir Nlniclvlilllmuw 'lDrmfm'lcl Tl'ns'kijp Vice: fPtr'esirtlte'nit 'Micllwxel lP0'wro'ri:i Weltotn Worr-thzlugitoni Sctzwwetmry-Txreaisumueix' Donald lnskip h This club, organized to support the Student Body and to create more in- terest in athletics, owes its existence to Mr. W. B. McKittrick. It was his suggestion and through his efforts that the organization was accomplished. Not only did McKittrick organize the letter club, but he also secured a beau- tiful bronze shield for the organization. This shield was, presented to the Student Body by President Leslie Stromherg. The student who, during the year, has excelled in character, courtesy, scholarship, and athletics will be selected by a process of elimination. First, the "A Club" will submit to the faculty the names of five or six members who have been especially prominent in athletics. Second,the faculty will eliminate all but two or three highest in scholarship. Third,the Student Body will vote on the names selected by the faculty. Each senior in the organization will be presented with a sweater having, on the front, a letter, and on the sleeve, a stripe for each year in a particular branch of athletics. Those to receive sweaters at the end of this year are: Frank Acorn, Clifford Berry, Ernest Henry, William Lundberg, Alexander MacMillan, Clemens McClaskey, Michael Pontoni, Wanah Randle, Lester Spellenberg, Leslie Stromberg, Paul Worthington, and Welton Worth- ington. ills Early in September all students interested in dramatic art met in Room 15 and re-organized a society that would discover and develop dramatic abil- ity. Seven students responded to the call, and the name "Sock and Buskin", by which the dramatic club of two years previous had been called, was adopted. The officers elected were as follows: Mary Estelle Preston ---- - - President Monroe Spaght - - - - Vice President J. Franklyn Davis ------ Secretary-Treasurer Programs were provided for the regular meetings by students in turn. The membership grew rapidly until by the end of the first semester it had reached twenty-nine. The organization was called on to present plays before the Student Body. "The Obstinate Family", a very humorous one-act play showing how trivial disagreements often become enlarged by the obstinacy of all concerned, was the first play presented. The cast was composed of Kathleen Anderson, Clemens McClaskey, Mary Estelle Preston, Monroe Spaght, Ruth Brown, and J. Franklyn Davis. "A Pair of Lunatics" was the next presentation by the Dramatic club. The characters were portrayed by Lorna Cochrane and J. Franklyn Davis, who took their parts exceedingly well. An election for second semester officers took place with the following result: J. Franklyn Davis - President Lois McDowell - Vice President Lorna Cochrane ----- Secretary-Treasurer The secfvnd annual Drama and Music programs, given by the four high schools of the county at Eureka was in the nature of a Shakespearean Festi- val. On Friday evening, March 7, Ferndale and Arcata gave scenes from the plays of Shakespeare. Arcata High presented the Wedding Scene from "The Taming of the Shrew", with the following cast: Katharina, the Shrew - - - Lorna Cochrane Bianca, her sister A - - - Lois Usinger Petrucio, a suiter to Katharine - - - Clemens McClaskey Baptista, father of Katharina and Bianca Monroe Spaght Lucentio, in love with Bianca ---- Leonard Guthridge Tranio, servant to Lucentio - - - - Jay Oliver Biondello, a servant - - - - Chester Groom Grumio, servant to Petrucio - - - Daven Devlin Bridal Attendants A ---- Eva Stephens, Ruth Brown Lyrics from Shakespeare's plays were given by Leah Benone, and J. Franklyn Davis. It is interesting to note that with one exception the cast of the Taming of the Shrew were members of the Sock and Buskin Club. This is a strong point in favor of the club's continuance, in that it has accomplished its primary object: namely, to develop dramatic ability in our school. music department of our school has made great strides to- hl wards success this year, A large number of students have taken up instrumental music, and all seem to take a great interest. . .Qwest Under the able direction of Professor W. N. Wood, another or- chestra has been organized for the beginners, consisting of the following students: Vl'0l.lN Novelle Rowland, HomerSpellenberg, Bethel Munn, Byard Chamberlain, Anna McCoy, Louis Silva, Eliza Crivelli, Edward Nix, Nellie Orlandi, James Larson Merces Mell, and Eugene Hessel, SAXOW-'IDN'F1 Henry Dickerso, William Warren, John Peterson, George Levar. and Versell Cole. 'l'R'UtVl'PE'l' Clifford Berry and Lester Spellenberg. .'X'l.'l"O lllllilxl George Falkenstein.i 1VH'Z"l.'I..OPIIITDNI-Z Philip Inskip. C1121 .'I.fO Barnara Tracy. T57 'Pl AND Dorothy Christie. 'BASS Truman Wood. DRUMS Milum Tackitt C f,.eXIRHN,l41Yl' Adrain Anderson. l"'l,YUT1i Bernhard Matzen and Kenneth Cooperrider. The Advanced Orchestra and the Band have been a great boost to our school and a help to our community, by playing for school dances, the oper- etta, Farm Center meetings, Chamber of Commerce banquets, and afternoon concerts on the Arcata Plaza. The members of the Advanced Orchestra and Band are as follows: VFIOFI LIN Ben Feuerwerker, Eugene Hessel, Novelle Rowland. Alyce Spetz, Bethel Munn and Edward Nix. 'l'1'lD?RNfl4Z'l' Dan Symmes. 'I'.R'UtVl'll'I'Z"l' Fred Banducci 'l"'l.1U7ll'lE1 J. Franklyn Davis, Kenneth Cooperrider. B!NXffDfl"l'lOlNI,I'l Welton Worthington, Henry Dickerson. ilblillllflfi Milum Tackett. "ll'lROtVlll3O'1Ylfl'Z Monroe Spaght, Donald Inskip. 'BASS Truman Wood. PIJXNTJ Herbert Inskip. :Sei . . is 334 f ff? NP .': .-.2 -4 ,,-sf . . , Y ,'f' f . . ,., ' ,mln -Sf x.'i."e ' w,- .,,g 5. , . Eg :yn 'ivihg .wig , gig f SS f i Lffffi 593' Q xi 4 " Li 1 2. . ., . ,L . 1 L1 I 1 A . fingii V x X Q K f 5 - -x 'vi .v X fpxyktwx Y ' -H - f ' X-L A ,W f N 2: 3 C : 3 is 51253:fz2f5.ifv3ggf4l,tj-9 UD 2- -1 Q : 'Q . 1 Z T7 C : L W T +3 if .U C , Q v'::C'- was 5 L'-H'2 f' --Q 7.2-if-3-21 '5,,,COC.5lf:-LE - 5 r- , ' .' - --- ,M I Lf H -- ', -.'Z,,. M Q qjij-'Sgf 2,5-f.s5'U5,?.EP55, 3-1"fE5QiN -- NC ' 'L' Nhfgfwtgg 55:-.for-1 .. .f Ks1v::P'4 I Cvf' "'H-.1'U-vs-':L':Lw' A"L.,,-'--.. 4 asrvgggiviq, Vin' .EL:'..w-- UQW wir' QHE L03 31-H'3: ""mP'E " , J ,V .Q qg C A f-1 U, tr E : ,. . f Qmf-L. X. vp-H4-ww 11 5. A ,.Z Y: nw-wwf ,..:.,H-4, Y mrwct-2,:.11JL. D511 ew y-', .x. fa -1 -fl -,.. bn S-4 L Q f v-1 :5iC:7': 3'-':.. 2155"-"' U'?a - wma fa .1 Q : Er sa 3.2 fix 'H aww '--2:2 'Jaw AL: bf-Q,,Ef,g V-H' .2 ,Q ,,, ,i x , 1 Q at if QIHML1 JH MM W. B. Mcllittrick COACHES if 1 Q . Af 5 A 'W 45, MY. X , 5 Q s T Y , C B. M. McLaughlin A. M. I-lam wwmmww m.'.I-.m..L:Mr.-..m.um' 1.fma.n..K xmM.m.,u,.w 3.1 +.L.mf"u 1 --4 ' 'm.m.LH,m..amMmm in.-... TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Devlin, St. Louis, W. Worthington, Nix, MacMillan, Wilson, P. Worthington, Paroletti, Spellenberg, McClure, Strcmloerp, I?err5, I.ei'z.r, E. MacMillan, McCann, Frankie, Ford, Co:-ch Mcliittrick. LOWER ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Feurwerker, Randle, Abbot, I'ontoni, Wymore, Inskip, Olsen. all QQ .l 3, iotball started with a bang August 27th when Coach Mcxiurick issued the can for men. Prospects for a championship El seemed possible because ofthe large num- ber of football enthusiasts who turned outand work- ed hard under thc cffi:isint coaching of Mr. McKit- trick. . After the team had practiced for several weeks, and after McKittrick developed the squad into good shape, he secured several practice games in which the local squad won. The second practice game, at Arcata, on September 21, proved another vic- tory for the local squad, for they defeated the invaders from the Del Ncrte County High School by a score of 48 to 0. The invaders played a hard game, and showed good spirits, but they were no match for the local squad. l-'lr-ttllwimxll fi-to 1X'l1CzXTI'fX fao IZm1p't.aii'i.i llnofnftouii The first game of the season, at Ferndale, on October 6, proved to be very thrilling and exciting, although the Arcata team lost by a final score CTL of 49 to 20. With the exception of the second quarter, neither side had an advantage over the other, since each scored three times. We met our defeat in the second quarter when the attacks of the Red and White proved too much for the Arcata squad. O FIVOKRTUNA 341- A2lM.IA'1'.A 16 The second game of the season, at Fortuna, on October 13, resulted in a victory for the White and Blue. The Fortuna team showed much pep for a light aggregation, and one can see from the results that they must have been in good condition, because they trimmed the Acrata boys to a 34 to 6 defeat. HUEREKA 3ll .AlR'C!XOl'1'X 13 The third game of the season, at Arcata, on October 20, was one of the hardest fought games of the season. Arcata lost to Eureka by a score of 31 to 13. The game at the end of the first half stood 13 to 12 in favor of Arcata, but in the second half the Red and Green piled the score upon the Black and Gold. FFHQIRNDALE 49 ARCCATA 20 The fourth game of the season, at Arcata, on October 27, resulted in another defeat for the Black and Gold from the "league-leading" Ferndale aggregation. Outlooks were favorable for Arcata at the end of the first half, because she held the Ferndalians to aclose score, but, in the second half, Ferndale came back with grave determination, and heaped a score of 47 to 7 upon the Arcata team. FGRTUNA 6 ARCATA l4 The fifth game of the season, at Arcata, on November 3, marked the only league victory for the Black and Gold. In this game the Black and Gold had the Blue and White at their mercy. The result of the game was 14 to 6 in favor of Arcata. Fortuna made a touchdown after the game was over, their play being in motion when the whistle blew. Eureka 223 Airmmim 3119 The last game of the season. at Eureka, on November 10, was a very hard and rough one. The Arcata team played a good game, but was defeated by Eureka. This game was said to be one of the roughest games of the season, but, in spite of the fact, there was good playing on the part of both teams. The score was 25-10. SQQZEMID Captain Mike Pontoni, Center: Spellenberg, Quarter-back: Strcmberg, Right-half: McMillan, Left-half, P. Worthington, Fullbackg Feuerwerker, Right-end: Randle, Right-tackle: Abbot, Right-guard: Wilson, Left-guard: Inskip. Left-tackle: Olsen, Left-tackle: Frankie, Left-end: W. Worthingu n, Right-half: Wilson, Guard: Nelson, Quarter. 62 he following girls made .up an excellent team .il for Arucata Union Ijligh School for the 1928 compe 1 ive games. Eva Stephens fcapt.J '24 Forward Jeanne Brett '25 Forward Margaret Thompson '25 J umD CGUWI' Susie Banducci '26 Center May Rivett '26 Guard Marie Stromberg '27 Guard Subs: Alexia Devlin, Leah Bononi, Mary Bixler, and ,Q Edna Le Veque. Coach: Miss Blanche McLauglin. rQ:.fxip.4,.. S.,-,.:,l.m.5Ng The old players, Eva Stephens, Jeanne Brett, and Margaret Thompson played up to their usual standards, and the new material on the team was highly satisfactory. In fact the team work between the old and the new players was one of the factors that won for them second place inthe H.C. I.L. It was a good basketball year for the county, 'ind the players of the Girl's Team, and their coach of Arcata High have a right to feel satisfied that they creditably contributed their share of the sports. The season opened when, on November 16, 1923, the Eureka and Arcata teams met at Arcata gymnasium. The Black and Gold was defeated by a score of 33-16. The local girls played a good game, but were simply out- ciassed by the Red and Green. The next game, however, was won by Arcata by a score of 20-15. This game also took place at the local gymnasium. There was a gocd-sized and very enthusiastic crowd. The players of both teams played for all they were worth, making it an interesting game. Ferndale showed good team work. Marie Stromberg, Susie Banducci, and Jeanne Brett were the stars, Marie showing noticeable ability at her position of guarding. This was her first game, and she did herself credit. From then on she was permanent guard. December 7th saw a second game played with Eureka, and it was the same story as before--Arcata lost. though the score this time was 33-16--not quite so bad. The Black and Gold was again victorious when it defeated the Fortuna team by a score of 18-9. The game was played at the Fortuna High School gymnasium on December 14th. This game was the last of the season and determined first place for Eu- reka and second place for Arcata. Here's hoping the Black and Gold comes in first next year! 4313 Muay TGQl.iRl.,.l5' K E1'.'fl'fQi' I M, fi, 'UFLMKX WI TOR' ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Rivet, M. Bixlcr. E. LeVequu, CoachMcLaughlin R. Abbut, M. Thompson, J. Brett. LOWER ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Bancluc-ui, M. Strumberpg, E. Stephens, A. Dev lin, L. Benoni. 1f,,iIIMliIWfil'iWD f?lf'ffQ,MW LEFT TO RIGHTQ Ray, Devlin, Frankie, Lima, Flerkenstein, Parton, McCann, Evans Chamberlain, and Coach Ham. fifl' ll-.MllVtllll'lli'll,iLlQ 7. . - QQ' lightweight team was not very successful, U for it won but three out of the ei ht 't p, . Q g gamesi gy, played. However, Coach Ham had aproblem f,f,lL':l.' of developing a winner out of comparatively green material, and, although five games were lost, he succeeded in turning out a fairly good squad. Some of the games were lost by close scores and allof them were hard fought. ' The first game of the season was played on our own court with Ferndale. Our boys started scoring early and piled a lead of five points on their opponents by the end of the first half. They came back strong in the second 1 half and succeeded in holding the Cream City lads score- less. At the end of the game the score stood 12-5 in --T - -1 fa-V01' of our boys- i,:,ipca.w11 mum The second game of the season was also played on our court, Fortuna being the opponent. This game appeared to be very rough and was similar to a football game. The Blue and White cagers proved to be too much for the locals and walked off with the game by a score of 14-7. The locals allowed the visitors to get a lead on them which the home team could not overcome. Our boys, on the following week, journeyed to Eureka to play with their old-time rivals. The game proved to be very exciting and interesting through- out. At thd end of the first half our boys held the Eurekans toa 2-0 score. Eureka, in the second half, came back determined to win. She began caging the ball and at the end of the game she was leading by a 10-2 score. The team invaded the Cream City the following week and won its second victory of the season by a score of 12-8. At the end of the first half, our boys were leading by a score of 6-1. Our team in former games seemed to weaken in the last half, but in this game the boys of the Black and Gold kept up the good work of the first half and won a very exciting game. The following week the team journeyed to Fortuna. The Blue and White had a very strong team, but were held toa 2-2 tie in the first half. In the second half, the Fortunans had no pity on us, and scored at will. In this half they scored fourteen points to our one, and won the game by a 16-3 score. In the last game played against Eureka the local boys showed unexpect- ed strength, and held the Red and Green cagers to a score of 6-5. The Eu- rekans were held to a 2-0 score in the first half. The locals came back strong in the second half, and wereleading up to the last few minutes of play when a Eurekan caged one from the middle of the court, putting his team in the lead and keeping it throughout the rest of the contest. 15315 f? Ql.lNQL.lllI...Mll"llt'l.LiD BA3lKE'1lt'BAL TQEAIMI STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach McKittrick, Touhey, Feurwerker, Mac-Millfin Olsen, Acorn, Stromberg. KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Wilson, Paroletti, Pontoni, Nelson, Spellenbeig a fi HJNHJMHTE he 1923-1924 C. I. L. basketball season was one of the most successfull of recent years, both from a standpoint of games won by our teams and AL from the great spirit with which the Arcata fans backed them. In many instances the teams came through with victory not because of any particularly brilliant plays on their part, but because of the fight that was instilled in them by the cheering of the loyal fans. From the very outset the unlimited team proved a winner, taking game after game owing to remarkable teamwork and strategy. Not content with the winning of the H. C. I. L. championship, the team was entered in the Northwestern California Basketball Tournament, held under the auspices of the Humboldt State Teachers' College, and emerged triumph- ant with three games won and none lost, bringing their total victories up to seventeen with but three losses. Much of the credit for this remarkable showing is due to Coach ivIcKit- trick, who welded what otherwise might have been a very mediocre team into one of championship caliber. Wi I. L0 . 'I Ifnpt 'lxflrxfrlxfli 'lllilllii 111.0UilQNAMilii1lfM'Ql' The second Northwestern California Basketball Tournament was held in this city on February 29 and March 1. Eight teams participated, and all games were played in Firemen's Hall. The following teams were entered: Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna, and Eureka from Humboldt County: Ukiah. Fort Bragg, and Mendocino City, from Mendocino County: and Rogue River from southern Oiregon. V lilitiz-xii .AS .fXz'irixi:,i Tl!!- The first game our team played was with Ukiah and was the initial con- test of the tournament. The Black and Gold did not extend itself to win. being content with a score of 14-6 in its favor. l"tei'iu1l.al4:ill .'X.x'cutai L3 The next contest was with Ferndale, and a very good game was the rc- sult. At half time the locals were leading by a 7-2 score, but towards the latter part of the game we were closely pressed by the Ferndalers. The final score was 13-11. As a result of the victory our team was to participate in the championship game. i"IM"i1Lll1Zd.-U3 xX.z'c.at:i lil The championship game was played on Saturday evening, Feb. 1, before the largest crowd which ever witnessed a basketball game in Arcata. For- tuna was the team Arcata was to meet. From the very outset the contest proved a thriller. Brilliant defensive work featured the playing of both teams throught the first half, the score standing at 4-2. The second half was featured by remarkable basket shooting, both contestants scoring somewhat freely. First one team was in the lead and then the other. With but a few minutes to go and Fortuna leading 13-10, our boys, by a marvelous spurt, managed to take the lead which they held to the end. The final score was 14-13. Arcata carried off the Spaldimg Basketball Trophy and with it the title of Champions of Northwestern California, and Southern Oregon. Here is how the teams stood in the "Games Won and Lost Column": 'im-:AM i 'iw if.. Jem.. Arcata 3 0 1000 Fortuna 2 1 .667 Eureka 3 1 .750 Ukiah 2 2 .500 Ferndale 1 2 .333 Rogue River 1 ' 2 .333 Fort Bragg 1 2 .333 Mendocino City 0 8 .000 The following men upheld the Black and Gold in the Tournament: Forwards: MacMillan, Spellenberg, Acorn. Center: Stromberg. Guards: Nelson, Feurwerker. as i'1l'l?irllfllffL liglQNE..3MiT2EH2 Unlimited Basketball practice started about the first of December, with a large number of candidates trying out for positions. During the training season eight practice games were played. two of which took place in Crescent City, Del Norte County. The results of these games are as follows: Arcata 14, Eureka Alumni 9: Arcata 6. Eureka Hi 2: Arcata 8, Arcata Firemen 17: Arcata 17. Samoa 43 Arcata 9, American Legion 83 Arcata 19, Eureka All-Stars 33 Arcata 23, Crescent City 3: Arcata 18. Crescent City U. l'l'l2,!'l'lCli:liltE li 1X:x'-:atm ,l L Q The regular seasan began Jan. 18 with Ferndale playing on our court. The score at half time was three to two. In the final half the locals pulled away from the invaders, and at the end of the game were on the top of a 11-6 score. - i"'lJ1I'lt1LlllZ.B. Jlil zkfzwzfmftaix 213 The following Friday, Fortuna journeyed here confident of victory. When the end of the game rolled around, however, they found that they had been beaten by a score of 20-11. l'Zu'v'eIlvu let 1Xi1'uu'tm ,LES Friday Feb. 1, we journeyed to Eureka for the third game of the season. This contest proved to be one of the best of the year, the score at the end of the regulation periods being tied at 14 all. In the extra session the Black and Gold scored one point as the result of a free throw, and, as Eureka was held scoreless, we were the victors, 15-14. Ferndale 15 Arcata 120 The following Friday, the team jumped to Ferndale where, after a hard fought battle, we were downed by a score of 15-10 for our first loss of the regular season. Fortuna 8 Arcata 20 Another road trip was made February 15. this time to Fortuna. We won the game by a score of 20-8, and, as a result of the victory, clinched the championship of the league. Eureka 16 Arcata I5 The last game of the regular season was played here against Eureka on Feb. 22. Again the two rivals battled on an even basis, the score standing at 14 all at the end of the regular periods. Again we scored one point as the result of a free throw, but Eureka was not to be outdone, for one of her for- wards threw a field goal just as the whistle blew and won the game for her by the score of 16-15. The following players composed the squad throughout the preliminrry and regular season: Fowards: MacMillan Qcapt.J, Touhey, Spellenberg, Acorn, Wilson. Centers: Stromberg, Olsen. Guards: Nelson, Feuerwerker, Pontoni, Paroletti, Berry. '67 STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: N. Rowland, A. Eklund, J. Brett, Coach McLaugh- lin, M. Thompson. V. Bell, E. Stephens, E. Frankie. KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: O. Nielsen, L. Raimond, S. Banducci, F. Pierangeli. U11 li 'l. PS' W3 .fix fl-1 IB A I. l. he girls came out for baseball with great en- thusiasm this season. and practiced faithful- ly under the coaching of Miss McLaughlin. as 3"'Q'34' The first game was played on the home grounds with Eureka, and, although the local girls played hard, they were defeated by a score of 11-5. The next game was played in Ferndale, and our team again met defeat, the score being 6 to 5. The third game of the season proved to be more successful. Jean Brett pitched a fine game, and had good support in the field. At the end of the ninth inn- ing the score was a tie, and in the tenth our girls made a run, winning the game by a 4-3 score. The last game, played in Eureka, was lost by the home girls, 7-6. The line-up for the season was as follows: Olga Nielsen - - - catcher 'CNW' mf"3'l'l'll' Jean Brett - - pitcher Eva Stephens - lst base Alice Eklund - - 2nd base Margaret Thompson - - - 3rd base Susie Banducci - - - right short stop Louise Raimond ---- left short stop Verda Bell, Eleanor Yocum, Novelle Rowland, Ethel Frankie, Flora Pierangeli. ---- Fielders 6350 5, sg ,Wi 1 Ai ' ' - 'i'i',f2Jf'?1i33 A ,, . - . LEFT TO RIGHT: McKittrick QCoachJ, Wilson, McClure, McMillan, Wood, Stromnerg, Tuohey, Evans, Olsen, Pontoni, Hale, Worthington, McCann, Acorn, Nelson. BUYS? HASHZBAEAH... 5.3, aseball practice started ln th latter days of .gsivfv :,, f'- . . S March with a good-sized squad working out fi J . Q . . - ,S-.Jin 1 K 1 8 V2 8' daily under the watchful eye Coach McK1ttr1ck A fine team was expected to be put in the field as all of the previous se-ason's infielders, the catcher, and one of the outfielders were back in the fold. From the very outset the pitching staff caused worry, because two new hurlers had to be developed to take the position left vacant by Green and Pritchett. A practice game was played with EHS, March 25, and was won by the invaders by ascore of 9-5. Steffanini and Malloy were the battery for the winners. Acorn, McClure and Pontoni served the same purpose for the locals. Another practice encounter was engaged in on Mar. 27, when the fast H. S. T. C. nine came down from their home on the hill. Pritchett,former'A. U, H. S. hurler, pitched for the collegians and let his former team mates down without a hit,besides striking out twelve men. Captain 5'W0lUb'f2W'54 Eruwelkm M9 .lixvrfcmltax 31.31 The first game of the regular season was played here, with Eureka as the opposing team. Up to the eighth inning, Eureka had all the best of it, leading at that time by a score of 6-3. In the last half of the eighth, how- ever, the Eurekans "blew up" completely and the locals scored eight runs on a series of hits, errors, wild pitches, and passed balls. As the invaders 7 U fi scored but one run in their half of the ninth,the game went to us bya score of 11-10. fl"'i:ir'.l.1flzuln .1 '13 A r' 1: ii tin Il 2 The following Saturday, a game was played at Ferndale. A free hit- ting contest was the result, the locals collecting seventeen safe hits and the Ferndalers fifteen. The final score was 13-12 against us. l"m"tu.1'rw .lil fXx'1:ut+x G We met Fortuna on our own grounds on April 19, and were easily de- feated by a score of 13-6. Ql'1'l.l,r'.i:Ekix 7 1XI'1.fllLf1.l :S The last game of the season was played in Eureka. After a hard fought battle, our ancient rivals emerged victorious with a score of 7 against our 5. Friday. May 2, the team left for Crescent City, Del Norte, where agame was played the following day. The A. U. H. S. boys won a somewhat easy victory, taking the game by the one-sided score of 15-5. ALL-PARHHQHQHPATHQN 'T n the physical education departments of the coun- ty there was held a con- test in which every boy took part. The events were as fol- lows: 100 yd. dash, 100 yd. low hur- dles, high jump, chinning and the 8 pound shot. Points for the differ- ent. events were given. These hav- ing been ascertained from a table in the book, "Health by Stunts": For instance, to get the highest number of points possible 110001 the boy must high-jump six feet. Out of all the boys in the phy- sical training classes in our high school, as in all the schools, three boys were chosen to go to a final meet held at Ferndale, April 26, 1924. Those who participated from here were: Acorn, Henry and Davis. In the final meet Acorn of Ar- cata took first place, Rease of Fern- ,- 4 - 1 dale, second, and Davis of Arcata, I HENRY , IIAVHS, r DWG!!-p6 third. Gold, silver, and bronze med- 711 als were given for first, second and third places. Three girls also were chosen to represent Arcata. Those who were qual- ified to enter the meet were: Margaret Thompson Alice Eklund and Novelle Rowland. The scores ascertained by our entries were: Acorn - - Shot Put - 100 yards - Hurdles - High .lnmp - Chin Davis - - Shot Put - 100 yarbs - Hurdles - High Jump - Chin Henry - - Shot Put - 100 yards - Hurdles - High Jump - Chin 45 feet 11 sec. 12.3 sec. 5.1 17 40 feet 10.2 sec. 13.3 sec. 4.9 14 38 feet 11.2 sec. - 14.2 sec. - 4.8 14 975 950 970 972 945 950 980 920 333 940 930 730 950 930 gf Q lg' J, 4812. 5 4735 4480 STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: McClaskey, Randle, Acorn, Matzen, Coach Ham, Green, Chamberlain, Henry, Stromberg. KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kranz, Miller, Flea-kenstein, Berry, Cooperricler, Peterson, Parton, McCann. SITTING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Nelson, Frankie, Lima, Ray, Groom. Hamilton. and Flea-kenstein, ?2 rcata did. not show .upw very well in the track meet which was held Saturday, May 10th, un- der the auspices of the Humboldt State Teach- ers College. For the past two years Arcata had taken the meet easily, but this year our team was not so strong. The reason for this may be in the fact that only one out of the champion team of 1923 was left, Frank Acorn, who won the all-participation contest in the county this year, did splendid work in the meet by tying Rease I of Ferndale for first place in the pole vault and taking ' second in the low hurdles. McClaskey earned a point in S the 440 with a third, and Berry also earned one in the high jump. ln all. Arcata made 9 points, tying with For- tuna for fifth place. A The line-up for the County Meet held May 24, at V i Ferndale, was as follows: l ' UNLIIWITEID McClaSkey 220, 880. , Captain Acorn Randle Mile. Acorn Pole Vault, J avelin, Shot Put, Broad Jump, 220 Low Hurdles Nelson 220 Low Hurdles. Henry 440, Shot Put. Berry High Jump, Broad Jump. Stromberg High Jump. Wilson Javelin. Relay McClasKey, Acorn, Henry, Nelson. LIMITED Lima 100, 220. Frankie 440. Fleckenstein, Lewis Hurdles, Pole Vault, 220. Fleckenstein, Linwood High Jump, Broad Jump, 440. Parton Shot Put. McCann Shot Put. Relay Lima, Fleckenstein, Frankie, Fleckenstein. f af-QQ M Q.-i .Y .fl w e c as t , 75 . f ! ifiiff. BAHAHMQ QF THE LQST TULIHNAMENT! I. THE JOURNEY From the town of Arcata a right goodly team Down into the Land of the 'Eurekans went, For a Match of Wits and a Match of Strength, In the Annual Tennis Tournament. Four goodly Youths and three fair maids, Composed that gallant Band: Laurel-bearing Mickey, of the Tribe of Lima, Those Youths and Maids had in command. Tuohey, of the Blue Lake. and Groom, of the White City The team of Doubles did compose. Susie, of the Banducci, and Reuben, of the Andersons, High in Hopes and brave in Hearts arose. Last but not least, came a Pair of fair Maids, Their Racquets born well with the gentlest poise: The Twin-Threats of the House of Brett were they, Renowned for its robust and athletic young Joys. Il. THE WATCHERS Sitting in the Mob with Anxiety in Hearts, Sat Fathers of Tribes and Leaders of the Clan. Students. of the A. U. H. S., sat gravely intent, Their gazes directed down where the Battle began. III. The Battle. A Trumpet-call! To Racquet! To Racquet! The Battle was on with a thundering blast! Hot and cold waged the Conquest for hours that Morn. But. ever with Fierceness and Zest to the last. The Red and Green Victors their war cries did give While the Vanquished arose from the dust of the Lists. And returned to their Tribes over anxious with waiting For news of the con-iuest since early rising mists. But the ever-bright Arcatans their Heads proudly held, That they fought the lost Fight with Valor. Were glad to have given their Rivals so ancient, A Fight in which there was no Pallor. J. Franklyn Davis 74 EIN il.5Ar5l.lS lilill l'll,5,Ag ' j QQ.,gj first of the interclass athletics of the year was witnessed when L, the four classes competed in basketball. The seniors were picked to win, but to the surprise of allthey were defeated by the juniors I f Qzlfzi 6-5. The game was hard fought, and the seniors seemed to be on top until Tuohey won a perfect goal by a long shot. This championship put the juniors ahead for the interclass cup. Previous to this game the seniors had won an easy victory over the soph- omores, the score being 8-0. The juniors had also won in a preceding game from the freshmen, 15-1. . The first game of the boys' interclass series was between the juniors and seniors. The seniors, due to the fact that they possessed all but two of the"hi" nine, were counted on to win. However, this did not prove to be the case, for the juniors got only two hits off Acorn, the senior pitcher, but, with three outfield errors, they won the game bya score of 6-4. The juniors presented a well-balanced team. Acorn pitched a very good game for the losers. X The second game gave another surprise when the "freshies" defeated the sophmores, 6-1. The hitting and fielding of "Billie" Caston, abbreviated freshman second-bagger, and the hitting of Gambi featured. Capt. Nat Evans featured for the Sophomores. The third and deciding game of the series was between the freshmen and juniors. The juniors won by a score of 6-1. The feature of the game was that the two opposing pitchers were brothers, Gene McClure, of the "fresh" team, and Vincent McClure, of the juniors. TRACK Btt-ause of the fact that the baseball men had an unusually long season, :in in .erclass track meet was postponed until too late to have the results recorded in this publication. , 'ITEZNNHS For some reason there was no interclass tournament this year. Every- one seemed to be too busy. However, we hope this will not be overlooked next year when we have our courts. 75 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 ' lr"Y"1 ' "' 'i""' "f I - T ful, ft3.l'z55l Oli" .ll',rl11l,lz JllliQ'l'S. Mike Pontoni: "William, you work just like Mrs. Hill's watch." Paul Worthington: "Yes, you have to shake Bill to make him work." o O o Lillian Gray itranslating Spanish into Englishlz "His mother whipped him in the balcony." in O in Mrs. Hill Cin Physicsl: "William, how long will it take a rock to drop 200 meters Y" William Lundberg: "Well, that depends on how fast it drops." in O o Arthur Osborne lin Manual Trainingl: "Oh, look at the knee-guards on the bandsaw!" 0 O o The following complimentary remark was taken from a Senior's Eng- lish Composition: "Music by the high school orchestra was endured at in- tervals. " 0 Q 0 Clifford Berry Creciting in Englishlr "I shall fallf' Miss Gallagher: "Yes, I shall fly." Clifford: "No, I said, I shall fall." Miss Gallagher: "Well, more than likely, if you did try to fly, you would fall, so it doesnlt make any difference." o O 0 Mrs. Reid: "That Ford was not working well. I think it had an attack of asthma." . 13 'O 0 Mr. Ham: "We have discussed everything but the lesson to-day." o H0 o Mr. McKittrick: "How many of you have been in the state prison?" CSilenceJ o 'O 0 Leah: fComing into the libraryl "Is the Dog of Flanders in here?" Fred Stone: "We don't keep dogs in here." 000 Mickie fcoming up to Katherine who is chewing guml: "What are you chewing? Gum?" Katherine: "No, paper." Mickie: "But paper is poisonousf' Katherine: "That's why I'm doing it: I don't know my history." 0 0 o Lillian Gray: "I don't like stuffed dates." 77 Imogene Brundin: "Oh, I do, because I like dates with nuts? in O .LJ Mr. Wood: Cin musicl "I think I'll run through these violins now.'l o 'O 0 Miss Gallagher: fin English IIIJ "Ben, do you play basketball?" Ben F: "Yes." X Miss Gallagher: "Well, see if you can hit the waste basket with that piece of gum." Ben F: "I don't play forward, I play guard." o O o Mr. Ham fin U.S. Historyl "What was the Tweed Ring?" Herbert Yocom: "They all wore tweed suits. " rx O LJ Mr. McKittrick: "Davis, go to study tonight." Frank: "Where?" Mr. McKittrick: "Room fifteen, Miss Gallagher's." Frank: lid rather go to the penitentiaryf' an XID tw Mr. Ham: Cin Econornicsl "I don't know why school teachers are not called upon to serve on juries. Maybe i.t is because they are so hard to con- vince. 'IU lb fm Connie Brett: ltasting preserved pearsl "These are too sweet." Ruth Brown: "Ohl pears fpairsl are always too sweet." 000 Lester Spellenberg: "Mr. Ham, give me a question tomorrow thatl can answer." Mr.Ham: "I shall have to get a new book then." 000 Mr. Ham: "Herbert,what is an isthmus?" Herbert Miller: "A narrow neck of land connecting two bodies of Water? in O iw Michael Pontonifgiving sentences in English IVJ: "I shall fall." , Welton Worthington: "For Whom? 0 'G in 7 A Senior: "What is the pork-barrel? Another Senior: "Ask Mr. Ham." -Q m'iE"g?' 0. 7,59 5 , i 'XY' 4 W M U ',V' Hg p 41 ' mq iwiig a 1.1 ffl ' vm -Q A ! ,-...- P I-All-JP'R"a H 5 'FACES 4 'QQ 'fYb'l'A -ft RYYQUTSCQ Scuoov Ava. I Q M 3 1' ZF- .X A ex P: ,. ,Q W , ff -t Q ,,-'D N 7' il vitro f t 2 bf-KS' if. fo i rw 1. s if ' X irzif- . -, -is 2 g 'iv '63, K fan. N47 X 31- Sf 1o.?fs-ix 1 ff il' . . X if ,-if or H -31 . Fifi L , ,I T in M ,U rf' 2 sl I I -Q ,H+ :QQ '34, I ff A t' -ii t y J P Rf if K . , at .' . s r- ,i , 5.53 . it 19 5 . di, K 'jr' " Q .I .ff ' . 4 if ,ir it svn it f . S' is F 4NiilHW?l7fflill.,'Lil . As you may well see, we have here above A picture of a lady and a Ford ever true. The Lady was always our teacher and friend. And the Ford--well thats surely known to you. To you--Miss Gallagher--we say goodbye, May your journey be pleasant and happy. And may your road be smooth and straight. So that Henry will be a good Ford---maybe! The Seniors iwwztmwmm This entire book, except covers, printed by the printing department, Arcata Union High School. Irven W. Davies, Instructor. B - 5 ,1-,f, ,X ,V .,,N 3 IX MU It l 'CC f' C if l if-!X l DH '1i l,5 Q DI IB B a , NU' l 'iflDGl2A l 9if1 ?fi5 Q U' as i"' .H .J yd-I3 w. L5-?r ' : J L ,.,,. Fi.-,nhl 5 ' Q H . t , , 3-fu 4... 4 f civil: iff? Q .:."."A"s.': Su .'f'EFiZ'f'pff A ' 9'Ji.'-i": su ,fd ' ' ,. 35 ls, .,, Q uf? .:'i.3.,-' - '17 .Av I- . ,55- V fa. . . f' - ' r . R -Nwfgk : -M-JUS' ' In 1? -34 .,.. .. ".:'-,w-. ft"-f?5"f-' " - L3-if:-'. A .r-'-" mf "1 4 rv. J. K. 'ii 1 If 4. w. 2-ISV, . fa. ' f: "1 'a QT. -e W-S -Y-L. ' '?'.x .Li , . ,Q 3 .fl I. "H, I ,gg-ij.. Aw-1 j if 7 1: V ,, fi, " - ' ig ' 'A 5 .. . "IV ' ' '73 'ifpffiff . .lv I. . -iq ,gf ig '!eF.g1:v,?'., --fffzr . ev. ' - . .wr- ,, ..,., P ,. E A.:.: U A , . EBM V. I . . 1-tu ' . 'V -5 f . 14' ' ' ' r ' ' F ' '-93? eff' V . J... -.'L:q?. 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Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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