Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 76

 

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1925 volume:

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'fl - gh? ?'i5"iW1"f,''iiglilvf N.-, fgff'-1,ig'wff111 1 ., 1 us , -1 , 'pi gm"-1' 4'-Sw' ' 5 1-'-If-ar g ' +,s1g'?,1fla- 31-Q' 1.53 415, bfi'23,-1g2iCL,21g4,QI41'g52fE",i:'fIa'SZQ21.'H,'E,J' P1:,,5 1,4 -fb-,ff-pkg, Q-. 1- L , ',-z" 1'+g.4 if ' A ' W: -.1- ,.--1.141 W2 ' 1 f , '-,ff-Q,1,2mg11w1-f'- ' -..r-c-'rg-'f-. 1 ,fm --1.11-,' -1' -,U ,w ifi-Q - In 1 -nf---,, " g.. . , -2111, ' QE--14?-g.1g:' .1 ---2a:,x?,,'21'?, f""mf NJ?-e.v-i?'?T7vff1'?" . l WWI' f' ,ii ,, -1 ' Q '-E-.,. ig 12'-,' "'f' 1 1fW'i:11,a-w'-4' 141' A' - ,. 75 4 T ,..,mmea. . ARCATA UNION HIGH SCHOOL F OREWORD THE ADVANCE is edited and published annually by the students of the Arcata Union High School and contains a complete record of the activities of the school. With the exception of the cover, the entire publication is printed by the Commercial Department, and it is largely through their efforts that the ADVANCE is possible. The Student Body also deserves mention here, for were it not for their hearty co-operation in boosting the annual our work would be wasted. The Faculty, too, comes in for its share of praise, but special mention must be given Miss Mary Sample and Irven W. Davies, as F3,Clllty Advisors to the Staff, for it was their kindly and expert assistance that really made the ADVANCE. ' The Editor , . .45 :gy . . Il .4 wif ww - 4, A II in, 4 'QM' Whiz! Nyhlgiq V img: s-if tzifgf swggljgx I QP? gs G- Niaiwfe Erhiratinn Uhr 15125 immr uf thv AEBNANQHE in rwprrtfullg hvhiratvh tn thr ritigrnu nt' Armtu in grateful apprnizltiun nf thvir lugnl uuppnrt nf all nrhnnl artinitivu zmh thrir gvnrrnuu rwpunae tn nur nvvhu. THE ADVANCE By THE ARCATA UNION HIGH SCHOOL A Book Devoted Exclusively to the Interests of the School Year Herbert Yocom - - - Editor-in-chief. Fred Banducci - - - Business Editor. CONTENTS TITLE PAGE Foreword 1 Dedication 2 Contents 3 Faculty 4 Seniors 5 History 13 Prophecy 15 Will 19 Editorial 21 Juniors Sophomores 23 Freshmen 24 Lftera ry 25 Organizatirins 37 Printing 44 Athletics 45 Hall of Fame 56 Rogues Gallery 57 Snaps 58 Through th-e Year 61 J oshes 63 Stai 65 Autographs 66 3 FACULTY ALBERT O. COOPERRIDER A. B. University of Colorado Principal, Mathematics JOHN W. BOGGESS B. S. Oregon .Agricultural College IRVEN W. DAVIES University of California VIOLET E. GOULD A. B. University of Wisconsin NINA J. GRAHAM A. B- Stanford University LILLIAN l-IAGOPIAN A. B. Pomona College University of California I ALLEN M. HAM A. B. College of the Pacific ROSABELLE AMES HILL A. B. University of California W. BRYAN MCKITTRICK A. Willamette University ROY O. MOSS B. S., M. A. University of Idaho University of California LAURA GILBERT REID University of California GEORGE REIBEN B. S. Au to Mechanic s Commercial Spanish English Home Economics French, English Physical Training History, Civics Athletics Science Athletics H istory Physical Training Science Mathematics Latin, English Drawing Manual Arts Oregon Agricultural College MARY SAMPLE A. B. English University of Indiana University of Berlin, University of Wisconsin WALTER N. WOOD b Instrumental Music Preparation in Boston and New York I GEORGE INGRAM Vocal Music Western Conservatory of Music Brandon College American Guild of Organists ' 4 Emi r? l 1 FIRST Sl MESTER - President - Vice-President - lLois McDowell - - Secretary-Treasurer - Boys' Athletic Manager - Girls' Athletic Manager l CLASS ADVISOR Miss Mary Sample Fred Banducci - l Elenore Yocom - - Oscar Olsen - - Margaret Thompson MOTTO i 1UI:a OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER - Albert Lima - Oscar Olsen - Lottie Chase William Tuohey - Edna LeVeque "- -We fall to rise, are baffled to fight better,--" COLORS California Violet -.E--Ei Q -' Silver and Blue f i W7 42' ak FLOWER f' 'fx ff, XXX 5 Margaret Thompson Daniel Symmes Helen Hanrahan Fred Banducci Elenore Yocom Ramona Abbott Oscar Olsen Minnie Freeman Vincent McClure Helen Graham Margaret Penn Daven Devlin Claire Linstrand Henry Dickerson Agda Eklund Bertha Monroe Harold Hemphill Edna LeVeque Albert Lima Nora Raab Alice Eklund Chester Groom Constance Brett Herbert Yocom Katherine Brown Lottie Chase Reuben Anderson Alyce Spetz James Parton Lois McDowell Benjamin Feuerwerker Barbara Tracy William Tuohey CLASS HISTORY PROFESSOR NUTT'S ACCOUNT OF HIS RECENT AND TALKED OF SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERIES tWritten in year of our Lord--4723 A.V.J fafter Volsteadl Having recently returned from my mcst interesting ard astounding discoveries in Humboldt County, the noted hcrre of the row extinct Sequoia Gigantea, I have been requested by the editer of ttie nagzzine tc give an account of my expedition in writing to the public at large. First in importance in nay story, Ibelieve, is to give yeu an account of this formerly densely populated ccunty and the reason fer n' y goingthere. About the year 2369, so historians tell us, a si Cden clin atic charge caused by the cutting of so many redwoods, killed the remaining anirrel ard vegee tal le life and since that time the foot of man has tread there not at all. How- ever, having great cause to believe that there were worlds of opportunities in the field of archeology in Humboldt,--I forthwith set out for that placf with my assistants, who numbered five. ' Arriving i.n the barren country, a general survey of the landscape de- cided my mind to the effect that I should confine my activities to the north side of what geographies tell us was Humboldt Bay. No sooner said than doneg we were digging away in the earth that was formerly owned by the citizens of Arcata Cpronounced R-K-TUHJ. Despite modern means of excavating, our work was difficult, and it was five long weeks before we finally came upon anything that was really worthy of our efforts. Delving in the earth, We came upon ruins of what must have been a brick building, evidently a school of some sort. True enough, for we found, deep beneath the surface, a marble bust upon which We were able to decipher the words 'Professor A. O. Cooperrider, Principal'. This, in itself, was a most important "find', for we recalled that in his time he was noted as an educator of ability in the ARCATA UNION HIGH SCHOOL, long famous for its brilliant students. Close beside this bust was found a steel box, which. upon being opened, was found to contain a record of classes of Arcata High School. With the aid of my deciphering code, I was able to transcribe the following from one of the sheets of 'time-proof paper': CLASS OF 1925 1921-22 Eighty four of us entered A.U.H.S. in a veritable whirlwind of Sopho- mores, who ducked, slammed, and otherwise pounded us until we were fin- ally initiated into the ways of the school. The Sophomores proved themselves the best of scouts a short time later, when we went on a picnic with them. 1922-23 No longer the goats, but great students CD. Revenged ourselves by initiat- A 13 ing the "Frosh'l. Had a most enjoyable masquerade dance on Hallowe'en. 1923-24 Upperclassmen! --and in our third year in school! We became inter- class champsin athletics and famous for our ability as entertainers. This last was proved at the Christmas party and the annual J unior-Senior picnic. 1924-25 Our heads are in the clouds. We are Seniors! X I We lived up to our reputation as entertainers at the big banquet at Christmas. The faculty was present. Result--"bum" marks! We made up as freaks in costume fmost of us already were in mindl in March. Sneak day came soon after. We were graduated in June, thirty-five strong, and left worse than when we started. FINIS Worthy readers, there is no need for me to go further with this ac- count of mine, for you have read already in history kccks how the various members of the class of 1925 became famous in worldly affairs. To me, Professor Nutt, belongs the credit of unearthilig the record of this famous class. --Elenore Yocom, '25 .1..1..L.l-. EBB-TIDE Upon the gray and silent waste, The flood-tide brought to me All that I longed for, all that I wished From the magic isles of the sea. Over the dull and gloomy flats I watched the fading day. What the sea brought when at the flood The ebb-tide bore away. --Winston Schussmann 14 The Arcata Union "On the Redwoodless Highway yy FIFTY-NINTH YEAR ARCATA, CALIF., JUNE 5, 1945. No. 2 ARQMA HIGH U. S. CHAMPS LO! 'A li HIGH SPRING BIG Sl'Rl'RlSE AT CHI. DAREDEVIL FLYER , HERE XYins grand tournament byl flefoating New York Higlij -'-"-4" School, 102-I 4. tBy United Pressl Chicago, June 5.---Out-1 5 ' classing their opponents in is every stage and phase of! f, the game, the Arcata. Cali-1 fornia. l'nion High School basketball team defeated t h e Stuyvesant N e w York High School and won the championship of the United States last evening, in the University of Chica-' go gymnasium. The final, score was 102-14. The boys from Pacific Coast city surprised the 40,000 by using a style of game never before seen in: this city. The New York lads were lost from the start until the finish. Won- derful teamwork and fight,, especially by Morris Nelson,l Jr., in part, was the reason, of the unexpected victory byl the unheralded team. The above picture is one of Albert Lima, daredevil flyer visiting in Arcata., taken when he was a star basketball player on the Arcata nhigh vteam-inv1Q25. 74-H TUOHEY AND FEURWVERKER TO ' BRANCH T0 EUROPE The playing of Nelson, was little short of marvel-5 ous. Alone, he was respon sible for forty points. His: teammates, the Devlin twins, and Tobias Yocom were very important fac- tors. The victorious team leaves tomorrow morning for home, the proud posses- sors of the national cham- pionship and a gold cup, studded with diamonds. T0 'l'l-IE GENERAL Pl'RLIC I request your support in the August primaries for governor. My platform: "Women, the brains of to- day." -Lois McDowell for Governor. Miss Alice Eklund re- turned yesterday from Reno, where she obtained' her fourth divorce. Nationally known lawyers to scnd Katherine Brown to England, where office will be built and estab- lished. , By Ramona Abbott E tSpecial Correspondentl l San Francisco, June 5.- lHon. Benjamin Feuerwerker, in an exclusive interview last evening, stated that his business has increased so rapidly in the United States in the last few years that it has become necessary to es- tablish foreign ofiices tc take care of his European clients. Feuerwerker's star ,lawyer, Katherine Brown lleaves this week by airplane lfor London. 1 William Tuoliey, right ,hand partner, has also an- lnounced that a forty-twc ,story office building will be erected in the place once ,known as Trafalgar Square., HOME BOY DAREDEVIL TO PERFORM HERE Ai-rata High graduate to show home town latest din-igiblc stunts. Albert Lima, graduate of the Arcata Union High School in 1925, returned to his home town yesterday after an absence of eighteen years spent in touring the world as a demonstrator and salesman for the fam- ous Neversink Dirigible Company, of Sweden. His travels have taken him to all the countries of the world, including Kamchat- ka, where he thrilled thous- ands of natives with unbe- lievable stunts. ' Lima, or 'tMicky", as he was called in his high school days in Arcata, star- ring for his alma mater, is very glad to see his home town again. He was great- ly surprised to find Arcata with a population of 50,000. Lima has gained great fame in aeronautical circles, not only for his uncanny ability to ride safely through the worst storms and tornadoes, but for his daredevil activities with a dlrigible. Shortly after his arrival, Harold Hemphill, genial Secretary of the Ar- cata Chamber of Commerce, asked him if he would not tC0ntinued on page fourj HIGH SCHOOL BAND TO CONCERT SATURDAY The Arcata Union High School sixty piece band will render its final concert of the year next Saturday evening on the Plaza band- stand. Conductor Alyce Spetz, leader of the famous San Francisco Symphony Orchestra, has kindly con- sented to be present at the concert, and has also signi- fied her intention to lead the band in a number com- posed by herself. PAGE 2 l ARCATA UNION, JUNE 5, 1945. THE ARCATA UNION --Published daily-- EDITOR AND OWNER-- FRED BANDUCCI SUBSCRIPTION FREE EDITORIAL We noticed in another daily of this city that thc proposed new high school building will be inadequatc in a few years at the pres- tnt rate the city is growing Lutting all grudges and prejudices go for the pres- .nt, we are happy to knou that Herb 'rt Yocom, of The Arcata Times, at last agrees with us in all re- spects concerning the pro, posed building. Now vot- ers, why not give Arcata 2 school that can take care ol its share of students, ant' not crowd the rest of the high schools. In the spec- ial election, vote in favor of a. larger school, or a, blot will be placed on Arcata'r future. All of you will realize that even at the present time the Humbo1d1 State Teachers College, de- spite its last addition of 200 acres to the agricultural de- partment, is now too small for its enrollment of 6,500. We cannot afford to make two mistakes of the same kind. Vote "No." Mr. and Mrs. Reuben An- derson flew to Hawaii Sat- urday, and returned the next day. They reported' an unexclting trip, with the exception of two cyclones in Mid-Pacific. HELEN GRAHAM'S Beauty Svlrnppr Curling of Men's Goatees A SPECIALTY 14 Capable Assistants LISTEN TO MARS! Every Evening and Hear-- J SKZIQ CPSOXUB ORCHESTRA Broadcast from the XTARVNCLZ CANAL T'S For Radios See-- MORRIS NELSON CO. lCHIEF OF POLICE DEVLIN PATCHES Q AIRMAIL ROBBERS Robbers wanted in all sec' tions ol' the U. S. Devlin does gr-cat work. I. M. Hardboiled, and W. E. Spitnickels, airmail rob- bers de luxe, came to their grief early yesterday when our watchful Chief-of Police, Daven Devlin, and his force of two, foiled ar lttempt to rob the New Or- ,cans-Arcata Mail Planc while it was flying ovei Pickle Hill. Aided by a fast Airford puncture-prooi glane, and by skilful man- .uvezing by the chief, thc :lane waited on a branch oi Lhe Lone Redwood, or. Fickle Hill, until the on- eoming planes were a short listance away. Our Chief waiting for the exact mo- nent to strike, opened up Sire with his four inch can- 'ron. The first shot found its mark, for the robbers were compelled to stop their plane in mid-air for repairs. In the meantime, Chiei Devlin sped to them, and when the robbers found their plight, they immedi- ately surrendered. They are lodged in the Arcata, jail, pending trial. 'GOVERNOR OF MASSA- CHUSETTS V E T O E S BILL CHANGING NAME TO BOSTON Boston, June 5.-Gover- nor Daniel T. Symmes today vetoed the bill introduced by the legislature to change tht? 118.1118 of BOSt0I1 to Ell- reka. Gov. Symmes stated that he would resign should the bill be passed. , NOTICE ! A special election will be held on June 25th, at the Bayside schoolhouse to re- call Mayor Bertha Monroe, who has been opposed to Arcata's annexation of Bay- side. lsignedl People of Bayside. We notice that a certain prosperous rancher spent an unusual length of time in B. Tracy's Men's Tailor Shop this visit. Was he buying a wedding suit. HIGH SCHOOL NEWS BUDGET By Ikey Feuerw erker Principal Chester Groom :alled a special meeting of the student body Wednes- day, in which he asked the students to refrain from parking their airscooters on the roof the main building. The Senior class has been working hard in the last iew days preparing for the Einal "True-False" tests, the most dreaded and the 'rardest given during the four years. The annual Advance, with four hundred pages, will be out next week. The price will be fifty cents. A great deal of credit should be given the editor, lkey Feurwerker, for his untir- ing work. The school will welcome back the basketball team on Monday morning, when two special dirigibles will carry two thousand students where they will the team home. to Nevada., then escort H. S. T. C. ASKS PRESIDENT FOR APPROPRIATION , Ar-cata President wants S200,000 for gymnasium QBy United Pressl Sacramento, June 4.- Martin Larsen, President of the Humboldt State Teach- ers College, at Arcata, has asked the state legislature to appropriate S200,000 to be used to build a new gym- nasium for the college, in :luding equipment for same. I Br. Gllairr Eiuhntranh 1113. JB. N. ill. QB. KNO LIQUOR PRESCRIPTIONSJ 'Radio D.C.L. 7352 Plaza St. l or-:T 'rr-ua LATEST Women's Chene de Crepe TROUSERS From ELENQRE Yocolws FASB-llHON SHOP? ARCATA UNION, JUNE 5, 1945. PAGE 3 Z ARCATA HIGH TO GRADUATE 200 FRIDAY Largo class to receive their shvcpskins The high school auditor- ium will be the scene of commencement next Fri- day evening. Two hundred will rcceive their diplomas from Principal Chester Groom. The honorary speaker of the evening will be Mrs. George Piebald Hy- potenuse, formerly Miss Constance Brett, a. gradu- ate of Arcata "high" with the class of 1925, and now recognized as the wor1d's greatest poet. Mrs. Hyjo- tenuse's fame is due to a new jazzo-rhythmus meter in poetry, the inspir- ation for which she attri- butes to her flapper days in Arcata. The most popular of her poems with its re- curring refrain "Oh boy!- U-U-U-reka boy!" is claim- ed by critics to be the most onomatapoetic of modern verse. QEureka, it will be re- membered by the old tim- ers, was the county seat, but now forms the ' southern- most part of this city.l The honor roll of the Senior class which has been announced, includes the following: Morris Nelson, Jr., Regi- nald Nelson, Len Yocom, Elleva Hemphill, and Shiekla Groom. We are indeed glad that our principal's daughter, Shiekla, has achieved this distinction, for she has thereby justified her fath- er's theory and proved that his act of eliminating all mathematics from grade and high school curricula- an act which has revolution- ized educational methods throughout the nation, was the most important pro- gressive school movement of the century. We are in- deed grateful to Mr. Groom for sacrificing his Broad- way career and returning to us. PERSONALS William Tuohey, lawyer, reported last evening that his S100,000 yacht, McKit- trick, was stolen from the Arcata slough yesterday. Chief of Police Daven Dev- lin already has several in custody. 1 UN ION EDITOR RECEIVES FAR AWAY LETTER The morning mail has brought word from Nora, Raab that she now is locat- ed at the South Pole, where she is doing missionary work and boosting the Red- woodless Highway among the Wosquimos. She re- ports cold weather in the south, but she likes her work so well that weather has no effect on her. Miss Raab left Arcata several years ago. She will be remembered as a very active 1ne1nber of the Salva- tion Army while here. " "JUST our" 1 FOR SALE--An antique automobile by Helen Graham with two flat tires. Call at Gl'ZlhHll1,S Beauty Shop. WANTED-A new saxa- phone that has never been used. See me when you feel cheap. Henry Dic- kerson. Box 4792 Ar- cata Union. REWARD-S5 to anyone who can tell me the whereabout of W. B. Mc- Kittrick, last seen on his way home from his Burn Proof Electric Light Fac- tory. Mrs. W. B. McKittrick and children. NOTICE! ! I will not be responsible for any bills that my wife may transact. -Louis Fleckenstein. I , limi' .1 A in , x XXX .1 TO BUILD VVIG FACTORY ON FICKLE HILL Bobbcd hair 1-age passes out, and wigs come to fore. Causes L. Phase to build factory Miss Lottie Chase, a re- nt visitor to Arcata, hcr home town, has announced the purchase of a large tract of land near the Hanrahan ce residential district in Kneeland Prairie, fro111 Mrs. Bohunkus Pease Por- ridge, nee Helen Hanrahan, of Arcata. Miss Chase plans to leave at once for the Panama Canal, where she will marry and then return to Arcata to start work on a factory that will manu- facture women's wigs. The wig craze, which has supplanted the bobbed hai1', is rapidly increasing in popularity. It is rumored that our Chamber of Com- merce Secretary, Harold Hemphill, has ordered a special one for his wife. We suggest that he needs one for himself. The coming of the new factory will do a great deal in putting Arcata on the women's apparel map. VVUXTRA! ! ! Several thousand people in the vicinity of the Arcata plaza saw a. rare sight yes- terday when James Parton, rancher in Trinity County, rode into town on a. four- footed animal, formerly called a horse. The two are lodged in the Hotel Ar- cata, where they are on ex- hibition. COMING!! Sparamountain presents MARGARET PENN fThe Polish Actressj lN FLAMES OF BLOOD NEW MINOR THEATRE June 12-13-14-15-16-17 Lois McDowell--Manager CCANDIDATE FOR GOVERNORJ PAGE 4 ARCAL1'-A UNioN, JUNE 5, 1945. NEW YORK PITCHER TO APPEAR BEFORE COMMISSIONER Tlnows game when team- mate not allowed to play lBy United Pressb New York, June 5.--Vin- cent McClure, star slabstel forthe New York Giants will stand trial before Base- ball Comnzissicner Homei M. Spoofendykc in the neai tztunx. McClure is charg- nl with throwing the cru- tiil game of the recent x-.rilrl seiixs between the' Hints and London, Eng- land, Foghorns. The charg was b.ought about as a re- sult of a heated discussior with the Giant Manager John Carbolic, over the catcher for the game. Mc- Clure wanted to pitch tc his teammate and school chum, George Hale, but Manager Carbolic refused to have Hale start the game McClure therefore went on the mound, and with his tremendous speed and con- trol, was able to keep the catcher from touching the pitched balls. Next Sunday, at the children's playgrounds, Nel- son's Nine will lock horns in a nine inning tussle with Yocom's Yocomites, reput- ed to be the best semi-pro team in the country. Her- bert Yocom will score. WINS 100 YD. DASH QBy United Pressj San Francisco, June 5.- Forging ahead in the final ten yards, Ramona Abbot, member of the Women Re- porters' Club, easily won the 100 yd. dash against a fast field in San Francisco on Wednesday afternoon. Her time was 10 flat. IS BUILDING HOME Mrs. Bohunkus Pease Porridge, prominent real estate woman of Arcata, has started building a home which will be devoted en- tirely to the use of super- annuated teachers in the Helen Hanrahan residen- tial district addition. Mrs. Porridge is devoting an en- tire fortune towards the I l ffsPoRTs" H'i'3El-E3501!tmfii?EX11' - , Snnrig I fContinued from page lj entertain the city with a few choice stunts. Lima immediately accepted and asked to set Tuesday as the date. He stated that his feature trick would be a flight under the Welcome Arch at the southern part of the city. Lima states that Oscar Olsen, president of his com- pany, was recently nomin- ated for the presidency Ol Sweden, but declined tht offer on the grounds tha ais time was taken up lr. other fields. T0 LEAVE FOR PARIS Yocom's Millinery Shol .vill have some of the latest styles within a week, for .Elenore Yocom, expert mod- .ste, is leaving by airplane Saturday for Paris, where she will visit The Margarete .lhops of Thompson Co., Paris' best fashioners. Mar- garet Thompson recently :lnnounced by radio that the next week will find a new style of women's trousers, which will feature the Yocom fall dress exhibition. RADIO PROGRAM Minnie Freeman, famous ventrolquist of Minneapolis, will feature the program at station W. A. M. this even- ing. Station K. A. T. will have a program featured by Fred Banducci, who will speak on "Way Back in '25." Miss Agda Eklund, well known in Arcata, arrived in this city last evening to ac- cept a position as head 01 the dye department it Chase's new Wig Factor5 Jn Fickle Hill. She is ar expert in hair colors, her self possessing such beauti ful auburn hair that sh' has won several hair con- tests in Moscow, Russia. T0 TI-IE VOTERS All know that I am ar honest citizen, believing ir fighteousness for the brains of yesterday, today, and to- morrow, and a disciple of I At high noon on Sun- .lay, June 7th, Reverend C. A. Cowbell will unite in wedlock Miss Alice Eklund .ind Jonathan Christopher Spewankus. The ceremony will take place in the bridc's summer home, at Tyee City. A wedding din- ner will be served, aftcl which the happy couple w.ll leave for a. honeymoon to the Aleutian Islands. A delightful birthday party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Swish Swash yesterday afternoon in honor of thc sixteenth birthday of their daughter, Edna Leveque Swash. Those present were as follows: Elleva Hemp- hill, Ezekiel Fleckenstein, Frederica Banducci, Arnold Anderson, Ikey Feurwer- ker, Helena Porridge, Shiekla Groom, Marcus Lar- sen, Erasmus Archibald Yocom and Edna L. Swash. Miss Minnie Freeman, of Minneapolis, is visiting at the home of Miss Lois Mc- Dowell. :IREWARDH DEAD OR ALIVE 31,000 will be given to anyone who can let this paper know the where- abouts of Miss Mary Sample. She is a middle sized woman, with blue eyes, brown hair, fine teeth, and is about 85 years of age. Miss Sample, who has been matron of the Fickle- hillian Dormitory this last winter, was last seen at 2 a. m. yesterday when she started out alone, on foot, with the threat to "wring the necks" of two Arcata swains who had failed to return with two of her :harges Ferderica Banducci and Elleva Hemphill before closing hours at 1:30. We fear that she has lost her way or been run down by :late joy air riders parked Jn the hill. support in the August pri- maries. -Reuben Anderson project. fall night dances. I ask your fOr GOVGPHOF- LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Senior class of 1925, being of sound mind, but knowing that we shall not remain long in such an unnatural condition, do hereby make our last will and testament, all others being declared null and void: 1. To the Faculty, we leave fond memories of a most brilliant and at- tentive class, which we hope will comfort them in future years. 2. To the Juniors, we leave Room 15 and our incomplete English note- books, hoping that they make better use of both than we before them have done. 3. To the Sophomores, we leave our dignity and cur ability to give snappy parties. 4. To the Freshmen, we leave the milk bottle received by Mr. Mc- Kittrick last Christmas, but which was later appropriated by Mr. Ham. 5. Individually, we bequeath our personal property as follows: I, Ramona Abbot, do bequeath my J unoesque form to Caryl Mathews. I, Reuben Anderson, do bequeath my dirty corduroys to anycne who will wash them, and my patent-leather hair to Lester Schneitter hoping that it looks better on him than it does on me. I, Fred Banducci, do bequeath my fondness for literary work to Byard Chamberlain. I, Constance Brett, do bequeath my good looks and my love for Eureka boys to Janet Cropley. I, Kate Brown, do bequeath my shy and bashful manner to Clara Chaffey. I, Lottie Chase, do bequeath my ability to recite in English to Auda Pass. I, Daven Devlin. do bequeath my nickname of "Fat", and my amor- ous connections with Crescent City girls to Edward Nix. I, Henry Dickerson, do bequeath my musical ability to John Raab, and my liking for grammar school girls to Winston Schussmann. I, Agda Eklund, do bequeath my extreme dignity and my natural curls to Dora Seidell. I, Alice Eklund, do bequeath my spit curl and my happy smile, to Helen Murphy. I, Ben Feuerwerker, do bequeath my oratcrical ard argtnentatixe ability to Herbert Miller, hoping that he will use it in the future as rr ary times as he has needed it in the past. I, Lewis Fleckenstein, do bequeath to my cousin Linwocd, my respect for teachers and my ability to answer English questions. I, Minnie Freeman, do bequeath my preference for "loud" stationary, to Clarice Getchell. I, Helen Graham, do bequeath my ability to be quiet in third pericd study to anyone capable of doing so. I, Chester Groom, do bequeath my habit of being late for every class to George Ford. I9 I, Helen Hanrahan, do bequeath myiinterest in certain Ford coupes to my sister Eula. I, Harold Hemphill, do bequeath my ability to successfully "kid" red haired teachers to Leroy Huntley, hoping that his "pull', will be as great as mine. We, Edna Leveque and Margaret Thompson, do bequeath our athletic ability to Rachel Schussmann and Merle Rowland. I, Claire Lindstrand, do bequeath my height and modest ways to Donna Lewis. I, Albert Lima. do bequeath my size and ability to play basketball to Donald Inskip. I, Martin Larsen, lthe Country Gentlemanl, do leave my love for a certain H. S. T. C. girl to Harry Ramsey. I, Vincent McClure, do leave, but will not beaqueath, my best girl, and my harsh voice to the next Student Body president. I, Lois McDowell, do bequeath my fluffy hair and my extreme frivolity in classes to Eunice Rease. I, Bertha Monroe do bequeath my love for dancing to Lucile Lewis. I, Morris Nelson, do bequeath my ability to play second base to Walter Baldwin. I, Oscar Olsen, do bequeath my height to Oren Frankie, and my musical talents to Granville Wilson. I, James Parton, do gladly bequeath my oratorical ability while play- ing basketball to Mr. McKittrick. I, Margaret Penn, do bequeath my shyness to Verda Bell. I, Nora Raab, do bequeath my Mack Sennet figure to Beatrice Martin. I, Alyce Spetz, do bequeath my place in the orchestra and my uniform to Louise Wood, in earnest hopes that She will grow to fit them. I, Dan Symmes, do beq ueath my "shiek" haircut to Nat Evans, hop- ing that it will win for him as many "fair ones" as it has for me. I, Barbara Tracy, do bequeath my rosy cheeks and my many admirers to Velma Freeman. I, William Tuohey , do bequeath to Fred Tomlinson my ability to up- hold Blue Lake, and to Edward Forsyth I leave my unrivaled ability to mind everybody else's business but my own. I, Elenore Yocom, do bequeath my Social Civics notebook, my ex- tremely good behavior in Social Civics, and my vocal ability to Novelle Rowland. I, Herbert Yocom, do bequeath my peculiar sense of humor and my brown oxfords to Harold Goldman, Signed: Class of '25, Witnesses: 1. Ura Sapp. 2. Ima Mutt. 20 MATERIALISM vs IDEALISM MATERIALISM vs IDEALISM--the greatest problem in our school life. Satisfaction with the general routine: a remarkable lack of desire to get out of the rut and treat with bigger things--really it is a most important problem. ' When people become satisfied with things as they are, they no lcnger advance towards a higher goal. Business comes to a standstill. Each day it is the same old grind, grind, grind: no variety, no change in the routine of life. The same applies to us of A. U. H. S. We, too, have come to the paint where we are satisfied with the materials at hand. Apparently there is no ideal towards which we are striving. There is no desire for the wcrth- while things of life. The majority of the students are content, even though they take no part in school activities. Why not try to do away with this evil, for evil it is, by doing some thing that will in some way better you and A. U. H. S. Even ifit is only to read a work of some famed author, to perform some act of kindness to a classmate, to bring a shrub or plant of some sort or other and plant it on the school grounds, do it,.and do it now! Join the Dramatic Club, get into the Band or Glee Club--anything, so long as you are entering into the spirit of the undertaking. These are the finer things of life, and surely they can do you no harm. . E9-:iiia-5' 3 5 2 gi:-..":i'i E E : : :E5.:5'5EE 3 5: s ssgzaaz a 5 E s ess-2223 s E 25355:-::EE.Ei ?E 5255555525-E FE EEEE7:?'EEEE li? .-: -1a E555.-za T-E-L??i?5' 1 21 JUNIOR CLASS President --------- Fred Tomlinson Secretary-Treasurer ------- Oren Frankie Athletic Managers - - Boys'-- Donald Inskip, Girls'-- Mary Bixler Class Advisor ----------- Mrs. Hill No one ever thought of the Junior class except as students of English III, U.S. History, and Chemistry, but, mark you, the Juniors were a bunch of live wires, 54 Kilowatts strong, lightening the dark corners of the school and showing everyone that his class was not the only one in the institution. The Juniors represented over sixty five per cent of those who respond- ed to the call for the A.U.H.S. football material. There were also a goodly number that turned out to make the heavyweight basket ball team that re- presented the Black and Gold. Their school year started in full force by the election of officers. They were the choicest material in the class of '26, and can be congratulated upon the good work done. When the time came, a committee for the Junior Advance was selected. The date set for the program was November 25, 1924. The reading of the school organ was preceded by games and a dance in the "gym," After this, the program, which was given in the Assembly, went off very successfully. A short one act play entitled " The Maker of Dreams H was given by the Sock and Buskin Club. A group of Juniors displayed their musical talents by singing some popular song hits. On December 19, 1924, the Juniors held their annual party in the biol- ogy room. The setting was decorated with greens from the woods anb with the class colors, purple and white, After a delicious meal, which, by the way, couldn't have been better had the home economics class prepared it, the Seniors invited the class to the dance which succeeded their party. The Juniors are class champions for '24-'25 in boys' basket ball and girls' base ball. They also have a good chance for track. --Winston Schussmann '26 22 SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Merle McCann - - President - - - Philip Inskip Novelle Rowland - - Vice-President - - - Ellis McMillan Ellis McMillan - - Secretary-Treasurer - Kenneth Cooperrider August 18, we Sophomores started back to school, seventy-seven strong, feeling much more important and being much more talkative than when we started the preceding year, for we had now climbed to the second step of the high school ladder. About a month after school started the "Frosh,' were initiated, and we proved ourselves tolerant and free from prejudice by sparing their lives. The Sophomores have contributed greatly to athletics. Several were out for football, seven were on the limited basketball squad, and others repre- sented the class in track, baseball, and girlts basketball. Socially we have done our part Whenever asked, and furnished a very enjoyable program and dance at the reading of the monthly "Advancel'. Several Sophomores belong to the "Sock and Buskin Club" also. We, asa class, wish to thank Miss Graham, for her untiring efforts as class advisor. We have enjoyed our first two years in the A. U. H. S. and hope we may profit as much by our last two. - -Harry Ramsey '27 23 FRESHMEN CLASS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Herbert Inskip President Herbert Inskip Leroy Huntley Vice-President Leroy Huntley Doris Falkenberg Secretary-Treasurer Doris Falkenberg CLASS ADVISOR - -LILLIAN HAGOPIAN W August 18, the class of '28 entered the halls of A.U.H. S. for the first time as members of the institution, and since that date have played a very im- portant part in the affairs of the school. Our first week of school was made exceedingly miserable by the soph- omores, for they seemed bent on initiating us to the fullest extent of the law, but some how or other we managed to live through it only to find the worst was yet to come .Early in September, we were ushered into the gym- nasium by a band of sophomore Hcommitteemenj' and we were forced to go through numerous stunts, subject to the approval of the whole student body. We are now full fledged members of the school and had a well earn- ed right to partake in all the student body activities, athletic, and other- wise. A party at Christmas was very much enjoyed, and our Advance pro- gram in February met with great approval, for something entirely different from other affairs of the kind was given. In athletics we have placed our share of boys and girls. We are partic- ularly proud of the fact that the battery on the baseball team is composed of two members of our class. Baseball seems to be our strong point, for we carried off the interclass championship in that sport by defeating both thc saphamares and the juniors, the last a surprise victory. All in all, we believe that we have made a good start in high school and only hope that we can continue the good work in years to come. 24 irliiiriw map- "Write something for English to-morrowfi How easily words are said. But they are freighted with terrible meaning, And cause many an aching head. " Write something for English to-morroW.'i Now what will that " something " be? A poem? A story? An essay? My mind is wandering, you see. "Write something for English to-morrow." Dear me! I oan't think of a thing! Ideas, like swift, winged creatures, Before I can grasp them, take wing. If I stood at a bar of stern justice Waiting sentence of some awful crime, "Write something for English tomorrow," Would be worse than "serving my time." "Write something for English tomorrow , "5 The hour of midnight has struck. A Ai i If this doggerel wonit be acceptedg QEQVW a . I'll certainly be out of luck. fl' ---H. A. Dickerson '25 i f I A ' 'VM 1 5-Sf 1 . , I f QF' fl' -A ll i' 25 THE SUBSTITUTE "Miss Johnson, Miss Johnson! - - something terrible has happened!" exclaimed a breathless girl, fairly running into the ante-room of the State. Her flushed and tear-stained face had marred her grease-paint make-up, making it entirely out of keeping with her fairy costume, vnliict her di- sheveled cape failed to hide. "Why, Dorothy, whatever can be the matter?" asked Miss Johnson, hardly able to find her voice in the sense that something had indeed gene wrong. It was barely twenty minutes before the curtain would rise in the crowded auditorium. All the cast was present but Howard Rcylzrd, vxl c had one of the leading parts. If anything had happened to him--it was no wonder that Miss Johnson was afraid to speak. "Yes," sobbed Dorothy, reading the questicn in ter eyes, "it's Howard -- badly hurt in an auto accident -- we passed them on the way -- could anything be so tragic? -- and on this of all nights! What shall we do-- what can we do?" and she sank, almost exhausted into a chair. ' Miss Johnson's face went chalky white. It seemed to her almost im- possible that all of her work, careful planning, and coaching for weeks previous was to be for nothing. "Oh, why didnit I double cast the principal part-sli' she cried. "It isn't your fault. Miss Johnson, there!s no one in the senicr class who could have taken Howard's part, that is--maybe Johnny cculd--leut ke's a cripple." "Anything would have been better than this. Oh dear, what shall we do! Why didn't I train him as alternate! I thought he wouldn't do," Miss Johnson reproached herself, for she could see his anxious little face as he had timidly asked for a part. She remembered now the day when Johnny had been sick, and she had called at his home that evening and found him reciting one of the old plays to his mother, sitting by his bedside. The mother's explanation that it was one of J onny's "hobbies" to secure copies of the plays and learn them kept ringing in her ears, but it was too late now. For a long moment a deathly silence fell on the little group whose gay costumes and painted faces could not cover their agitation. No one dared to speak. Then Miss Johnson, with firm resolve, slowly removed her apron, wiped the stains of the paint from giving the finishing touches to the make-up from the tips of her fingers, and started for the entrance to the stage. In a moment Dorothy sensed the situation and sprang in front of her. "Don't--please don't, Miss Johnson, for the sake of the senior class-- for our sake--for my sake, don't tell them we can't give the play!" "But what else can we do? Don't you see that we can't give it?" "But the cup! We must win the cup--our play was so much better than the others. We can't let the juniors carry off the honors now --we 26 must do something." "We might have some one read the part," suggested Miss Johnson. "Could we?" asked Dorothy, hopefully, but the light died out of her eyes as quickly as it had flamed, with the thought, "Who could do it 7" She cast a despairing glance at Miss Johnson, but the words died on her lips when she saw how tired and care worn little Miss Johnson, the sen- ior class teacher, had grown in the last few weeks of strenuous work. Doro- thy did not have the heart to ask the impossible of her again. Hurriedly remedying her damaged make-up and drawing her cape closer around her, she left the ante-room and stepped softly into a small hallway which opened directly into the front of the auditorium. One by one, as she looked over the scores of faces, she was able to pick out the various senior boys, but for some reason, none of those present were qualified. They were either too large to play the part of the orphan, or cofuld not read. There was not a minute to lose. At any moment she expected Miss Johnson to come out and make the fatal announcement. With increasing anxiety and eyes blinded by tears, she continued to scan the multitude of faces. They all seemed strange and far away--occasionly they were all mass- ed together in a hazy blur. Dorothy opened the door a little wider, so that she could get a better view of the faces nearer the stage. Was it providence, or what?-- her eyes fell on little Johnny Reynolds sitting by the side of his widowed mother, his pale but animated face made almost beautiful by the soft glow of the footlights. In an instant Dorothy was by his side, uncon- scious of the surprised and questioning faces of her many friends. Life had been unfair to Johnny from the start. From the time that, as a very small boy, one of his legs had been badly twisted in an accident, until he stood at the head ofthe senior class at the early age of fifteen, his life had been one continuous struggle against odds. Johnny had a fair complex- ion that any girl might envy, a mass of golden brown hair, which curled in a distracting way over his forehead, and small, white, tapering hands, However, his peculiar personality did not end here, for one look into his keen, deep blue eyes was enough to convince one that he was the possessor of an extraordinary, if not superior, intellect. The members of the senior class were entirely overshadowed by his genius. "Johnny,please come--we need you", whispered Dorothy, hardly daring to trust her voice. She had forgotten all about his crippled leg in the thought that he could read, and that he was not always asking a lot of fool- ish questions when asked to do something. Johnnylifted questioning eyes, but like the gentleman he was, he limped after her without saying aword. As soon as Dorothy had closed the door on the auditorium and the curious eyes of the increasing crowd, she turned to Johnny and explained what had happened. It was not until then that she realized to the fullest extentthe foolish position she had placed her- self in. Not until then did she realize how ridiculous it would be to have one of the parts readg but now she could see it all--the carefully and artist- ically arranged stage--the dance of the fairies--the soft blending of colors 27 the sweet tinkling strains of music- -enter Johnny, the orphan, with the play in his hand .... "Have you ever read the play before, J ohnny?'l asked Dorothy, sober- ly. "I know most of it by heart, " answered Johnny. his eyes fairly bursting with questions. The effect on Dorothy was instantaneous. Johnny, do you really? You have saved the day for the seniors!" With a glad cry, she seized his hand and, forgetting all about Johnny's lame leg in her excitement, fairly pulled him into the dressing room. Get ready, everyone!"she exclaimed, "Johnny knows the part, and the curtain goes up in five minutes!" There was a whirl of excitement, and echoes of astonishment from every corner, followed by a hurrying here and there and an assembling of cos- tumes that had already been discarded. Before Johnny hardly knew what was happening, both Miss Johnson and Dorothy were busy applying cream, paint, eyebrow pecil, and powder. Last of all he was slipped into a little coat. One, two minutes passed--the assembly clock struck eight--the curtain slowly parted on a beautiful little scene in the woods ..... Miss Johnson slipped from the dressing room unnoticed, into the audi- torium, and with nerves almost on the breaking point, watched for the mo- ment when Johnny would enter. Whether the play was a success or failure, whether the beautiful silver cup would be left as a memorial to the high school in the name of the seniors or juniors, all depended upon little Johnny. A look of surprise spread quickly over the several hundred faces when Johnny appeared. One breathless moment passed before he began to speak, and then one could have heard a pin drop. His voice, as clear as a bell, car- ried to the very back of the auditorium, yet the pathos and sweetness with which he spoke were so pronounced that everyone listened in breathless interest to the very last word. Only those nearer the front could see the light of success in his eyes. His chance had come and he was prepared. The seniors won the cup. Upon its silvery side the following inscript- ion was engraved, with the hearty consent of every member, to shine forth encouragement for the seniors in the years to come. In Memory Of John E. Reynolds, By Whose Persierverance, Courage, Loyalty It Was Won And Dorothy L. Manners, Our Class President, Class Of '25 -Lottie Chase '25 28 SPRING Amid the trees upon the hill, Are breezes whisp'ring softly: Dawn has come so bright and stillg The world's a-light with Spring. There are asters in the garden, Of royal red and blue. Daisies pert, and violets meek, And the rustic meadow rue. The primrose sweet, and daffodil, Both add their colors gay, And all the air with fragrance fill, To usher in the Spring. Sweet honey-suckle blossoms, A-shine with diamond dew. The Winsome mild forget-me-nots, Of pastel-shaded blue. There are robin in the branches, Lol the larK on gilded wing Pours forth a song of rapture, For radiant,happy Spring. - - Anne Dubrovich '26. THE BURIED TREASURE "Well, Jack. what are we going to do this evening after we have this tree-house in good order?" Curtis Kennedy was talking to his cousin, William Holmes. They had spent a great deal of their spare time after school and on Saturdays for several weeks previous, building a little ten by ten hut in the spreading branches ofa giant oak. The boys, very excitedly were adding the finishing touches to their future abode. They had always looked ahead with great anxiety to the day when the first bits of furniture which had been made by them in their manual training class at the grammar 29 school could be moved into the little structure. "I don't know, but that it will be about time to go to bed. We'll ask mother for a couple of pillows and blankets and sleep up here." "Ajolly good idea. I never had a thought of that. We'll imagine that we are a couple of campers that have lost our way and found this shelter in which to stay over night. Bill, which was William's nickname. mumbled a low "A-huh" and continued to plaster the small strips of newspaper upon the unfinished wall. Very little was said until that evening. The boys, having eaten sup- per and secured the blankets and permission to sleep in their newly acquired quarters, were just getting ready to crawl in. It was getting rather late in the evening, and the two were quite tired: however, that did not stop them from expressing their extreme satisfaction between themselves. "It sure has been one hard time after another, compleling this, hasn't it?'7 "lt certainly has, Bill, especially vi hen we had to haul those planks up for the floor. The putting up of the frame was no easy job.l' There was a slight pause, when the boys did not know what to say next. Curt, who had been idly staring at the news-papered walls. broke the silence by exclaiming, "Say, Bill, tlis new daily payer seems to be awfully full of scandal and such. It's acrime to let such things be placed on the market. I read of that bank robbery here in Nashville. They repeated the same thing over about five different times. Of course, the public demand such trash, so you can't blame the printers for making their haul. You pick up any newspaper, and all that you can see is sensational junk. They could just as well have stated the brief facts about the case, and that t-he Detective Agen- cy was offering a large sum of money for the arrest and conviction of the thieves and the return of the money. The disappearance of Widdow Calla- han's pet dog was not so sensational, so it did not receive the front page publicity that the robbery got." "You're right, from beginning to end. They print too much of that stuff. Someone or something ought to interfere. Well, it's gettinglate and I think we had better go to sleep. Good-night. Wake me if you want any- thing." "Good night, Bill, and don't snore too loud, as two of us are likely to make quite a disturbance. " Soon all was quiet. Nothing could be heard except the heavy breathing of Curtis Kennedy. William was not asleep, however. He was thinking very seriously about what Curt had told him. He pondered about one thing and another, until his uneasy mind was quickly brought back to normal by the sound of two voices below. "Take it out to the mud flats tcmcriow at mid-night. Be sure and see that no one is watching. Bury it where it wonlt be found until we are many 30 miles away from here. Bill heard everything very distinctly. He quickly aroused Curt frcm a sweet dream by a husky poke in the latter's ribs, and then issued the warn- ing, "Sh-h-h-h! Listen. " Curt sat up and rubbed his eyes. The expression on his face revealed that he was rather undecided as to the cause of Bill's queer actions. But this was an expression of only a few seconds, for- "Yes, Dan, I'll do that. In the mean time, you get the box ready. What time is it?" "About 11:35, I think. I'll meet you at the bank corner at 11:15 to- morrow night. Is that all right?l? "O, K. Go along now and get some sleep. So long." "Goodbye," was the gruff answer. - The boys were so still during that time that a cat would have made quite a noise walking across the wooden floor. They did not know what to do or say until the footsteps of the retreating men had died afar off down the walk. "I'll bet that those are the thieves. He said, 'Bury it deep Where no one will be able to find it.' " Bill was strung up to the high pitch of about X. "I'll tell you, Curt, let's ask Dad and Mother to let us sleep out here tomorrow night. Tomorrow after school we will put a shoveland pick-ax up here, and then we will get up and follow these fellows and claim the reward of finding the money." "Excellent, I think Dad won't care if we sleep up here again." The two young detectives-to-be discussed their plans until quite late. After all was decided, they bid each other good night for the second time. The next morning they were alert and awake, but never aword did they say to anyone about the discovery. After school they carried out their previously made plans to the very word. Bill's father did not see anything wrong in letting the boys spend another night in the tree house, so he readi- ly consented. For fear of having too much time to spare between the time they were supposed to go to bed and 11:30, the agreed time for the beginning of their adventures, they stayed in the house until their father had to drive them out to bed. It was about 10:45 when they climbed up the little ladder which led to the tree structure. Their minds were busy imagining what they would do with the rewardg of all the nice candy, ice cream specials, and maybe,if there was enough, a Ford "bug" or motor cycle that it would buy. With so many new ideas running through their heads, time quickly passed. "I think that we had better be starting A it's now 11:25." Bill's tone was soft but trembling. With quick steps, they descended from the tree house, one with the pick and the other, the shovel. They both knew where the bank was, so 31 that there was no hindrance offered from that. Right across the corner from the bank stood the St. Mark's church, a large structure, but very old. The windows were all broken from the rocks and stones thrown by children returning from school. There was a small furnace room, the only cellar the church had, into which admittance was easy by means of the old, unlocked door. The boys decided to wait here until their victims appeared. About 11:45, the boys heard the sound of a foot step, coming up the other side of the street. Their hearts stopped beating. Then a man stopped on the corner. They had not felt any fear up to then, but when they saw the stature of this man. they began to feel that if he should discover them and their purpose, it would be their last with the human world. It was dark, ever so dark in this cellar, and once in a while the boys would imagine hearing people upstairs chanting the funeral song over some poor lifeless body. Again they would imagine spirits of ,other boys and men who had undertaken to find the real "dope" on such characters as these two men, and had lost out. Once a small mouse moved a paper close to Bob's foot! Soon they heard a distant rumble as of thunder. The man on the cor- ner, who, in the meantime had paced back and forth in front of the bank and had taken his watch out at several intervals as though he were anxious, now looked down the street and slightly waved his hand. His partner was coming. The boys soon saw the outline of a horse and wagon as it passed under the street lamp one block further down. How the boy's hearts did beat! Their nerves were tense, and, all of a sudden --- --- "Bong! -- -- -- Bong!" -- -- --l They thought surely that it was some intruding person bringing a blackjack down upon their heads. But soon a deep sigh showed the boys' realization that the noise was just the old clock in the tower striking midnight. Soon the wagon was up to the corner. " Itts about time, " was the only thing the boys heard, as the heavy man climbed up into the seat be- side his partner. The horses started again and were soon jaunting along at a steady pace. As soon as the cart wasa block away, the boys climbed out of their cellar and followed the slowly moving vehicle until the country was reached. The moon was full, so in order to keep from being seen, they kept under cover of shadowing bushes and trees along the way. About amile out the cart turned intoa side road, which led to theonce Red Creek, now called Mud Flats. The road was all overgrown with grass, making it difficult to find the trail: however, the cart had soon penetrated into the depths of the willow growths. "Let's wait until they come out before we try to enter. We may get caught." "That's a good idea, Billy we'll hide right in here." They soon had a small place cleared in the young willows, into which they securely hid them- selves. That was the first time that they dared to talk. Even then, what they did say was conversed in low tones, they weren't afraid, just careful. In about twenty minutes, the two boys heard the rumbling of the cart wheels, indicating that the men were returning, after having completed their errand The boys lay very still while the cart passed, and it was not 32 until the latter was quite a ways down the road that they dared venture forth. It was a very easy job to follow the wheelmarks in the soft grass. About :ninety feet away the boys ran onto a small clearing. Here the wheel tracks turned around and retraced themselves. The boys immediately be- gan to search for the newly dug hole. All at once Bill exclaimed, "Here it is! Quick! bring the shovel over- - We'll need the pick just now." In a sec- ond, Bob was on the spot, digging with all his might. "Whoooo ---- . " What was that? The hair upon the heads of the two toys ltristled straight up in the air. Bcb was scared: he dropped the shoveland looked at Curt. His face was as white as a sheet. "W--w--hat's that? " he said. Bob was too scared to answer. Again the weird sound came to the bov's ears. This time it was right above them. They were both too frightened to move, when the noise came the third time. They locked in the directicn of of the call and there, sitting calmly upcn the branches ofa nearby tree, was a big barn owl. He was very interested in what the boys were doing, and every now and then, after the boys had discovered him, he would ren- der his blood curdling screech. He didn't mean it to be such, but just the same, the minds of the two boys were traveling over altogether different territory than his. After the boys found cut what lad frigttercd tl cm they returned to their former task. The dirt was not hard to dig because the previous diggers had loosened it. Soon Bob's shovel struck something hard. My! how thrilling. The very touch brought him new vigor. Now a square foot of the top was showing. Casting aside the shovel, Bob picked up the pick and began to lay the blows hard and fast upon it. This did not have much effect, as the box was made of strong oak. Evidently the men did not want intruders, such as worms or grubs, to work into the box. Still he picked, and finally the point went through the top. Oh, what a sensation! Another little piece was out. Another! another! It gave to the blows of the pick, and finally there was their treasure. The boys' eyes were filled with sensations indescrible, for there lying deep down in the wooden box was the foaming. deterioated carcass of Widow Calaha'n's pet dog. eWinston Schussmann '26 'WAY UP A RIVER 'Way upa river is where I'd like to be, 'Way up a river is just the place for me. There in still pools, blue and deep, The timid gray trout lie asleep. The quiet, towering trees and hills, Make a fellow have real thrills. 'Way up a river is where I'd like to be, 'Way up a rive-r is just the place for me. HTruman Wood 33 SONG TO THE REDWOODS OF NORTHERN CALIFORNIA l I Oh, redwoods, giant redwoods, Towering on high, Reaching, ever reaching, Stretching to the skyg Murmuring to the stars, the sea, The wind, the whole wide earth, Waving oter your mossy paths, Smiling, in quiet mirth. II Oh, redwoods, whisp'ring redwoods, What is it that you say? ' What crooned you to the redmen You saw, that sad, past day? Did you whisper to their listening ears The lair of the bear, The elk, not seen these later days, The swiftly fleeing hare? III Gone is the Indian, gone, Never again to tread Your sylvan, shadowed pathways, Chasing the wild deer, red. Gone, even, is your mastery, Your giant, matchless pride, Gone forever, engulfed, destroyed By' man's advancing tide. IV But gone is thy glory? Never! though thy last, lone monarch fall, Slain by the axe of the Woodman, Untouched by thy majesty tall. Never thy beauty shall leave us, While artists and poets still live, And legends of redmen still tell us The beauty that God has to give. -Myrtle Annie Forrest '26. 34 ANY ALGER STORY John Smith was the only son of poor but honest parents, who were truck farmers in the state of Connichusetts, U. S. A. John was extremely poor, somewhat worse than the proverbial Job's turkey, and painfully afflicted with ambition. John attended the village school about one week each term, and eas- ily led his class in all branches of school activities. On the occasion of his graduation from grammar school, he was presented with a "Life of Ben- jamin Franklin." "Aha!,' he cried, with enthusiam, "I will make Franklin my model, and be famous." Accordingly, the next morning he chose a dramatic mcment at the breakfast table and said, "I have a career before me. I must leave home as did Franklin, and seek my fortune in the great city. When I become Pres- ident, I'll send you a post card. Good-bye." And, so saying, he walked boldly out the front door with his "Life of Franklinn in his pocket, a loaf of bread under each arm, and an extra pair of socks in his hand. He walked to the nearest railroad station, crawled atop abrake beam on an outgoing freight, and ate part of a loaf of bread. When he crawled out again, he was in a New York freight yard. Finding his way out, he racked his brains trying to think where Franklin slept when he ran away from home. He was meditating deeply when he tripped and fell over some bulky object in his path. Picking it up, he found it to be a small, wooden box. Opening it, he saw the name "J, Penpoint Rockebilt" engraved on the under side of the lid. The rest was easy: he caught a taxi to the office address of the cross-word puzzle millionaire and delivered the box to him in person. "Oh", said Mr. Rockebilt, "the police have been hunting for weeks for that box. It contains a fortune in cross-word puzzles. Could you arrange to dine with me tomorrow evening?,' ' "Yes, be very glad to, indeed," John responded. He was thinking what a piker Franklin was! The next evening he journeyed in style to the J. Penpoint Rockebilt mansion, and was immediately engaged in earnest conversation with the multi-millionaire himself. "How would you like a position as treasurer for a blind oil millionaire?" was J. Penpoint Rookebilt's first important question. "Well," responded our hero with becoming modesty, "it might do in a pinch. but y'see I have ambitions, and I'd like to get into politics if possible." "Certainly, my young friend," answered the "multi," "I can start you out as mayor of New York. From there you can rise to the most influential position in politics in twenty years." Then, "Oh, John, meet my young daughter--she's just one year your junior. I hope youtll be friends. 35 Will you excuse me?" Twenty years later: John Smith. now J. Pepperbox Smith, and son- in-law of J. Penpoint Rockebilt, sat in his luxurious office in Washington, D. C. On the desk lay a magnificently bound "Life of Franklin." His private secretary entered. "The President would like to make an appointment to see you on important business, sir." "Tell him he cannot possibly see me for at least three days. Iam very busy," said J. Pepperdox Smith, as he parked his patent-leathered feet on the marble desk top. In doing so, his foot dislodged the morning mail, which fell to the floor. The address on an upturned envelope read: "J, Pepperbox Smith, Secretary of the Department of Scandal and Senate Investigations, Washington, D.C." John Smith had achieved his ultimate goal, and he had, as his father- in-law had said twenty years before, risen to the most powerful and influent- ial position in politics. -Harold Hemphill '25. FIRELIGHT PICTURES. Did you ever see pictures of goblins and gnomes In the fireplace, cheerful and warm? There are fairies and giants, and witches and knights, And dark forests rocking in storm. Down in one corner a tumult I see, Two armies of coals in a battle. A bit of charred wood is a Western Plain, Covered over with slow moving cattle. A bright, blazing flame reaches up to the flue Rushing futilely after the smoke With red clutching fingers. A giant is he: Hear him chuckle, and sputter, and choke! Beside him a dancing girl bows low and whirls, To please an old Sultan so fat That his chin hangs half way to his stomach, And his beard reaches farther than that. A castle of rock on a cliff by the seal Blazes red in the glow of the sun, And the foam covered billows come rolling to shore, . And now the story is done. For the flames of the fire at last have burned low, And you're back in your own home once more. Your dreaming is over, or at least 'til you sleep And more wondrous places explore. -Adrian Anderson '26 36 i DRAMATIC CLUB S' CZ STUDENT BODY 9 C2 ORCHESTRA 9 C2 AND BAND S? 5? "A" CLUB Tl STUDENT BODY FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER HERBERT YOCOM PRESIDENT VINCENT McCLURE VINCENT McCLURE VICE-PRESIDENT HAROLD HEMPHILL ELENORE YOCOM SECRETARY' KATHERINE BROWN HOMER SPELLENBERG TREASURER OREN FRANKIE MORRIS NELSON ATHLETIC MGR. MORRIS NELSON CHESTER GROOM YELL LEADER LEWIS FLECKENSTEIN Business problems in the Student Body this year were very few, and as a consequence little history was made along these lines. Whether this inactivity is to be deplored or to be taken as a good omen in that a high stage of advancement has been reached, thereby providing no call for change, we do not know, but we do know that everyone was happy. When students are happy, it is a sure sign that all is well and good within the school. Many popular programs were given through the year, with those following the reading of the monthly Advances receiving the greatest ac- claim. To the Freshmen class goes the honor of having presented the most original program of the season, as their immensely entertaining party just glistened with originality. The other classes seemed to prefer musical pro- grams but not the "Frosh"-- they had to have something different. Athletics were well supported this year ,even though the majority of the teams were not of championship calibre. The new gymnasium was finally completed and gives this schcol cne of the most up-to-date floors in the county and the much appreciated showers and lockers for both boys and girls. Our band and orchestra have made great strides this year and in their new uniforms rank high as among the best appearing musical or- ganization in the state. A brass sextette and an instrumental quartette were formed during the year, and they provided delightful entertainment at various functions. For the first time in years we have had a real glee club and, as is evidenced by the number of the students entered in the club, it has proved a real success. SOCK AND BUSKIN CLUB An obvious improvement has been observed in our dramatic organi- zation and presentations for the year. Aside from the addition of many new members, new ability has been discovered and successfully utilized. Activities of the Club for the year were started with a meeting in September, when officers were elected. The results were as follows: Chester Groom ----- President Elenore Yocom - - - Vice-President 38 Lois McDowell - Secretary and Treasurer Winston Schussmann Keeper of Properties Mary Sample ---- Faculty Advisor 4 One of the most vital and much needed improvements of the organi- zation, was the framing and adoption of the present constitution. All records show that, aside from an increase and improvement of the social life of the Club, the business side has been attended to and made more efficient. The first play of the year was "Rosalie", Alyce Spetz, Daven Devlin and Novelle Rowland formed the cast. This was followed by "The Maker of Dreams", in which Chester Groom, Katherine Brown, and Reuben An- derson formed the cast. , "The Knave of Hearts" was the clever performance presented by our schoolfand consequently, by the Clubl in the annual county contest on March 6, 1925, at Eureka. This picturesque and well-interpreted satirical farce met with hearty applause and favor,both in dramatic circles and from the appreciative audience. It was presented asecond time in the A. U. H. S. Auditorium, on the evening of March 20, 1925. THE CAST:- Lois McDowell,Managerg Harold Goldman, Blue'Hoseg:Kenneth Cooperrider,Yellow Hose, Doris Falkenbergqlst Herald, Alyce Spetz,2ndHerald Winston Schusifnann,King Pompdedile, Rachel Schussmann,Lady Violettag Tru- man Wood,The Chancellor, Chester Groom,The Knave of Hearts, Novelle:Row- land,Ursulag Annie De Luca,Esthe1 Stewart, Annie Dubrovich, Mabel Frankie, Marjory Chase, Sylvia Feuerwerker-Six Little Pages. Not only did the Sock and Buskin Club do excellent work during the year, but it has prepared for further advancement in the ensuing years. 39 DRAMATIC CLUB "A" CLUB. F I RST 'SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER MORRIS NELSON PRESIDENT DONALD INSKIP WILLIAM TUOHEY VICE-PRES. OREN FRANKIE NAT EVANS SEC.8L TREAS. WILLIAM TUOHEY FACULTY SUPERVISOR - - W. B. MCKITTRICK. Although very little is heard of the Boy's Block Letter CIub, it holds 40 a very unique position in the school, as it is the only honor society in that place. Because of the conditions which must be competed with by the ap- plicant upon entering the club, its members are made up from the select athletic faction of the school. One of these conditions is that the 'person applying for membership must have won a block letter in some kind of school athletics. In order to do this, he must place in track, or tennis, or play one half of the scheduled games in basketball, football, or baseball. Every year this club presents to each of the graduating boys who has succeeded in earning a block "A" a sweater, with gold stripes on the right arm representing the number of years the recepient has received a block letter in any one branch of sport. Money for the sweaters is raised by selling "hot dogs", soda, and ice cream at all the football and basket ball games played on the home grid and court. Each year it is the custom of the student body to elect from a group selected from the graduating class by the "A" Club and approved by the principal, a student who during the school year has excelled in courtesy, character, scholarship, and athletics, this pu- pil's name is to be engraved on the Spaulding Shield. The "AV Club held a dance in the assembly hall Saturday, Nov- ember, 1924. The stage was prettily decorated with the school colors, set off by the silver trophy cups, which were lined across the front. Every one present had a delightful evening. The music was furnished by the A. U. H. S. orchestra. MUSIC No part of the A. U. H. S. has made such a rapid progress as the music department in the past three years. When this year's graduating class entered high school, music was introduced for the first time. Through the generosity of W. N. Wood, instructor in instrumental music at the Humboldt State Teachers' College, an orchestra was formed at this school. In a short while the school possessed an orchestrathat created interest at once, and the need for more improvements was realized. The next year Mr. Wood was obtained for the entire afternoon of each day, so that aband was possible. When the call for more members was posted, there was a hearty response. The first band Ithat the school ever had included over forty members. During this time, the orchestra was showing great improvement and was called on very often to play. A The trustees of the school did a wise thing when they obtained Mr. Wood for full time work during the third year. A band room was built to house the band and orchestras. The response to- instrumental instruction was so great that a second orchestra was formed for the beginners. The fourth year also saw a large number of improvements in the music department. The instrumental music department realized a dream during the fourth year. The band and orchestra had created so much interest and their work was so appreciated that the Arcata Chamber of Commerce set to Work on a 41 BAND AND ORCHESTRA ood. Director, W.N. W and CS mm Sy W: Dan O Oi D-4 O P' Truman eorge Levar, ren, Versell Cole, Albert Lima, G al' mW illia Forsyth, W ard dw ab, l-L Ra John Peterson, Johnny W: O Cd Q Z O O Ir! cn ci. Wood, Rollo Guthridge, Arnold Cooper, Leonard Carlson, Herbert Yocom, Donald Inski el Herbert Inskip, Philip Inskip, Hess rg, Eugene be W: Kenneth Cooperrider, Karl Cooperrider. Abel Rocha, Chester Strom O D5 Q D5 P-1 III B i. d Banduvc Ie , F rankie, Ronald M cMillan F ref! idge, Harry Krohn, O 1' th Leonard Gu Spetz, Novelle Rowland, Rachel Schussmann, Bethel Munn, Evelyn Feuerwerker, Alyce in am ckerson, Benj W: Henry Di O Di E O E-4 E-I O CQ SSIIIHTITI. hu eo Sc ann, L IH SS Schu inston Spellenberg, W QI' OID kitt, Edward Nix, H 3C T Um nter, Marjory Chase, Mil Hu campaign to raise funds for the purchase of uniforms. The people ofArcata deserve credit for the spirit and cheerful giving that finally resulted in the purchase of forty uniforms. In this small city it is remarkable to know that two home talent programs resulted in raising more than a thousand dol- lars. In return the band is rendering concerts on the Arcata plaza every Saturday evening. Through this work the band has almost become indepen- dent of the school, for the merchants of the city give monthly contributions towards the upkeep of the organization. To date several well needed in- struments have been purchased by means of this fund, thus creating no hardship on the funds of the school. The weekly concerts will probably be maintained throughout the summer. A great deal of credit is due to Mr. Wood forfhis untiring efforts to make the city proud of our school band. It is hoped that someday he will be properly awarded for his untiring interest and patience. The result of his work may be found in the band, the two orchestras, the two dance orchest- ras, and instrumental and the brass quartets, all organizations of a high class. The band and orchestra have only one more wish. That is to win the musical contest at the Humboldt State Teachers College. There is no doukt that a fine showing will be made. In addition to the instrumental music, Mr. George Ingram has orga- nized a glee club having more than one hundred voices. THE QUESTION I I watched a storm, as it reached Its height, And then, calm down. I dreamed thru a calm and Still night, That waned into wond'rous dawn! II From a hilltop on high . I viewed A gliding. gleaming stream: And beyond---again the hills, Bede-wed With the softness of morning mist. V And ever I asked, Wond'ring, III . I watched the seasons as they Rolled by--- Who knows why they are so? And why they should even be? Nor I Nor you seem really to know! IV Aye--I watched the years Follow One upon the other And none there were that would Allow A moments pause! Whence comes? Whither goes? Only to find myself Wond'ring At the marvels of Nature and God! 43 - Helen Novelle Rowland '26 PRINTING The Arcata Union High School is the proud possessor of a small print- ing plant where the school annual for the past four years has been success- fully printed. Many students have given their co-operation and have shown an appreciative interest in the art of printing their own annual. The work has been of great interest to them,and they have been greatly benefited thereby both in the knowledge gained and the saving of money for the school. Every technical operation in printing possesses educational value, as it motivates the academic instruction. Abstract studies are made interest- ing. The printed product has a community as well as a commercial valueg and this appeals to the youthful mind because it is being permitted to do that work which is to be judged by others. It functions in general education as a vitalizing factor, and in indus- trial education as a means of creating the highest type of apprenticesin in- dustry. It has a pre-vocational value as well as a cultural value. To the boy at the type case language rules are tools which he must use, and use properly, to build his finished product. 'Ike tuildirg cfa beautiful piece of printing requires the application of thought, skill, andar- tistry, governed by the rules of grammar, English, and arithmetic. Printing is one of the master tools of education. As the work on the 1925 issue of the ADVANCE draws to a close, it is well that we pause for a moment in our work to give mention to those who have worked in seemingly tireless manner all these long weeks in the printing department of the school. They have worked, not with the thought of reward in mind, but with the idea that they were accomplishing some- thing worth while for the school, the community, and themselves. Probably those to whom most credit is due are: Fred Banducci, who put much energetic time in the printing work besides actually writing avery large percent of the feature work of the annual. In reality he has been a very efficient editor and business manager. Albert Raimond, who always put in at least three periods of each day at the type case or press, some- times even four, must be given honorable mention. Irene Crane, Jack Hamilton, Harold Hemphill, Reuben Anderson, Oscar Olsen, Walter Baldwin, Donald Inskip, Herdert Yocom, and Lewis Fleckenstein, also deserve much credit. This small force of students, with Irven W.Davies as instructor, have labored faithfully, and, in spite of limited materials, have accomplished their end of the work in a most admirable manner. 44 RQKWZFWV Ll T ' M! 4 N' 7f L... '- ' 5 fu 479 2 , 2 6,1 A M!-' , fl' .Axuff ,Q ,4. .is :ALL AL., ' 'H 'If FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TENNIS TRACK GOLF INTE R-CLASS TYPING CONTEST .-k- A stir, J.- . FOOTBALL STANDING, Left to right: George Hale, William Tuohey, Lewis Fleckenstein, Philip Inskip, Ray Lee, John Raab, Donald Inskip QCJ, George McNeil, Oscar Olsen, Billie Nell- ist, Leroy Huntley, William Green, Coach W. B. Mcliittrick. KNEELING' Harold Hemphill, Versell Cole, Merle McCa-nn, Nat Evans, George Ford Fred Tomlinson, Vincent McClure. SITTING: Harold B1'undin, Granville Wilson, Winston Schussrrarr, ldxizid Nix, Byard Chamberlain. Ellis McMillan, Reggie St. Louis, Tony Green, George Levar, Linwood Flevkenstein, Oren Frankie. The Black and Gold Hgridn season did not turn out so successfully as we expected earlier in the season. With two games remaining on the schedule to be played, the team was disbanded and the games forefeited, the reason for the stopping of the play a lack of certain finer things that are necessary to make all sport successful. Every student in the school greatly regrets that such a thing had to happen, but the future football representatives of the A.U.H.S. will fight all the more to erase this black mark from the memories of the old "grid" fans. A large number of students, experienced and otherwise, responded to Coach McKittrick's call for material. The first few weeks were put into the training of the new material and the limbering up of the old. Two practice games were played, the first with the H. S. T. C. with a resulting score of 9 to 0 in favor of the collegian, and the next with Cres- cent City High. This last went to the invaders by a 6 to0 count. The preliminary season out of the way, the regular season started. Ferndale was our first opponent and they took the victory. 34 to 7. Fortuna, Eureka, and again Ferndale were next in line, and the-following were the scores: 27 to 20, 50 to 6, and 58 to 0. Following this last set-back the team laid aside their moleskins for the year, and now are looking forward to another season with expectant hopes. 46 Q, , A 4' 4 , .. . W Sb ...K , , STANDING, Left to right: McCann, Feuerwerker, McMillan, Tomlinson, Tuohey, Coach McKittrick. SITTING: Frankie, Lundgren, McNeil, Captain Nelson, Wood, Guthridge, Evans. UNLIMITED BASKETBALL. Although the unlimited team failed to win the championship in its division of the H. C. I. L., it proved to be a very efficient team and one which won a good percentage of its games. In all, 'twelve contests were engaged in by Coach McKittrick's charges, and eight of these resulted in victories for the Black and Gold, giving the team a grand average of .667. The first call for practice was given by Coach McKittrick soon after the cl-ose of the football season, and a large turnout of candidates was the result. From the very outset the Coach was faced with the problem of weld- ing a new combinatin into form, for four of the previous seasons champ- ionship squad had graduated, leaving behind but memories of their remark- able team-play. However, Nelson and Feuerwerker, the regular guards, were again back in the harness, and around them was built the team. The following are the results of the seasons play, inclusive of practice games: EUREKA ALL--STARS - 7 ARCATA - 5 EUREKA Y. M. 1. - 7 ARCATA - 9 EUREKA ALL--STARS - 7 ARCATA - 14 FORTUNA - 11 ARCATA - 2 FERNDALE - 10 ARCATA - 11 EUREKA - 18 ARCATA - 4 H. S. T. G. - 9 ARCATA - 10 CRESCENT CITY - 9 ARCATA - 13 FORTUNA - 9 ARCATA - 13 FERNDALE - 8 ARCATA - 16 EUREKA - 18 ARCATA - 1 H. S. T. C. - 3 ARCATA - ll 47 ,, . we V., , 1 , STANDING, left to right: Leroy Huntley, Edward Smith, Eugene Hessel, James Montgomery, Winston Schussmann. SEATED: Francis Schrott, Kenneth Cooperrider. Leroy Lesley, Capt. Albert Lima, William Green, Harry Ramsey, Jack Hamilton. LIMITED BASKETBALL. Although all of the games played by the lightweights proved to be a- gainst us, nevertheless, the team did not cease its hard work. Several reasons can be brought forth for the unsuccessful season, the mrst import- ant of these being that Captain Albert "Mickey'7 Lima was the only veteran on the squad. Coach Ham had entirely new and "green" material with which to Work, and he can be greatly congratulated upon the good Work he did do. A large number of the boys will be eligible next year, so that his Work was not in vain. Even if they are rat qualified as lightwcights, their one year of training and experience will help toward a Champion- ship Unlimited Team. The season started out with the game at Fortuna. The five We-re held to a score of 36 to 6. The next game was played at Ferndale, the Arcata lightweights being beaten by only 1 point. The score at the end of the game was 17 to 16. The next three games were played on the home court with Eureka, Fortuna, and Ferndale. At each one of these games the boys Went in with a fighting spirit and came out like the sportsmen that the A. U. H. S. is noted for. The scores for these games were: Eureka, 9, Arcata, 1, Fortuna, 13, Arcata, 93 Ferndale, 13, Arcata,6. The last game in the season was played with Eureka at their gym. This game was the "peppiest" of the season. Eureka has been Arcata's old rival, and the game, being played on their home floor, proved to be tense at all times. The score was Eureka, 9, Arcata, 1. Even though they did meet defeat at every turn, they put up a hard fight, and as an old saying goes, "He who does his best, though beaten by score, is in reality a winner". 48 5 'STandingg V. McClure, E. McMillan, W. Tuohey, G.Wilson,and Coach Reiben. Kneeling, F. Tomlinson, J.Raab, J. Parton, H. Brudin, G.McNiel. Sitting, T. Wood, Nat Evans, M. Nelson, R. St.Louis, W. Green. BOYS' BASEBALL Starting the season with an inexperienced squad of players, Coach George Reiben gradually worked the boys' baseball team into a formidable opponent for any high school in the county. Seven of the previous seasons' players had been lost by graduation, so it was no little difficulty that he finally put a splendid team on the field, a team which won four of its ten games: not as an imposing record, to be sure, but a good one, considering the not too impressive beginning. Great prospects for future victories for the A. U. H. S. were found in Brundin and St. Louis, the freshman battery of the team. Brundin poss- esses a Hsouthpaw delivery" and should be Very effective against opposing teams next season. The showing of St. Louis behind the bat also proved pleasing, for he proved himself possessor of a rifle arm in throwing to the bases, and also handy with the big stick. Q The following are the scores of the games played: OPPONENTS ARCATA OPPONENTS ARCATA H. S. T. C. 20 2 BRIZARD'S BEST 2 11 EUREKA 8 2 EUREKA 11 10 FORTUNA 14 2 BRIZARD'S BEST 3 20 H. S. T. C. 4 3 FERNDALE 0 14 FERNDALE 7 9 FORTUNA 9 4 49 i s 2 2 'ms 5 Q E Mlm dun? - 49 4 ' I e W 2 PE A Je ,5 , THE TRACK SQUAD Top row, left to right: Harold Goldman, Tony Green, Donald Inskip, Winston,Schussman, and Coach Ham. Middle row: Amos Tripp, George Silva, Herbert Miller, Ber- nard Schaffer, Harry Ramsey, Kenneth Cooperrider. Sitting: Albert Lima, Oscar Olsen, Linwood Fleckenstein, Lewis Fleckenstein. TRACK CTrack events too late for publ.ication.l GOLF Golf is a game many years old, but it has been included in the ath- letic curriculum of the high school only a few months. Golf was introduced in the school several montls :go when Coach Mc- Kittrick was first stricken with the "bug," Shortly afterwards he gather- ed about him a number of the students and formed a club in which the Coach holds all of the offices, if any. Golf clubs and balls were ordered for the few interested. While awaiting the arrival of these, work started on the school course. Nine holes make up the course. The first hole is in the vicinity of the home plate of the ball diamond. The second hole is at the other end of the field, and the others are over the tennis court to the street bordering the side of the school grounds, and return. Although still in its infancy, the game has already been the center of much interest. Only five have played golf this year, although many others have shown keen interest. The charter members of the school golf club are as follows: W. B. McKittrick, who holds the golf course record of 38, Her- bert Yocom, Daven Devlin, Daniel Symmes, and Fred Banducci. 50 GIRLS' BASKETBALL gg Coach, Mrs. Hill M. B-ixler, M. Stromberg, F. Cooper, N. Rowland, R. Schussmann, F. Raimond, E. LeVeque, M. Thompson CCapt.J, S. Banducci. LEAVES FROM THE GIRLS' BASKETBALL CALENDAR 0 O O O O O October 11 October 18 Ocfober 23 Journeyed to Ferndale Played Eureka on our The College team came for first game. We were court. Result --Defeat down from the hill and we defeated--Score 14 to 7, again! lost by a score of 10 to 4. but revenge came later. O O O O O O October 24 October 31 November 7 We were outclassed by Fortuna on the local court, as score of 15 to 4 shows. Hard luck was the cause. WUXTRAH Teamwins first and only victory. Ferndale the victim. Score was 22 to 12. Eureka, our next oppon- ent, and we met defeat a- gain with a 33 to 13 score. O O November 12 Best game of season with H. S. T. C. Four periods of play finds College lead- ing 15 to 11. O O November 14 Met Fortuna in return game, and again felt the sting of defeat. O O "Dope" for '26 Should make good show- ing. Lose but two players. Interclass series disclosed good material. 51 TOP ROW: M. Larsen, L. Raimond, N. Rowland, E. Hunter, M. Huntley. CENTER ROW: M, Bixler, A. Eklund, M. Stromberg. LOWER ROW: F. Raimond, K. Nielson, B. Tracy, J. Larsen. GIRLS' BASEBALL Winning four out of six games played, the girls' baseball team finish- ed seoond in the county league standings this season, thereby earning the distinction of being the only A. U. H. S. team in 1925 to rise above the position of third place. Looked upon at first as a weak team, the local girls surprised even their most ardent supporters with their great showing and must be given credit for their plucky fighting in every game played. Three times the girls staged uphill battles and emerged victorious in the closing innings. The first game of the season looked like a victory for Eureka until the last inning, when a marvelous display of batting and base running resulted in enough runs to win the game for the Black and Gold. An encounter with Ferndale also found our girls winning out at the last momentg and in the final contest of the year our team tied the score in the ninthinning and won in the twelfth, Fortuna High being the victim. It was a display of spirit, the spirit that says never die, upon the part of Arcata, that accounted for a most successful season on the diamond. Mrs. Hill, the coach, deserves credit for the showing made by the team, and none too much praise can be given the girls themselves. The scores of the games were as follows: OPPONENTS. ARCATA EUREKA 9 10 FORTUNA 4 0 FERNDALE 2 14 EUREKA 9 0 FORTUNA 8 tTWelve innings! 9 FERNDALE 3 4 52 V 'S '. :S A. Lima,QS.1Banducci, C. ,Groom,-Mr. Ham fCoachJ, C. Brett, B. Feuerwerker, F. Yocom, R. Anderson. ' TENNIS Tennis gained popularity this year, largely because of the fact that four new cement courts were installed, providing every convenience fc r the playing of the net game. The new courts are rated as the best in Nor- thern California and are always open to use by townspeople as well as stu- dents. With five seniors on the squad, Arcata was expected to make a great showing in the annual tennis tournament on November 15, which, by the way, was held in this city for the first time in several years. However, they fell before thevonslaught of the net stars from Eureka and Fortuna and did not succeed in winning a single match. The boys did not live up to expectations, but the valiant stand of the girls' doubles team marked our only brilliant showing of the day. Eureka walked off with the championship, winning three of five matches, and Fortuna came in second with two. Ferndale has not taken part in tennis for several years, so was not represented at this sessicn. , Arcata's representatives were as follows: Boys' singles-Albert Lima fCaptainJ Girls' singles - Susie Banducci Boys' doubles- Reuben Anderson, Chester Groom Girls' doubles - Elenore Yocom, Constance Brett Mixed doubles - Evelyn Hunter, Benjamin Feuerwerker 53 Irven W. Davies Caryl Mathews Lottie Chase Alyce Spetz Helen Graham Juanita Spaulding Dorothy Graham HUMBOLDT COUNTY TYPEWRITING CONTEST The typewriting contest was held this year at Ferndale, and it was conducted by William Oswald, a former World's Champion t5 pist. The results were as follows for first- year students. NOVICE SPEED CONTEST First--Davobhy Graham, Arcata, 44 words per minute. Seoond--Helen Graham, Arcata, 38 words per minute. Third--R. Luther, Fortuna, 37 words per minute. NOVICE ONE MINUTE CONTEST First--Dorothy Graham, Arcata, 70 words Without error. Second--A. Finnel, Eureka, 66 words without error. Third--Elenor McGuire, Eureka, 66 words with one error. NOVICE ACCURACY CONTEST fFor 15 minute speed above 35 Words per minuteb First--E. Carlson, Fortuna, 11 errors. Second--Helen Graham, Arcata, 19 errors. Third--R. Luther, Fortuna, 20 errors. 54 1 The Pride of Humboldt County 55 HALL OF FAME Each year there are a few students of the A. U. H. S. who really accomplish something worth while in one or more of the variors school departments. Because we feel that their achievements are due more to their application and hard work than to natural talent, We find itimpossible to pass them by without giving them honorable me ntion. In order that their honest efforts in helping to make our school the best possible will not be forgotten, and in order that students in the years to ccnie may be en- couraged to do their best also, we have decided to enroll those who have dis- tinguished themselves during this year in the Hall of Fame. Fred Banducci, one of the best essayists in the A. U. H. S., carried home state honors for the school as well as for Arcata when he won an essay contest on "Why I Want to Go to College ". His fellow classmates were very proud of him, indeed, when he returned from his 'prize trip to the University at Berkeley and told of his delightful experiences, for we felt that he was a real representative of the school, and that he had suc- ceded in "putting Arcata on the map. " He received his second laurelswhen he wrote the winning essay on Abraham Lincoln. Chester Groom's talent and active work in dramatics since he entered the A. U. H. S. have won for him high respect among the students. He has not only been cast in plays given at the high school, but he was represent- ative at the Shakespearean plays given in Oakland during his junior year. Katherine Brown, one of the schools most popular girls andan active worker in all school activities, deserves the honor tecause of ber untirirg efforts toward raising funds to purchase unifoims for the high schocl band. Katherine's team won first place in the contest. Herbert Inskip deserves credit for his extraordinarily gccd wcrk in music and his willingness to play whenever called upon, which is a great help to the high school. Although he is only a freshman, his musical ability is a splendid example of what determinaticn and practice can accomplish. Another student who madea name for himself in music is Benjamin Feuervverker. Ben's succesess in music have been made only by hours of steady work and studying. His four years of music reached its climax when he won first honors for instrumental solo at the annual H. S. T. C. musical contest in 1924. Ramona Abbot has spent much time and accomplished a great deal in library work. Due to her careful superivision very few books have been lost and very few students have had the excuse of being unable to secure a book because someone kept it overtime. Those who had overdue books soon learn- ed to beware of eighth period study when Ramona "checked up". While none have stood out above the rest, all those who kindly vol- unteered their services and their bit in the Printing Department are deserv- ing enongh to be given credit for their work. Our annual would never have been published were it not for the many who helped in every possible way. Among the group, Albert Raimond, a freshman, at that! -- deserves honorable 56 mention. An athlete is always eligible for a school Hall of Fame, but there are so many students taking part that individual honors cannot be decided upon. Turn to the athletic department and read the names, dozens of them! Before we leave the Hall of Fame we must not fail to notice those who have helped conscientiously in the office work. Alice Eklund, Mary Bixler, Marie Kern, Nellie Orlandi, Vincent McClure, and James Parton are those students who have carried out this work successfully. C We might have published the pictures of the members of the Hall of Fame, but they were too busy improving their spare moments to be photo- graphed. There are no doubt many others who deserve to he included, but circumstances have not dragged them into the limelight! l ROGUE'S GALLERY Even those who are good enough to belong to the Hall of Fame are "bad" enough to become honorary members of this institution of tough characters. The only difference in eligibility for entrance betvseen the tvto is that the Hall of Fame is open to every student, while of course, only seasoned veterans like seniors could be worthy of this asylum. Unfortun- ately, not all the seniors have been committed to the Rogue's Gallery, as the members of our detective force are all listed with the rest of the rogues. We have not printed any pictures of the rogues because we feared that the motion picture companies would kidnap the se in order to have them enter the "movies". Anyone desiring to see the rogues is "out of luck", because they will have escaped by the time he reads this. Rogue No. Lanny ability young school jealous-and 6. Harold Hemphil1's un- to exchange notes with our teacher made the other boys here he is. Rogue No. 1 is Nora Raab, shy and sweet, whose innocent face has convinced us she must be concealing something. We are holding her pending further investiga- tions. Rogue No. 2. William Tuohey arrested Rogue No. 7. This institution's main- stay is Reuben Anderson. Crossword himself because he wanted to find refuge with us in order that he might escape the flappers in the school hall. He claims that this is the reason why he hasn't been making more "ones." Rogue No. 3. Something wrong with this one. Lois McDowell tried to convince us that she led the football team to victory when she madly rushed down the field for two feet and scored a touchback. The "A" Club demanded her incarceration in order to avoid future competition. Visit- ors not allowed to see this rogue. Rogue No. 4. Vincent McClure is so modest and genial that we couldn't leave him outside to be spoiled by freshmen girls. Rogue No. 5. Oscar 0lsen's habit of matching pennies has ended clisastrously by his being confined with the rest. puzzles did it. Ah, a. sad case! Rogue No. 8. Don't you think that a person who tries to "vamp" Eureka girls should be confined with the Rogues? We thought so. Thus, Martin Larsen. Rogue No. 9. When a girl will "cut- out" all the Arcata boys for those Eure- kans, she deserves to be a gallery mate with Martin Larsen. Constance Brett may be found in cell 13. Rogue No. 10. We put Ramona Abbot in because we are humans, like the rest of you, and broad-minded, unlike the rest of you, so we thought we would have her stop being cruel to freshmen for having overdue books. Yes, sir, the fewer books in that library, the better we will enjoy it Rogue No. 11 is Bertha. Monroe, our Bayside representative. We put her in 57 when she tried to convince us that Arcata was a suburb of Bayside! Rogue No. 12. Herbert Yocom once succeeded in making a noise on his trom- bone, and consequently got the idea that he was the band of the Arcata Union High School. Another sad case. No hopes. Rogue No. 13. A couple of Rogues were roaming about the school one day when they happened to hear a lot of shrieks, groans, sqawks, bangs, biffs, clangs, hisses, smacks, squeaksj roars, screeches, snorts, honks, sneezes, squeals, etc. emerging from the music room. A first aid party was organized, and with first aid kits, they blindly rushed upstairs where they found Henry Dickerson trying to playa saxophone duet with himself. He was put in on the charge of assaulting Mr. Wood's music. Rogue No. 14. Don't you think that we were justified in putting Katherine in the gallery on the technical charge of being cruel to Fords? Emphasis is placed on certain Ford coupes. Rogue No. 15. Dan Symmes is a char- ter member of this institution. His record is featured by his many attempts to take Mr. Ham's side in an argument against Ben Feuerwerker. One should know bet- ter. Rogue No. 16. Morris Nelson is con- fined in the gallery today upon request of at least five basketball teams of the coun- ty for his untimely and unneeded methods of trying to use his opponents as floor mops. Rogue No. 17. Name, Daven Devlin, Charge, kidnapping girl, where, Trinidad. Nuf sed. Rogue No. 18. When a boy, coming out of his 'teen's, changes 'from a modest, gen- ial, timid, and studious young man to- well, don't worry, we have put Chester Groom in the padded cell. Rogue No. 19. Ben Feuerwerker ex- pfcts to be a lawyer if he can't be a musi- cian. He was lucky when he was arrested, for now he can study criminal types. Rogue No. 20. Helen Graham is charg- ed with having a gang. She is 'a suspicious character, and we were afraid she blow up the school. Who knows? Rogue No. 21. Margaret Penn is complice. She handled the destines ugangin Rogue No. 22. By unanimous vote students who travel on the Annie and Mary to Blue Lake and Korbel, Claire Lind- strand has been ordered to the gallery for detaining the "galloping snail." Rogue No. 23 is Minnie Freeman. The English class has her charged with deser- tion from Miss Sa.mple's class. You see, we are so jealous of her for not sharing our worries and our work, that im- might an ac- of the of the tion. 1? ? ?J' Rogue No. 24. the unbobbed hair in our Hhoosegowl' ed on the innocent ior boys. Any one Alice Eklund, she of and the fair looks, is because she has pick- juniors instead of sen- but a junior may visit her in the women's ward of this institu- tion. V Rogue No. 25 is Lottie Chase. She is from Fortuna High, where wo believe a rogue is a rogue. We handcuffed ,her the first day in school. It was quite fortu- nate. Rogue No. 26. signifies Margaret Thompson, one of the gallery's best ath- letes. She is charged with rough hand- ling of opponents and too vigorous actions in the hallway and on the playing field. Rogue No. 27. "0h! It ain't going to rain no mo' " when we let Louis Flecken- stein get out. The junior class asked for his incarceration for treading on territory sacred to that rising class. You will un- derstand better if you ask some of his competitors. - Rogue No. 28. A friend of ours asked us to lock up George Hale because of his liking to play music on a certain tin roof near the school by showering missiles on it. The tune never sounds anything like "Rock-a-bye-Baby," and therefore, We are inclined to sympathize with our friend, even though we are "musical." Rogue No. 29. Elenore Yocom's "pull" with a certain teacher has proved disastrous to her. He thought so much of her that he recommended her for the Rogue's Gallery. Why? We don't know. She is one of the few "trusties." Rogue No. 30. Name, James Parton, charge, accomplice of George Haleg term, until he graduates, record, see George Hale. Rogue No. 31. The boys of the senior class are so energetic and so serious in all that they do that they will not stand for flirtatious girls bothering their ambitions to please the faculty. Among the school girls is Agda Eklund who is guilty of try- ing to flirt with the boys during their busy hours. Rogue No. 32. Albert "Micky" Lima is the school's "darkest" character. He was re- commended by Miss Sample for paying little regard to her suggestions on how to become wise. The others of the senior class are either on the detective force, or are yet 'persons who have not been caught with the "goods" For information concerning these, see page ninety-five of this book. Signed: Fred Banducci ' San Quentarcata '25 prisonment is our only means of satisfac-f Alyce Spetz, Asst. Warden 59 . ' 1 1 1 1 1 I THROUGH THE YEAR. AUGUST August 18. School opened with an enrollment of 246 and a faculty numbering' 14. August 27. Night school opened with an attendance of 30. SEPTEMBER Septemder 1. Labor Day. No school. September 9. Admission. Day. No school. September 12. Defense Day. An interesting program was rendered at 3 olclock on the Plaza which the students attended. September 17. Freshman initation was held in the gymnasium and seventy-six green young things became full-fledgedhigh schcol students. September 22-27 Teachers' Institute. No school. OCTOBER October 2. The bonfire rally went over with a bangflll Yelling and a. serpentine through town were just a few features. October 10. The Senior Advance, program, and dance was thorough- ly enjoyed. 'lhe Advanoe was read by Editor-in-chief Herbert Ycccm. October 16. Mr. Rudeen gave an interesting talk in the auditorium this morning concerning Lincoln. October 23. The big contest of ticket selling began today. If enthusiasm is any good, the band uniforms will be obtained. Captains Katherine Brown, Novelle Rowland, Fred Banducci, and Daniel Symmes are working hard. NOVEMBER November 1. Much to the joy of everyone Fred Banducci Won the University of California essay contest "Why I Want to go to College" against ninety other California high school students. November 12. The high school students were invited to attend an Armistice Program at the H. S. T. C. November 12. The contest for raising funds for the treasury by sell- ing subscriptions to ' 'The Country Gentleman' ' began today. Elenore Yocom, Katherine Brown and Donald Inskip are captains. November 29. The junior class gave an interesting program and dance. The monthly Advance was read by Editor-in-chief Louise Krohn. 61 November 26. One hundred and eight dollars was received fre rr, ire "Country Gentleman Contest", much to our delight. The party given to Katherine Brown's team was enjoyed by all. DECEMBER December 17. Student Body election of officers for the coming half-year. December 20. The seniors had abig chicken dinner tcday. Allan Ham was toastmaster, to the joy of those present. The juniors were in- vited to the dance after dinner. Music was rendered by the Cinco Faykers. On the same day the juniors held their annual banquet in the Gen- eral Science rooms. Much to everv one's surprise, the freshmen feasted on ice cream and cake in the morning. December 20--January 5.Christmas vacation. JANUARY January 5. Back to school again. January 17. Sophomore Advance and dance was enjoyed by all. Also on this date, to the great delight of the students, the band and orchesta appeared in uniforms. The maroon coats trimmed in gold braid, with white duck trousers, are quite "stunning". FEBRUARY February 12. Lincolnls birthday observed. February 21. The freshman Advance was read and great talent in entertaining was shown by the babes. MARCH March 17. Hilton Ira Jones, a noted chemist and Lyceum lecturer, addressed the students with a very interesting talk. March 17, Freak Day. Some very freakish people entered high schcol this day and caused gales of laughter from the students. March 20. School was dismissed early in order to witness a most interesting movie, "Abraham Lincoln". 62 JOSHES Mr. Moss in Mathematics I: "What is the perimeter?" John Raab: "The sum of the three sides of a circle." "Mac" says. "Fools throw kisses, but wise men deliver them in person." Mr. Moss in chemistry: "What is the composition of leather?" Bright Student: "Ox thy ide of beef." Guilty?????? Winston had been gazing off into space when he should have been writing a story. Miss Sa1nple: "Are you through with your story?" I A Winston: "No, I haven't started yet- I'm trying to think of a title." Miss Sample: "Oh, never mind about that: name it when it comes." Don Inskip in English III: "I've got a foolish headline that doesn't agree with my topic." Morry: "VVhy don't you go out for track or football?" Benny: "That's because I'm built for comfort, not speed." Mrs. Reid: "How is it that you are five minutes late?" ' Ronald McM: 'fOh, I guess that I must- have just overwashedf' Miss Sample: "You have mis-spelled a word in this." Herbert Miller: "Oh, that was just a mistake." Mrs. Reid: "Martin, get to work." Martin Larsen: "I wasn't talking' to him, he was talking to me." Miss Gould: "Tomorrow we will have a quiz." Frosh: "Will it be a six week quiz?" Miss Gould: "No, it will take about a period." A new part of the physical make-up has been discovered-when Richard Cour de Lion was returning from a Crusade, he was seized on the Adriatic. Walter Baldwin was watching Mrs. Hill's biology class doing some out-door Work- "Mrs. Hill, I know why plants and flow- ers grow. they want to get out of the dirt." Phil. Inskip: "Do you know George Levar?" Louise Wood: "Yeh, he sleeps in my 1st period study." f??J Mr. Ham Cin U. S. Historyjc "How long has the Civil War been over?" Chamberlain fjust waking upbz "About five years." ' ' Herb. Yocom: "I broke my arm once." Eugene Hessel: "Howl cranking your Ford?" Herb. "No, patting myself on the back for knowing my Lattin." Mr. Ham: "Now every one be quiet while I call the roll." Mrs. Hill .fin Physics.J: "Martin, what is electricity?" Martin Larsen: "I know, but I've for, gotten." Mrs. Hill: "What a calamity--the only man who knows what electricity is, and he's forgotten." Henry Dickerson fattempting to play on a. 'clarinetbr "Say, this thing needs some grease: it squeaksf' Miss Sample fin Englishb: "What is a zephyr?" Dan Symmes: "An eagle." Fred Banducci fatter a game of basket- balllz "Well, our team won anyway. I hit the backboard once." , Mrs. Reid: "Fm getting some rare work from the Freshmen." Senior: "Rare?" Mrs. Reid: "Yes, not well done." R1-uben Anderson: "Will you please get ofl' my feet?" Mickey Lima: "Yes, I don't mind a long walk once in a while." Fresh: "What is the matter with this heater?" Fresher: "Maybe the electricity is no good. I will see about -it." We Think So, Too. Rueben Anderson: Anybody who be- lieves in capital punishment should be hanged. Versell Cole and Truman Wood were standing on one of the Eureka street cor- ners when one of the sensible f?J girls of Eureka High, came down the street, with hair not more than three inches' long. Cole turned to Wood, Wood turned to Cole, then they both turned to rubber. Jack Spratt was very tat, His wife was not so lean, And so between the two of them, They filled a Ford machine. CW. S. '26J 63 AHFATA UHAMPIONS. Champion eater: Loring Tabor. Champion athlete: Morris Nelson. Champion fat man: Daven Devlin. Champion big man: Donald Inskip. Champion little man: Lester Schneitter. Champion shick: Chet Groom. Champion heart-breaker: Reuben An- derson. Champion one-getter: Alice Eklund. Champion arguer: Benjamin Feuerwer- ker. Champion roamer: Fred Banducci. If she docs not flunk, don't you think she Auda Pass? We have seen George Hale no one yet. We are wondering if the Country Gen- tleman was named in honor of Martin Lar- sen. Who did,Lottie Chase? No matter how hard you try, you can- not Miss Sample. Did you see Milum Tackitt? If some girl ran off with Truman, what Wood he do? What would Ham do if Mr. Swift show- ed up at our school? lf Margaret is White, is Tony Green? Whom did Chet Groom. Should Have Asked Door Keeper. Basketball substitute reporting in order to enter game: "Arc you the timekeeper?" "Yes." "Well, I am going in for Tuoheyf' Correct On a World History examination paper: "Dante wrote 'A Trip to Helix." Impossible George Ingram tin musicl: Turn to page 46 and close your books. "Where do you absorb all those fine principles? At your your mother's knee?" "No, over my fathers" Mr. Ham: ttalking of philibustcring in U. S. Hlstoryjz "One fellow will discuss the hill for two or three days. Then an- other fellow will discuss it just to delay time. After a while, most of them get' discussted and leave." Harry Ramsay fin Englishjz "Mrs Reid, what is the book about?" Mrs. Reid: "Something about the des- ert, I think." Harry: "That must be what makes it so dry, then." Here is what Miss Sample wrote in one notebook: "Very good, Grade 4." They had never mot B-4, But ? had she 2 care? She loved him 10-derly, 4 he was a 1,000,000 aire. UV. S. '26.l Motto of the Faculty: "We teach all those we can, And those we can't, we can." "When the canary birds are singing, And the lights are burning low, I will wed you Annie darling, For I love your papa's dough." QW. E. S. '26.J Hints for the Self-Breakfasting' Student. Many a mother is discovering that she can escape the drudgery of early rising to prepare Oswald's breakfast by letting him get his own., It is a simple solution-simpler by far than some of the solutions which the vic- tim devises under the guise of gruel. Oswald objects at first, but will quickly adapt himself to conditions when he learns how easily a breakfast may be concocted, especially if he observes the forthcoming suggestions, which have been worked out with the thought in mind of simplicity, succinctness, and succulence. First of all, overcome any aversion to water which you may have. You cannot get up so much as a stew without it. Secure from the druggist a first-aid out- fit for treatment of burns, with manual of instructions. It will also be well to mem- orize the phone number of the nearest fire emergency by having an extension of your station, Time may be saved in case of an line, complete with hydrant, run into the kitchen. Rearrange your schedule. Dispense with the upon-rising shower for the first month or two-you will have to take an- other one after the cooking operations anyhow. While the porridge is cooking, hastily make up a ham sandwich, eating it im- mediately the oatmeal is burned. Do not, at first, attempt to fry bacon if you are also preparing a gruel. One should not overfeed the cat. Also do not try to have poached eggs along with sister's stock of jams. Sister will not stand for poaching upon her-I dislike to say it: upon her preserves. When you have finished with your meal, hide the burnt sauce pans, and place the fragments of china in such a position that evidence will make the cat appear guilty. Then steal out of the house as silently as may be, without awakening the mater. And on arriving downtown, purchase a box of bonbons and secure seats for the show. Compiled by Chet Groom. 64 Herbert Yocom--EDITOR Frcd Banducci--l'l'SINESS EDITOR ART EDITOR LITERARY EDITOR Daniel Symmes Lois McDowell ASSISTANT EDITORS Winston Schussmann, Harry Ramsey, Dora Seidell BUSINESS EDITOR'S ASSISTANT Elenore Yocom FAREWELL The 1925 ADVANCE is now ready for the public. A Work covering the activities of the school year of the Arcata Union High School has been completed. Into it we, the Staff, have put our every effort to make it a success. We sincerely hope that we have accomplished this end and that all who have read these pages may be Well pleased and also enlightened as to the yearly doings of the A. U. H. S. We thank all of you for your hearty support of the ADVANCE. 4 65 ih'uP?!.!1.1Chh "'L' Nl- V, " -- ' , ' 1 f W' - ' , 'V V' f ua."'a,-1, ' 5 R ' f -R !i5JFv"5:"'w f '-5' . v 'f' -M : " H' .lWLZ1fE5iF4P Autngraplgn ww- . , , M?? f qxg,.E,.,Q,,. . , W, L H 4 2 We V - ,- WJ 133' buffy? ff 'gg .? 3? if V W M - - M ww .Q N V , gi f 1' 1, QM lgiufwgg sgiimzijx 9 in I . . 53 is E. ' ' f6",'f-'C+ 4 fm. 'L' 'Q 1 1-:gf ., . .. W, , , , , ,ww-2: ,a,ff,'1-1'.- f 1 ,w w . , A vw' , . 1 , 5- .12-gfr-1,5qge1..'itJf ggiaiifg-g,w,",g.' 'fi 1,14 rQ'5'F V332 .- 1. Ig- 1 fry. , ' ,,,?.i.f., f-'mg -- H H K, In 3.11: ,,-aw 1. fa. 45g,,,,,,,,'f,f ye, . fm g,M3lTQZXQ5'F me 'vim-v V --,,,f ,f Q A fx fxgh , 224 My . Q1'r U1,:,YKP.,l :ww fl 1-'l.'J' ' ' " F" V" . . 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Suggestions in the Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) collection:

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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