Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 80

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1926 volume:

I 1 5 5 3 B s E 5 E i i 5 3 1 E E E E : 5 5 I 5 1 i F A C E 3 i E i 3 5 E i 5 J S r f E 5 1 - 5 i 1 1 1 4 1 I 1 E Z 1 I ! E I 3 u e . 3 E 5 ! 5 E a E Z 5 s 5 r - 3 E R E E I 5 I L 5 1 Q . ,, . "!""-"" , X6 U: ff '. fv 1 ,V.L 2 ,zu .5 Q 5 2? 5. a .CE ? 3 , ,A Q f fi 'ff W F5 2 T 2: 6, g . 5. fa ,Q 5-Q Q "3 W 9, F. xt 1,1 nf m, L 1 iris T ADVANCE l F OREWORD At the close of every school year, the students of the Arcata Union High School edit their annual, The Advance, which is a record of all activities un- dertaken. We would not have this book a mere record, but the story of true school life, showing its troubles and its fun. It is our wish that in years to come this book will bring memories of our most care-free days,the days of high school life. M ls --.rr 'Y-CJ' , E. 4 W- h ' gl, Eehiratinn he Stuhmt Bnhg nf the Armin lininn High Srhnnl rrapntfullg hehirate thin innnv nf Uhr Aimanrr tn thr mrmhrru nf tht far- Aultg, mhn ham, prnnrh thvnmrlnrn mnrthg nf murh rrrhit. I7 is 'ri-ir: ADVANCE BOARD OF EDUCATION MEMBERS T. A. Groom -- Pres. Vernon L. Hunt -- Sec. A. T. Hooven Martin Larsen C. S. Sharp "Where soil is, men grow, Whether to weeds or to flowers."--Keats Never since the construction of the new high school building has the "back- ing" given the student body and faculty by the Board of Education been more obvious than this year. The many improvements sponscred by this lccdy show visible results in the enviable records made by students during the concluded term under the heads of academic lines, music, drama, and public speaking. The Board has ever lent the faculty and student government a helpful and cooperative hand, and so progressive have been its alterations about the school that the year may be termed an epoch-making one. Bricking of the gymnasium last summer now gives Arcata High apavilion unexcelled in the county. The building is in constant use during the basket- ball seasons, making it a credit to the school because of its popularity with all county teams. This improvement the Board of Education plans to aug- ment by the construction of a manual arts building, to be erected in the place now occupied by the old shops. Other noticeable changes for the good instituted this year were the em- ployment of a full-time gardener, and a full-time secretary for faculty useg the completion ofa new class room, now serving as the mathematics room in the northwest corner of the building, the purchasing of a lot on M. Street: and the engaging of a new faculty member, making possible the "P, D. J. " class and more intensive dramatic work. 4' 'i 9 'I of-iw 0 Lnkgublg 1 wa ,490 dy 9 If A Y ll , .RNIB pig? M5 , D aww A c e f sr "95'?f:e2 f- fxg AJQVANCET TO THE FACULTY School has been so full it seems, Figures, problems, and just reams And reams of composition That sometimes try the disposition. Just think of all the books we've read, And all the poems that vve've said. Games We've played, songs we've sung, Hopes on "stars" we've always hung. The grind of repetition, The joy of competition! Some events we won, Others, we've--well, at least had the fun Of trying. But just think How long the hours might have seemed, How dull ambition might have gleamed, How long it would have taken fOur hopes so often being shakenl To gain, in contest, field, or hall A place, however large or small, Had not there been, with helping hands, Friendly cheer, and calm commands, The faculty to smooth the ways, And urge us towards our future days When life's real prizes wait for us Who keep on trying! '-ll ,Til l as ,gr ,Rx th , rl, , Y ,ygxhni Y g ,YYY Yi Q .. L, as 1' 1-ir: FACULTY i v , ALBERT o. COOPERRIDER, A. B. - University. of ""' I Stan Princiii, Meinatics JOHN W. BOGGESS, B. S. fin industrial arts! Auto Mechanics Oregon Agricultural College Santa Barbara State Teachers College GEORGE C. BOOTH, B. S. lin physical educationl Physical Education Oregon Agricultural College IRVEN W. DAVIES Commercial Humboldt State Teachers College University of California fa -A nvznnzn R NINA J. GRAHAM, A. B. Stanford University LILLIAN HAGOPIAN A , . B. Pomona College University of California ALLEN M. HAM, A. B. College of the Pacific ROSABELLE AMES HILL, University of California ENID S. HOLLISTER, A. B. Ollivet College Stanford University ANNE MAROVICH, A. B. University of California TERESA McDONALD, A. B. University of California ROY O. MOSS, B. S., M. A. University of Idaho University of California GEORGE REIBEN, B. S. Oregon Agricultural College MARY SAMPLE, A. B. University of Indiana University of Berlin University of Wisconsin WALTER N. WOOD Home Economics Spanish, Physical Education History, Civics, Athletics A. B. Science, Mathematics, Athletics Latin, History,English Music, Art, English English, Mathematics, French Mathematics, Science Manual Arts, Athletics English, Public Speaking, Drama Preparation in Boston and New York , 1 v . Instrumental Music ik . i l A Y, T HE Q ADVANCE fa 9 ll t - - or ll ' l ' r WU ll ll ll My r l ill l l l ' lt l , il 1 i, l or l ly is Evrrxw Eiruxu Ciilgr . M v Arrzxta 3-Xuiu llllziiii l L HH H Not cnly does they natubii l A beauty of clear sunlight paxil ,i ' , etrating a redwood forest fi l p'ease us, but also its symbolic l application. Without light a' ll by , region is only a dark forest, ly, I with a rank growth of deeii RX forest plants. But as light l glances on the trees, falls on lox l i the lesser plants, and bright- V , Wg- ens the cool atmosphere, the l , beauties, rarities, and worth it beneath is revealedg just as ylllg truly is the education we are l il l' receiving in this high school, i of a region as yet not so Well 1 recognized, a light that reveals l ly the standards, ambitions, and accomplishments of the stu- l i dents whoat-tend our school, 'UZ 3 many of whom travel varied and long distances. gygwqg, l, , As the Wight" becomes if i brighter and penetrates far- 15 ther the forest of uncertainty l l and unknown qualities, higher 1 standards' land keener arn- l bitions are illuminated. As the natural scene illustrated A l in the picture thrills us with l Mil a sense of ethereal gain, so are lm we thrirllledl-withfa'-N sense of our l newly d1Ses3ofad.iiQi1gfi1iss9s,',. lil 5 H1Zed,sJO1Liti5ass ni rioiJs'1Le1f,'l 1 'M 1 m?Y3'n ,J .4 tw km tx ,i ,fa Sveninra Iluninrz Qnplynnmrvz Freshmen .2 14 A .Wu an 3 E '11 1 Sw M? F.. f 3 V u ,.-. QQ' HT A EQ ri if if xg H' ,,, ?if 7 3' ii S2 fi .az 1 n, 'rn EF T 3 is iw W Big 5- W 552. 24,4 E 5 H 5 5 5 if 5 51 Q Q54 i ,JZ 3' 'S R ,pw .4 N WMI 5 1 I ,ull Y 'Q-2 Y, Vjii 'N ff'- Cfxl 1 . A Ex, 1 ' ,Aww ,1.' 5,54 ,ALF ----1--V f - -.,1- Q -- ' ' if , , , B YARD CHAMBERLAIN General Course Intention - - Undecided Basketball, 3 - - - Football, 5, 7 - - - Track, 6, 8 - - - Baseball, 8 - - - Vice-Pres. "A" Club, 8 - - - Band, 6, 7, 8, - - - Orchestra, 7, 8. LAVERENE WARREN General Course Intention - - Secretary in Civil Service, Commerclal Teacher Baseball, 2 - - - Typing, 4 - - - Sec.-Treas. Girls "A" Club, 8. LINWOOD FLECKENSTEIN General Course Intentions - - Mechanic Track, 2, 4, 8 - - - Basketball, 4, S - - - Football, 6, 8 ' - - Base- ball, 8. , r I I GLADYS LARSEN C 1 General Course K xl Intention - - Teacher -A "9 Glaa Club, 5, 6 - - - Girls' League, 7, 8. ', f -3 WINSTON SCHUSSMANN Intentions - - Electrical Engi- i l neer or Bacteriologist ' Basketball, 5, - - - Football, 5, 7 E ---Band, 5, 6, 7, 8,---Orches- tra, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - "Metropolitan ' MI Four," 6, 7, 8, - - - Dramatic Club, - - - Hi Y, 6, 7, - - - County Play, I ij 6, - - - "Toreadors," 7, - - - Class I if Editor, Annual, 6. , l I 'CFP' , it ,gb 'i ,Ja , ,, --LLL W.. B, ,,.--,, 157 CCC A A 24' BAEAZL, I , 1 l f V . ll 5152 fill I 1 l 1 Wx Via 11,1 Vill .7-l - I 1 N ll ' L Will .1 I l l , . I I Y r 'll X. L37 ,, ,M 51 ll ,,,. xl .7 lm ,, 1, ml l Y NMI mi. li QV, ,W ' 'xi A figff W cw.: S' A1 rig I 4 DOROTHY GRAHAM Course - - Teacher's Intentions - - Teacher Asst. Editor, Annual, 4, 8, - - - H. C. I. L. Typing Champ, 6 - - - Sec'ty-Treasurer Girl's "A" Club, 7, - - - Mrs. Pat and the law, 8, - - - Treasurer, Girls' League, 7. OREN FRANKIE General Course Intention - - Undecided Class Pres., 1, 2 - - - Basketball, 2,A4, 6, 8 - - - Football, 3, 5, 7 - - - Athletic Mgr. of Student Body, 3, 4 - - - Secretary Sz Treas. of class, 3, 4 - - - Student Body Treas., 6, 7, 8 - - - Vice-Pres. "A" Club, 6 - - - Pres. of "A" Club, 7. LOIS USINGER General Course Intention - - Teacher Class Vice-Pres., 1, 2 - - - Class Pres., 3 - - - Annual Staff, 2 - - - County Play, 4 - - - Girls' League, 7, 8 - - - The Whole Town's Talk- ing, - - - Typing Team - - - Girls' "A" Club, 8. MILUM TACKITT General Course Intentions - - Undecided Band, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - Or- chestra, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - Dramatic Club Play, "Romancers," - - - Boy's Glee Club, 7, 8, - - - Hi Y, 8. CLARICE GETCHELL General Course Intention - - Musical Career Mrs. Pat and the Law, 8 - - - Annual Staff, 8 - - - Typing Team, 4 - - - Girls' "A" Club, - - - The Whole Town's Talking, 8. JANET CROPLEY General Course Intentions - - Teacher Glee Club, 5, 6 - - - Girls' League, 7, 8. EDVVARD NIX College Preparatory Course Intentions - - Lawyer Football, 3, 5, 7, - - - Orchestra, 4, 5. 6, 7, 8,---Band, 6, 7, 8,--- "A" Club Member - - - Dramatic Club Member, - - - 2nd Prize Credit Essay contest in A. U. H. S., 2nd Prize Credit Essay contest in Humboldt, Del Norte, and Men- docino. MARVEL FARMER General Course Intention - - Private Secretary Girls' League, 7, 8. JACK HAMILTON General Course Intention - - ? Basketball, 6 - - "A" Club. GERTRUDE ELD General Course Intentions - - Teacher Cwwneiww ' " " I -- .kg ,, Iif11l.fll"llfWWAIIP H G ssc as .1 sea 19145 lass: gig. ful 'am l A . I 7 ., ' , EMI , QA. it ' sigzgfm l l G l lll I S I 2 1 I I P all I , TRUMAN WOOD , ll, l ll ' I Y ' l l l I Engineering Course , l wil, Intention - - Engineer ' ' I W I Basketball, 3, 5 - - - Baseball, l Q ,HEI 4, 6,8---Tennis, 7---Class flllg 3 Tre-as., 4 - - - Student Body Pres.i it ff, Y 7---Class Pres., 8---Yel l ll. Leader, 8 - - - Knave of Hearts, Q, we jfxfgfll - - - It Pays to Advertise, 6 - - - .,t,,:,i'l 1, .. Tllll ,Ml .. l, E , l 5 a I llll' Wli yi' ll l lf-fgli this lil 6 l Mi ll.: 3131.3 ll 1355 J lil ill 57,11 dll l , wjllxil, , ri Ill Slsl lil! l. ill gt l' 5 'Z l I . Q, . ll l Mft A , Band at orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Pay ' 7, S - - - Dramatic Club, 5, 6, 7, if tsl 8---"A" Club, 6, 7,8---Pres. ll ll , I Hi Y, 7, 8 - - - The Whole Town's ' l 7 Talking, 8. 5 LOUISE KROHN . College Prep. Course ww Intention - - ? Editor Sophomore Advance, - - - x , Editor of Junior Advance, - - - Q . Annual Staff, 7, 8 - - - Typing ' . 1. Team, 8 - - - Girls' "A" Club, 8. HU NAT EVANS Mil , General Course Intentions - - Electrical En- 'g gineer I K f X Student Body Pres., 8, - - - ,Z Student Body Vice-Pres., 7, - - - Class President, 4, 7, - - - Class , Ath. Mgr., 1, 8, - - - "A" Club 4 , Vice-Pres., 7, - - - "A" Club Sec'ty 5 and Treas., 5, - - - Baseball, 3, 4, ' 6, 8, Q- - - Football, 5,, 7, - - - "A" 1 Club Pres., 8, - - - Basketball, 4, 6, S. SUSIE BANDUCCI , . f f- l General Course Intention - - Teacher l Baseball, 3 - - - Basketball, 3, , lil! 5,7---GiI'1S"'A"Cll1b,7,S--- Qllili Girls' League, 7, 8 - - - Love Pir- liflf' .. . Nl l ates of Hawall, 4 - - - Tennis, 3, t l l 5, 7 - - - Senior Girls' Athletic Mgr., LQ! HOMER SPELLENBERG . ,ity , General Course. ,. Intentions - - Undecided A ,l 5 Class Treasurer, 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 1 g - - - Class Sec'ty, 3, - - - S. B. ll Treasurer, 5, - - - Basketball, 8, all 4' - - - Editor Soph. Advance, 8, - - - ggi 2 Class Editor Annual, 8, - - - Busi- 3 1 ness Mgr. "Toreadors.," 7, - - - 1 "Moonshine," 7, - - - Business i E 5 Mgr. Country Production, 8, - - - E l 1 "A" Club, - - - Dramatic Club, - - - i 1 Q Boys' Glee Club, - - - Hi Y, 6, 7, 8, l 1 - - - 2nd place Oratorical Contest, l H. S. T. C., 8, - - - Auditing Com- if , Band, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - Play, 1 . mittee, 7, 8. A 3 177 Q, f .,,,- 1 M ,L K , as as ....L,f'2l2ifgf?1E3i l LEAH FITZPATRICK College Course Intention - - Teacher Baseball, 6, 8, - - - Girls' League, 7, 8. ADRAIN ANDERSON General Course Intentions - - Teacher Sec'ty Hi Y, 6, 7, 8, - - - Dra- matic Club, - - - Boys' Glee Club, - - - Class Treasurer, 8 - - - Band, 5, 6 - - - "The Whole Town's Talk- ing." GRACE LOVEJOY General Course Intention by ? Girls' Glee Club, 7, 8 - - - Song Leader of Girls' League, 7, 8 - - - The Toreadors, 7 -- - - Annual Staff, Y. 8. HERBERT MILLER College Course Intention - - Agriculturist NELLIE ORLANDI Commercial Course Intentions - - Bookkeeper Typing Contest, 4 - - - Girls' "A" Club, 7 - - - Band, 7, 8, - - - Advanced Orchestra, 7, 8, - - - Girls' League, 7, 8, - - - Assistant in oiiice, 5, 6. DONALD INSKIP College Prep. Course Intention - - Undecided Pres. "A" Club, 6 - - - Vice- Pres. "A" Club, 4 - - - Sec. 88 Treas. "A" Club, 5 - - - Football, 1, 3, 5, 7 - - - Class Treas., 4 - - - It Pays to Advertise, 6 - - - Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 - - - Orchestra, 3, 4, 5, 6 - - - Business Mgr. An- nual, 7, 8 - - - Dramatic Club - - - Typing team, 8 - - - The Whole Town's Talking, 8. NOVELLE ROWLAND General Course Intentions - - Literary Work 3 Year Student, - - - Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, - - - Band, 3, 4, 5, 6, - - - Class Editor, Annual, 2, - - - Baseball, 2, 4, 6, - - - Basket- ball, 3, 5, - - - Second in All-Parti- cipation, 2, 4, - - - Vice-Pres. Class, 3, - - - Senior Plays, 2, 4, - - - County play, 4, - - - Play "Rosa- ie," 3, - - - Pres. Girls "A" Club, 5, - - - Pres. Dramatic Club, 5, 6, - - - Pres. Girls' League, 5, 6, - - - Class Sec'ty, 5, 6, - - - S. B. Sec'ty, 5, - - - Lincoln Essay Winner, 6, - - - The Whole Town's Talking, 6. FRED TOMLINSON General Course ' Intentions - - ? Class Vice-Pres., 3 - - - Class Pres., 5, 6 - - - Sec. Kc Treas. "A" Club, 8 - - - Football, 5 - - - Bas- ketball, 6, 8 - - - Baseball, 6, 8 Dramatic Club, 7, 8 - - - Mrs. Pat and the Law - - - Love Pirates of Hawaii - - - Stage Mgr., Deacon's Hat Kr The Whole Town's Talking - - - Glee Club, 7, 8. MARY BIXLER ' General Course Intentions - - Nurse Girls' Class Ath. Mgr., 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, - - - Student Body Girls' Ath- Mgr., 7, - - - Basketball, 1, 3, 5, 7, - - - Baseball, 6, 8, - - - Girls' "A" Club Pres., 8. LEONARD GUTHRIDGE General Course Intention - - - Realtor Basketball, 6 - - - Hi Y Treas., 6, 7, 8 - - - Dramatic Club, Moon Shine, 7 - - - Shakespearian Play, 4 - - - Boys' Glee Club - - - Band, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. .ff fx ,J 'U ., 33, . X ' ,gr Q-J .J rf A 3 I x I I I I Si ff? IMP? 'E' if Ii Hifi! :ggi ig, 5734 We :li ,' fllf. I , my gf!! TV, 1 ,llwf W I lj .,,3 My tg: Ig, , I IIN Him, Ellie? M , EIU, Any 'Y Cf' E W , L 4 ,M ,,,,.5.:.... , f - 'Y 4..v-.:.l.' ' ,.- 1, ,,i14,g, W , " L ,Q,.V,, I I I 1 x Q , X G5 ilyi I 1 0-3, 7 7 Ill' lil! ll l"ix ll' I" xy, N ll. ii' V., LUCILLE LEWIS 1- General Course Intention - - Teacher Class Vice-Pres., 1 - - - Bells of Beaujolais, - - - Love Pirates of Hawaii - - - The Toreadors, - - - A Girls' League, 7, s - - - Girls' Glee ii my Club, 7, 8. N. , I I RICHARD POWERS , Mid-term graduate X X I I 'I 5 wi ,il W ix EVELYN HUNTER ' A I ff sg General Course I Intentions - - Teacher Orchestra, 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - Transferred, 3, 4, - - - Band, 6, 7 - - - Baseball, 1, 6, 8, - - - Basket- ball, 7, - - - Tennis, 5, 7, - - - Track, 1, - - - Class Sec'ty, 1, 2, - - - Dramatic Club - - - Loyalty Club - - - Girls' Club Vice- Pres., 7 - - - The Deacon's Hat, 8, - - - The Whole Town's Talking, 8. A JOHN PETERSON General Course 4 I Intention - - Electrical Engineer f Band, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 - - - Track, 5 - - - Tennis, 7 - - - Student Body I I Vice-Pres., 8. xg:-9' JUANITA SPAULDING General Course Intentions - - Private Sec'ty. Typing Team, 6. MARIE TODD College Course Intention - - Musician Orchestra, 7, 8 - - - Girls' , , League, 7, 8. ffm WILLIAM WARREN ' 'A if ifffgil Engineering Course WTP- Intentions - - Electrical En- ' gineer Band, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, - - - Class Vice-Pres., 8, - - - Honor Roll, 8. I lr 1 I DAGY CARLSON General Course Intentions - - Private Sec'ty. Typing Contestant, Fortuna, 1924. if ii ii' 11 . ,1 1 I, 11,21 I in HALL GOODWIN 3 Engineering Course 1 l Intention - - Civil Engineer E1 f-2225 535 P 'fi-1 UU r-'SSL P1 350 6 "sue m ' UU 922:15 PE, 5 903 E rv If M .xi Ni? !!'il Sill' .rif E., El' X 1 rw ,x N 1,- 1 PIPE 'ii wi li l,,1 5 F I 33 if I' ,f I1 ig If 2.11 ii H nw ei . ' 'Arc c-rffiimts if c Q s i l i 4 4 1 l ADVANCE ie' JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER -I-I-sPres1dentI---- --I-,--Marjorie Small I I -Vice-President ...S. .... . .Fern Cooper Secretary-Treasu rer .... .... E sther Stewart Boys' Ath. Manager ...H ..,... V ersell Cole .Girls' Ath. Manageru--. ..... Freda Raimond Yell Leader, as . -..UDoris Wright The class of '27, after passing through the three transitory stages of the freshman, sophomore, and junior years, now faces the dawn of the senior year. We, asa class. have done our part to advance the school. Football, basketball, track, and tennis have had representatives from our numbers who have played an important part. Both the vocal and instrumental music departments have drawn from our class. In scholarship we are not to be laughed at. This year we have furnished two winners in public speaking. In dramatics we have not been left out. Every club boasts of some promient members from our class. In short, I think we may enter the senior year feeling that our record in the past may not be looked on with disdain. Hast thou attempted greatness? Then, go on: Back turning slackens resolution. --Herrick. ffl l lg lax 4 ,ff ts . H p . FIRST SEMESTER Merle McCannIIIII Francis Schrotttw .H Doris Wright I,.. ..... li! Versell Cole . Isss IIE I 1 I Marie Stromberg. .... .II l , , l 1 i Q El ul , in l ,M In the future let us endeavor to do our best. lil . ll Mxi F ie, ...H A THE M are ds? , SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST SEMESTER. OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Merle Rowland - .. , , ,L George McNeill President, ,.EeE,E EEE, L ouise Wood Vice-Presidentcc-. L cc,.Donna Lewis Louise Wood on Sec.-Treas. .. ooo, ..c,,.., oe,,o, Ella Woolner Katrina Neilson rrrr Cirl's Athletic Manager Rachel Schussmann William Green, Boy's Athletic Manager...-,,..George McNeil The Class of '28, after the election of officers and initiation of the fresh- man horde, soon launched into a very successful year of school activity un- der the 'idvisership of Miss Lillian Hagcpian. With the importance of soph- omore dignity attained, a number of the second year students "blossomed out," establishing names for themselves as leaders in certain enterprises. Pace-Setters in the music and athletic activities of the school found a large number of the '28-ers following closely. Especially did the second year class distinguish themselves in athletics and music. Solo chairs in the A. U. H. S. band are held by two sophomores, one member of this class plays in the instrumental quartette, and a large number belong to the orchestra and various choral ensemble groups. No athletic squad in school would be intact without the presence of a few mem- bers of this cl-ass. Although it won no championships, the Class of '28 made an enviable record in interclass basketball, baseball, and track. In dramatics lack of experience hampered the class somewhat. A few, however, were cast in parts throughout the year, two of whom were in the all-school play, "The Whole Town's Talking." . JSQD .l i if 1 l .lf 3 s lil lv x ' ""' o l ADVANCE ' i ffm . w i M l .i i i li li F 1 l l . y . . . l ll l if 5 5, ' 1 lil i l ill iii-ZA fri rs .Milli Y lily! V? 3 Jill 'ff 1 gum FRESHMAN CLASS ll all f li 'l F Time--Noon about eight months after school began. Place--Main hall, A. U. A i l H. S. Characters--A group of Freshmen boys and girls. ' lg! I l + il. 2' SAMUEL--Do any of you boys happen to remember that about eight months ,N ago today we were sitting in that assembly hall, scared stiff? fl li i A JAMES--And we didn't know enough to go into the principalls office to i see about our studies for the year? ' ' JOHN--Just think a minute. you people what the Freshman of S25-726, has done to put his name in the history of A. U. H. To begin with, twenty if . W to twenty-five per cent of the band are Freshmen. I l JAMES--Most of the limited basketball squad and some of the most prom- ising of the baseball squad were Freshmen. MARY--What could the glee and chorus olubs have done without Fresh- i men girls? Quite a few Freshmen are members of the Dramatic Club. RUTH--On the whole, I think we have proved ourselves worthy ofthe hon- yiiiil .M or of being allowed to attend this school. This we have done under the i i A management of Our Class Advisor. Miss MacDonald. A 5 Our Presidents--Mercedes Moore and Dale Merriam Our Secretary--Karl Cooderrider Our Treasurers--Lois Henningsen and Dale Merriam Our Ath. Mgrs. Arnold Cooper and Lois Henningsen. Don't you think they have done their bit? Let's give 'em nine. JAMES'-There goes the bell. So long, kids, and don't forget the dates of our party and picnic. Annffs Aff-L il, p g x - .1 mania to 1 if f 2Ql,.gfg4 if i :Vx--L" ' ii ' ' -' A .-4....4f2Sf.Ql,Q.ff .. 'i'i'f!1?i lieth- THE ADVAFXELEJ 4 Uriniilah lllwh An hour has passed since the sun Has slid into the sea, The colors have faded long ago-- The sunset has ceased to be. The night creeps on with its silent dark, And eternal mystery, Clothed in a veil of lowering fog, That hides the land and sea. There's a picturesque headland of massive cliffs, Where the waves dash with deafening roar: There are rocks over which the breakers boil, As they hungrily gnaw 'at the shore. But there stands a watcher, Warning away The ships which would ven- ture too near, A blinking eye in the face of night, To banish themariner's fear. This is the place we call Trin- idad Head Where beauty and danger are one, And not until beauty and dan- ger shall part, Will the lighthouse's vigil be done. A. A. 2- F Ml Z Qi! If wk is gi s if A Q in 'i 3 Q5 4 x ' g n E2 ,. 5? -4 . 1, ,Q r :W if Y, . fl Ei: ES 5? 5 EL' is W I l l i l i 1 J --+,- -fx---,H V, -,.-1,--,,.- ,g,,, --+. . --gtg- i V T H E -by . at rel 1 -fe L. ADVANCE + ll lt gy lll li il li I N yt ll! ly l ' STUDENT BODY FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER 4 yy Truman Wood .-.- ----President -------- .----- - ----- N at Evans l Nat Evans---- -- Vice-President--- - ----- Johnny Peterson Novelle Rowland -- - -. . ---Secretary ----- , ---- Dorothy Graham l 5 Oren Frankie, .---- --..--Treasurer ------ -Oren Frankie . Granville Wilson---., ---- Athletic Mgr. ---- . ----- Merle McCann ! Doris Wright ---- ----- Y ell Leader ------ ----- T ruman Wocd i Mary Bixler-- -- Girls' Ath. Mgr. Marie Stromberg Student Body business has not been unusually active this year, which M seems to indicate that all is calm and peaceful about our school. There was if rather a heated discussion about changing the name of the annual, but the ill vote taken did not accomplish the contemplated change. School spirit was very lacking during the first part of the year, especially 1 in regard to the support of our teams. However, after much coaxing, plead- l ing, and threatening on the part of scme of the faculty and the student body president a better "turn out" was noticed at the games. l Few parties have been held by the Student Body this year, but the school has not been without its usual social affairs. The many clubs which have been organized have directed this part of our activities quite pleasingly. qc 'Er-felirdilzi H as at ' r 4 is 7 ff- "Y "'!"ffE - .iYYiQ'... .--.-W .gIQjSiz.1345f'l9'i:'i1A -- ffe - f-T-'V ' ' 'ggi ,mllifi 'WW i- an T H E M , 1 Q , e ADYAINLE ,f iw YT' SOCK AND BUSKIN CLUB "The playis the thing. " N i OFFICERS President- be r Novelle Rowland Vice-Presidentr, - .. -W , ,,, ,,,, Louise Wood Secretary-Treasurer, -- - e ..,. Esther Stewart Keeper of properties t,.. or or Rachel Schussmann Faculty Adviser ,... o.rr M iss Mary Sample A decided improvement has been noticed in our dramatic organization and presentation for this year. Many new members have been added to the club, making a. total membership of fifty-four students. Of these, twenty-five have earned active membership by successful participation in some dramatic presentation, which entitles them to wear the club pin. The business side of the club was efficiently conducted, and an improve- ment was made in the social life of the club. Several afternoon parties were given, besides an evening party, which was held the latter part of September, and the farewell party to the Senors, which was a decided success. - Aptrscttweee l W H HW'-A l THE ROMANCERS Percinet ..... ..... E ugene Hessel Sylvette ..... --- -Esther Stewart Bergamin .... ..... H arry Ramsey Pasquinot .... .. -, -Milum Tackitt Straforel ..... .... . . ......... . w.,....,.H.....,......... Francis Schrott Swordsmen .....,. . .. ....... - .. ..M Adrian Anderson and Ronald MacMillan Music-ians-Novelle Rowland, Winston Schussmann and Kenneth Cooperrider Sedan Bearers .Moso . me r.. ..oo..... Homer Spellenberg and Arthur Kincaid THE DEACON'S HAT The annual county play, which was given in the Arcata Grammar School Auditorium on the evening of March 26, 1926 was The Deacorfs Hat, a com- edy in one act by Jeanette Marks. This play was very skillfully presented to an unusually large and apprec- iative audience. The stage set was an artistic piece of work, showing the interior of a small Welsh store. ' The most outstanding characters of the play were those played by Harry Ramsey and Richard Stanley. An unusually fine quality of voice, combined with the complete control of his facial expression and the oppor- tune melting of the butter enabled the former to keep the audience in a continual uproar. Richard Stanley was noteworthy also for his facial ex- pression--or lack of it. These characters were ably supported by the other members of the cast. Following is the cast of characters: Hugh WilliamsCAn earnest, visionary young man who owns the little store, Y-Gegin, in the Welsh village of Balal . -- . -.. re,r --.. ....r Richard Stanley Neli WilliamsfHis capable wifel ............ --- - - - .... Marjorie Small Deacon Roberts CA stout, oldish Welshmanl --.. . - rr... -, . rHarry Ramsey Mrs. Jones, the Wash, QA stout, kindly woman who wishes to buy soapj -.. .. ------------------,r.rr.-,---------,---r..-----... -rrrrr-,--Evelyn Hunter Mrs. Jenkins, the midwife, Cafter pins for the latest babyJ-Merle Rowland Tom Morris, the sheep, Q who comes for tobacco and remains to prayj W... - ...................................................... Ronald MacMillan Properties -------------- .-- mf- ------ . -----af, ---- , 1---,--1--,E?f?d,T0m1iUS0n The "Deacon's Hat" was repeated before an assembly at mthe 'Humboldt State Teachers College, Thursday morning, April 8, 1926. . if fl lg- A i 'rx-lr: LA DMA NAQAEAA DRAMA The first plays given before the student body were Mrs. Pat and the Law, Moonshine, and Lima Beans. Nevertheless and The Romomcers were present- ed shortly afterwards. Moonshine was repeated at the party given by the High School faculty to the two other local school faculties and at a music- dramatic program, which was given in the Arcata Grammar School audi- torium on February 2, 1926. Nevertheless, Mrs. Pat and the Law, and The Romancers were presented before the townspeople on February 19, ,1926. The casts of two of these plays were chosen from the school at large, but the other plays were given by members of the P. D. J. class. With The Dea,con's Hat, this makes a total of thirteen performances so far this year, surely an excellent record. A his Following is the cast of characters for the plays given this year: LIMA BEANS l Tony ,-,.. A ...... Abel Rocha it ' He ..... .cc,. M erle Rowland She ,,.,rv ,..rr,r,. A AAAAAnnieDeLuca l An unsympathetic curtain pf MRS. PAT AND THE LAW l i I Mrs, Pat, AAA-, r,,r ,.r, A , AA ..,. .... ,.... C l arice Getchell I 1 Pat ,,,,, AAA A AAA AFred Tomlinson 1 Jimmy ..,,,,. AAArthur Kincaid K Miss CarrolA.A AA AA.Dorothy Graham 5 . John Bing AAA-, A AA ....,...... A AA- ..... Walter Baldwin VN MOONSHINE 4 Luke Hazy ,,., A A ,....Ar .,rA A AA Homer Spellenberg l, Jim Dunn AAAAA AAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAA AAAAA L e o nard Guthridge 5 p 9 NEVERTHELESS I 'ThgGi1-1 ,,,,, A AAAAA A, AA,AA,,AAAAA ,Margaret Cartlich '-The Boy.,-- I The Burglar ..... l - 1 i Prologue .A.,,. 0916 Karl Cooperrider -- -A-Williarn Long A Louise Wood N! 'mf l if ,Il li il l in lil K. i ff, 1 ill nl, gf xiii ! lil ni, ll! U Ill! ll ilu :li '- H iw lligivf '.: l Mi I n I i 1 l 9 ll! A Xl' ,Li 'fig A A Af S A V Agijiglidngl . .gg i Ni -ADYANEC-E. ,f ALL-SCHOOL PLAY The Whole Town's Talking a farce in three acts, has been selected for the "all-school" play for this year. It is a Very clever play, showing many amusing situations. We expect that it will surpass any other all-school play given for many years. The cast is as follows: Henry Simmons, a manufacturer .......c... ..... T ruman Wood Harriet Simmons, his wife- ..,,c.c. - ..... Evelyn Hunter Ethel Simmons, their daughter-.. slsl .s,c. C larice Getchell Chester Binney, Simmons' partner .,v... ...... H arry Ramsey Letty Lythe, a motion picture star ..... --- .... Novelle Rowland Donald Swift, a motion picture director- --..- ....... Donald Inskip Roger Shields, a young Chicago blood r,... .llv. F rancis Schrott Lila Wilson, Annie DeLuca Sally Otis, Friends of Ethel ,s.,. .... S ylvia Fe uerwerker Annie, a maid .......r, --- -. - .... Rachael Schussmann Sadie Bloom-- .- .... .c.... L ois Usinger Taxi-driver .... . ...... Adrian Anderson Mrs. J ackson.. ...ccc ..c. F lorence Theophilos Stage Manager.-A -.. ----- Fred Tomlinson Business Manager- - ---.----- Eugene Hessel Publicity- . - - . .. -- -..---- . ------- ,, -Winston Schussmann Properties- -- -- ------ . ---- . - --,. - ----. .. ---- ----Chandler Stanley Synopsis A wealthy manufacture has a daughter whom he would like to marry to his business partner, Chet Binny, but the mother and daughter object to this arrangement. The daughter intends to marry a wealthy Chicago blocd who came home with her on a vacation. Chester Binney, the partner, is a rather girl-shy type of fellow. Because of his lack of interest in the fem- inine sex his appearence is badly neglected. The daughter does not want to marry him because of this and because he has seen not the world and "sow- ed his wild oats." The father and Chet originate a story in which Chester is supposed to have had a love affair with a famous movie actress, Letty Lythe. As usual in small towns, the rumor spreads with startling rapidity, and soon "the whole town is talking." Ethel hears this story and falls in love with Ches- tsr. Her real love is shown for him by the fact that she becomes very jeal- ous. Accidently Letty Lythe is asked to make her appearance in Sandusky. During her visit many complications arise. Letty Lythe's director and fiance becomes jealous, and it is only by skillful work on the part of the conspirators that they get out of this trouble and Chester emerges from the final fight victorious. .5 -,af l . -592 'rf-Tl-: ADVANCE "P. D. J." CLASS A new and very interesting subject has been introduced into our high school this year. You may wonder why it is known by the queer name of "P, D. J. " The reason is simple enough--merely that it includes public speaking, dramatics, and journalism. It is under the direction of Miss Mary Sample, who is extremely interested in producing good dramatic work in our school. The students find public speaking very interesting. They acquire a cer- tain keenness of mind, which allows them to think quickly and accurately and put these thoughts over to the audience by means of appropriate words and gestures. The members of this class will also testify that it proves a valuable aid in overcoming that most uncomfortable feeling of self-ccn- sciousness. The fact that our high school was so successful in the County Contest held at the State Teachers College on March 19 shows that its members have accomplished something in this particular phase of the work. Each contestant won high honors. The journalism part of the course is the first organized effort ever given to the study of this subject in our high schoolj At the beginning of the year the class was divided into four committees of six members each to publish the quarterly issue of the school paper. The general opinion is that the news and the general make-up of the paper have been greatly improved. The students have learned a great deal about the newspaper by such ex- perience. THE CONTEST The Annual Interscholastic Oratorical Contest, which was so successful for Arcata, was held at the Humbol-t State Teachers College on March 19, 1926. First place was awarded to Arcata in declamation and in extemporaneous speaking, and second place in oration. Esther Stewart won the medal for declamation with "The Gift of the Magi" by O. Henry. Eugene Hessel made an extemporaneous speech on the world court. Homer Spellenberg's oration was entitled "The Boy and His Club." 4 l DYANSZE .el pf- l l l l l z THE ORCHESTRA During the past year the orchestra has made several public appearances, including one at the opening of the new grammar school, one at the high school. and one at the All-County plays which were given in Eureka. Much T publicity was given the orchestra in the county newspapers after its last ' appearance. T The members of the orchestra are: . Violin-. ..-Eugene Hessel, Novelle Rowland, Edward Nix, Richmond Anger, Bethel Munn, Harold Welch, and Nellie Orlandi. ' ' Viola eeee,. - . .ee . . .LL - . . C.. .v..,Merle Rowland and Evelyn Hunter. l Cello ,eee,e ,LLL C. . .... . e--..,-..Winston Schussmann l String Bass .e.ee - -L -. . .... . .. .Rachel Schussmann 'gill Clarinet ....r.. ee- Herbert Inskip and Karl Cooperrider ','l'l Flute .... - . Kenneth Cooperrider. ' Trumpet e,e,. C..- . .. . .Ronald McMillan Cornetuei L .. L . . . L .L .Leonard Carlson Trombone ...,. . ,, Leonard Guthridge and Byard Chamberlain Helicon ....e. . - .... , . Truman Wood 1 Drums ..... -- . . . . , L- Milum Tackitt . Piano eee. L. L, - L.. . . . -L . Marie Todd Other musical organizations of this class are The Metropolitan Four, Wood's Sheeneys, the Tripple L, and the saxcphone sextette. Wocd's Sheeneys and the Tripple L are two dance orchestras. The Metropolitan Four is a combination which plays both classical and semi-popular numbers, all of Which, however, are of the highest type. lt has given dinner concerts on several occasions, including the annual scout dinner in the Eureka Inn, the annual Chamber of Commerce banquet, and several other such occas- ions in the Hotel Arcati, and the annual banquet of the combined Eureka and Arcata Rotary Clubs at the State Teachers College. 14 sa ff i l , v fx il ' wi, ,r . g i gg Q.,,r-?H, T 1' H E Ellis rife , c A DVANCE ,1 ff. 1 l ' f ' l it 4 V, i ' l l ' i , l i i T l 1 ' l it .li 1 , it BAND The picture shown above, and the following summary will give an idea of ,li the increased excellence of the band--both in numbers and ability. 1' i , A big forward step was the acquisition of uniforms for each member of v the band. This purchase was accomplished by the enthusiastic assistance of N1 individuals and organizations of the vicinity, and needless to say, the band 'ix and school at large is sincerely grateful. Three new instruments, abassoon, Y i baritone-saxophone, and an oboe, were purchased. T 5 The band made two appearances at the Elks Lodge in Eureka in the spring, Z , l, i and later figured to great advantage in the National Music Week pro- lu ' gram that was held in thc Firemcnis Hall. Their most triumphant excur- rf sion, however, was when all the members and Diretor W. N. Wood were y p,, taken to the Douglas Memorial bridge on the Klamath. There they were tl, met and applauded with great enthusiasm by Governor Richardson and oth- I' ' er state officials, besides important newspaper people, political represente- I tives, and the large crowd present. l Each Saturday evening since the Christmas holidays, when conditicns i permit, the band has playe-d concerts on the plaza. At these concerts the f true value of the band is realized, for it is then that friendly neighborliness I M is enjoyed to the harmony of the efforts of Mr. Wood's fifty-eight piece 5 ill band. I ,ll Within the band are various minor orgaizations such as quartettes, sex- 1, V tettes, and dance orchestras, all of which are the direct product of the per- H , severance of Mr. Wood. ' , 1 ll l it i "nn an ,E . , e , .W c , , g vw A . ,,,Q,,Li ' "li" M., -"1" A"-4' H' Ax A CE Q BAND INSTRUMENTATION V Director Mellophones W. N. Wood Leo Schussmann Clawgnets Nellie Orlandi Herbert Inskip A115068 Eugene Hessel Harold Welch Karl Cooperrider Merle Rowland Chester Stromberg Byron Stewart Abel Rocha Drums Harold Brogan Harry Bixler Harold Brundin Piccolo Kenneth Cooperrider Saxophones John Peterson Wilford McCready Luella Henningsen Chandler Stanley William Warren Versell Cole John Rabb Louise Wood Mary Ann Beaver Gordon Hadley George Silva Channing Hadley Edward Forsythe Ooe Richard Stanley Bassoon Doris Falkenberg Bwritones Fern Cooper Winston Schussmann Rachel Schussmann Bethel Munn Tenor Martha McDowell Milum Tackitt Homer Spellenberg Lois Henningsen Edward Nix Basses George Levar Novelle Rowland Truman Wood Trumpets Ronald McMillan Rollo Guthridge Philip Inskip Oren Frankie Beverly Bryan Clark McCready Robert Lattin Cornets Lenard Carlson Verda Getchell Arnold Cooper Trombones Leonard Guthridge Walter Monahan Byard Chamberlain Ernest Watson Donald Inskip Flore nce Theopholis L 403- 'rf-T1-: -1 ADVANCE - Gnu-s' Gi-EE CLUB Three of the lately organized groups of our high school are the Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, and the Sextette. The Girls' Glee Club, which is composed of about fifteen girls, has assisted with vocal numbers at many programs. These programsinclude assemblies, Girls' League parties, drz m- atic programs, the band concert, and the music festival at the Humboldt State Teachers College. ' For the tri-play program, presented by the dr amatic and music departments, the Girls? Glee Club, assisted by Eugene Hessel, gave a tableau of Indian songs. The scene was near an Indian village, and the characters were scat- ed about the open fire. For the commencement exercises the club is planning to offer two num- bers: In the Garden of To-morrow, and Just A -wearyin' For You. THE TOREADORS As the annual school operetta for this year the combined Glee Clubs, under the direction of Miss Anne Marovich, presented a musical comedy, "The Toreadors", in two acts. About thirty-five students took part in this pro- duction. The stage was decorated in a Spanish setting, the scene being laid. in a Spanish patio on a wealthy Spanish farmer's manor. Special fmusic was played bythe school orchestra, under the direction of Prof. Walter N. Wood. . - I THE CAST Senor Dictorio .... .... W inston Schussman ..... ..... A weaithy farmer Benita- ....... .... G race Lovejoy His twin Juanita - .... - .... Myrtle Forrest - -'- - ..... daughters J uan-- -- ..... Eugene Hessel Pablo ..... - - - - -James Montgomery .... ........ A dmirers of Benita and Juanita Senor Swateo ..... ..., P hilip Inskip ' A Senor Whackeo ......, - -George Levar ..... .................... B eggars - masquerading as toreadors Dolores ..... .... E velyn Stouder Maria .................. Esther Stewart ...... -.. ........ -Friends of ' Benita and Juanita Dancing girls. chorus girls, and chorus of men. Ls QQ THE T N ADVANCE . l ACHIEVEMENT CLUB OFFICERS Novelle Rowland ..... .... P resident ..,...ggg,, - - .AA.., Mary Bixler Evelyn Hunter ..... .... V ice-President ..,..e .. . .,.A.. Freda Raimond Dorothy Graham ..... ..ee. S ecretary-Treasurer ,e,.,.e, Laverne Warren Mary Bixler ...... --..--Athletic Manager .......e. Marie Stromberg The Achievement Club, an athletic and typing girl's organization, is another of the many clubs which were formed at the beginning of this school year. All girls who have earned a letter "A" are eligible for member- ship in the club. The purpose of the club, as outlined in the constitution, is to "retain an ever-progressing standard of illustrative and practical develcitrnent of the factors for which it is organized in cooperation with the Faculty and Trustees of the A. U. H. S., aside from considering it a duty to uphold to the best of each member's ability, all the vital phases of our school." Several social gatherings, including a party to which the "A" Club boys were invited, were held by the club during the year. Numerous candy sales were also held, the money being used for the purchase of sweaters or pins for the girls of the club who graduated this year. - PARENT-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION Although the P. T. A. has been organized but a few months, it has already distinguished itself by its splendid cooperation with high school activities. Meetings are held in the high school auditorium monthly. The costumes for the annual county play were made by the members of the P. T. A. this year, and they also helped buy a uniform for the band. They are planning to furnish the flowers for graduation. The P. T. A. has proved itself quite worth while, and we can expect it to make rapid progress in the future. Following are the officers who were elected at the first meeting of the organization last October. President ...... - ........... ..----.--- ...... Mrs. L. I. Rowland Vice-Pres.-..- ...., Prin. A. O. Cooperrider Secretary .... .... M rs. Hugh B. Stewart Treasurer ....., ..,. M rs. Merle McCann f VT? 1"'1 1 11 i1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 11 1. 1 1 1 M N 1 1 1 11 11 l , l 1 1 11 1 I. 1 1 1 ix... 1 1 1 1 . A 1 I 2 1 ix ADVANCE ,1 THE GlRL'S LEAGUE The Girls' League, organized by Miss Nina Graham, is a newly created institution in our school this year. At a meeting of all the girls early in the year, Miss Graham outlined the purpose and plans of such an association, with the result that everyone thought it a very good plan and became great- ly interested. The purpose of this organization is to foster the ideals of true woman- hood and to further all activities of the school and the community. It shall at all times try to promote a feeling of good sportsmanship, fellowship, and service among girls. To make possible a greater degree of cooperation, the larger league, which is composed of all girl students and women faculty members, is divid- ed into six smaller clubs or committees, with acliairman and a faculty spon- sor for each. Working under this system the girls become better acquainted with each other and everyone has an equal chance in various activities of the school. Much has already been accomplished by the committees. Many interesting programs have been given by the Program Club for the League meetings which are held monthly. Our feeling of sportsmanship and welcome toward visiting teams has been shown to a greater degree by means of the lunches served them by the Hospitality Club, and the appearance of the school has been greatly improved through the efforts ofthe members of the School Beautiful Club. The Loyalty, Social Etiquette, and Get-Acquainted Clubs have also accomplished much. The important social event of the League was the Hi-Jinks, which was held cn the evening of January 16th in the gymnasium. It was proclaimed a great success by everyone who attended. Representatives were sent from our school to the Girl's League Conven- tion in Eureka. They reported that althcugh cur league is very young, it is as far advanced as any which were represented at the convention. This shows that our league will become an organization of which our school may ,e Q ff not on ,.-XS, ' T H E -.M iiflgigi if QQ LADBLA NSE feel justly proud. The members of the Girl's League Council are as follows: OFFICERS OF THE LEAGUE President ,...... s....,o. r . - .,.. - - - ..........se.... N ovelle Rowland Vice-President .... - ...... Ethel Sweet Secretary ......v.. Treasurer ....., .... , - Er- ---c-Doris Wright S L W ,Dorothy Graham Sergeant-at-arms, .... .. .... Merle Rowland Yell Leader ......... .rLl. L ouise Wood Song Leader-- -- ---.. .....................r... . ......... Grace Lovejoy COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN School Beautiful Club .rrr ,,,........... S i .........rr..... ..--Alice Hedden Program Club.. r C , - - - - Hospitality Club ,,,... rrr-,--Francis Sharp r----Ze1ma Tomlinson Loyalty Club ..rr........ ......, L ouise Wood Social Etiquette Club ..,,r - - ...,r. Esther Stewart Get Acquainted Clubwa, -hr Rachel Schussmann COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Several new typewriters were added to the equipment this year. A new printing press, M-24, was also purchased for use in the printing of the annual and other school work. The typing class was not so successful this year, but a very good record was made. The following is the result of first year students: SPEED Evelyn Snow .... .r... E ureka ..... ,,,. 5 5 Words per min. Leonard Collins- .... ....r F erndale ...... lrrr 4 5 " " " Ethel Sweet , ...r. - ..... A roata .r.,.. ..l,r 4 6 " " " ACCURACY Charlotte Fuller ....r ...... F erndale ..... -.,--9 errors Evelyn Snow ...... - ....... ......, E ureka ....... .. ............... 10 " James Larsen .. .......... - ..,...l .Arcata ........................ 10 " The commercial department plans to organize a commercial club next year. This will be in keeping with other clubs, and some of its objectives will be to establish a school bank for the development of the thrift movement, to take charge of all ticket-selling campaigns, to furnish collectors at all games, plays, and entertainments, and to do typing for all departments of the school. Other duties and objectives are to be outlined after the organization of the club. g Wt -g I g i .Silas-gi is j , V r Usmtmgeei I r TQE ADVANCE THE HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y club was organized in Arcata late last fall under the super- vision of Mr. H. B. Leslie, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. of Eureka. The Hi-Y is the high school branch of the Y. M. C. A. Its purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, holding for its slcgan: clean living, clean speech, clean athletics, and a contagious Christian character. OFFICERS President ...... e ,,,.......,..... Truman Wood Vice-President ..., ....... E ugene Hessel Secretary ...r... .... A drian Anderson Treasurer.. c..... M, sc.. Leonard Guthridge Athletic Manager .s... -. .s.. -George McNeill Leader and Adviser- .c.s -A ...... Mr. Lyle Alison Many things have been accomplished during the year. On September 23 the Hi-Y gave a reception to the freshman, at which time talks were given to the boys and refreshments served. During the Father and Scn's Week, banquets were planned in the different churches fcr the uniting of young men and their dads. The feature of this evening was the special boy's talk from a Los Angles broadcasting station. A Hi-Y basket-ball team was organized during the basket-ball season, and it is proud of the invincible record which has been established. The ideals of the club were furthered by the creation of a Junior Hi-Y, which is under the leadership cf Mr. George C. Booth. This club, too, is growing very rapidly, and so far in their athletic career they have held up the Hi-Y record by not losing a game to the Eureka Hi-Y. . BOYS "A" CLUB FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Oren Frankie .........,. President ................. Nat Evans Nat Evans .r.. ....... , Vice-Pres. ....,.. Byard Chamberlain Versell Cole ...i, ., ...... Sec. SL Treas. ....,c... Fred Tomlinson The "A" Club began the third year of its existence when President Frankie called a meeting on September 23, 1925. Twenty-two members responded, and plans were made for the selling of hot-dogs and ice-cream at the foot-ball games. On January 11, at another meeting, arrangements were made for the annual "A" Club party, which was held on January 23 this year. Every year the club presents a sweater to each of the graduating boys who has earned a block "A" in any branch of athletics at sometime during his high school career. This year sweaters will be given to those seniors who have won block letters. U rife r by clii Tie? THE 'HY i 1 W ADVANCE -521 li THE LATIN CLUB l fx l l OFFICERS l 1 Harry Ramsey ..........gk.,g H... . - - President i Arthur Kincaid ..r, .r,,. V ice-President Carl Cooperrider ,rir - rr...,.r. Sec. Sz Treas. Bertil Munther .... rrvi B oys' Ath. Manager Fern Cooper-----A riri Girls' Ath. Manager Leo Schussmann ,,... -. -- -Boys' Yell Leader Lois Henningsen----H - --- -Girls' Yell Leader Mrs. Enid Hollister-- - - - ,.rs.rs.. -Adviser The Latin Club was organized last fall to promote a deeper interest in Latin on the part of the students. All students of the first and second year Latin classes are members. An important activity of the club was the Latin play, which was given before the Student Body. The scenery was that of a Roman temple, and the conversation was all- in Latin. This club is also interested in athletics. l l l 1 A---------,--w-- I li T1-ns BLUE RIBBON cr-UB l OFFICERS Gordon Hadley .,rr.,...,, - - -. .s,,....s President Harry Krohn srr, s,... V ice-President Juanita Reeves .s.s .sss.... S ec. 8r Treas. Arnold Cooper ...,r r.... B oys' Ath. Manager 1 1 Ruth Starkey ..s. -- .---- Gir1's Ath. Manager il Lois Henningsen .....r. ---- .,,,. Yell Leader Miss Anne Marovich .,.,. - - .. -Adviser l l The Blue Ribbon Club was organized by the freshman English students of Miss Marovich's class. It aims to promote better English and clean ath- ll letics. Both a girls' and a boys' basket-ball teams have been organized, and l many interesting games have been played with teams of other freshmen 2 ' classes. p 1 N a . l I LL A - A - fi it N' 4 TY-TE ' -TQ -,A DLCANMSLEW f W V f A "Bulb Hill" llanrh Almost a hundred miles separates this ranch in the "Bald Hills" from Arcata. And it is nota paved highway that links this part of Humboldt with our little city, but a mountain road, which is very good at times, and at other times is--pass- able! It is here that sheep roam the rolling, Wind-swept hills, and clear, mountain sunshine mingles with the fog of the Pacific. It is here that the traveler may take a last look to- ward the sea, hearing it, but not seeing it, before he enters the forest of the rugged mountain country. It is from here, too, that students come to attend Arcata High. To these aspirants the rest of the students owe ad- miration for their determination to seize the opportunities that our high school offers. But for patient endurance of the weary miles the Trinidad delegation deserves the praise! Thirty-two miles a day for one-hundred and ninety days--a minimum of six thousand miles a year, starting from home before daylight, reaching home after dark during the shorter months of the year. What a task is ours to make our high school Worth such an expenditure of effort! . d -A P 1 A 5 1 , 4 E b 1 1 P I ? 4 J 1 i i K YE 4 'a is 9. .4 49. 55 LS A I 'I r gs. 5? ,, 53 T? -fx 1, gs W W 'fe 3 .fl 1 5 3 l --4 Q Y V 'ri-ii: - uf, - i, ,5.,,E,,. A-1111. W ,W5W' ' "" re M 9: 3 MH- ' A ' . 9, Oh, the teacher said, "A poem Would be a lovely thing. r Just air your inspirations, For you know that it is spring." But little knew the teacher The brainstorms these words caused, For many were the pencils That on the paper paused. The pupils wrote of blackbirds, And diamonds in the dew: Ol' golden, shining sunbeams, And flowers of every hue. Oh, words came never harder-- The blackbirds would not sing, The diamonds would not sparkle, Nor the brook with ripples ring. Now just to show the labor That's spent on students' rhymes, I'll tell you of one student Who tried it many times. ' "The lark's song so exultant Rang on the the morning air." But rhymes are so elusive He gave up in despair. Then he tried another And this is how it went: "The stag flees to the summit, Alas! his breath is spent!" And long thus did he labor, And b'1rn the mid-night oil, With this rhyme for the teacher After all his weary toil: "Although I know it's springtime, To poets I leave the task Of writing all the poems For which the teachers ask." Adrian Anderson -L TY-TE ADVANCE . I l A FABLE Once I lay me down to rest, and as I slept, I saw a vision of surpassing strangeness. Methought I saw a man and a youth standing near the out- skirts of a grove of trees called the Wilderness of Training. The ladts name was Good Runner, and the man's name, Coach, and Coach was saying: "G3odR'1nner, ga forth upon this pathway until you have gone through the Wilderness of Training. In this wilderness you will find many ravines, lakes, and rivers which will obstruct your way. Try ycur best to conquer these, and if you succeed, at the end of the journey you will see the Golden Urn." After shaking hands with the Coach, Good Runner set out with promises to try. Soon he met many other youths going on the same journey. lt was only a short time before they came upon a swift stream which was called the River of Soda Water. Good Runner, with all his confederates, dived in and swam across. On the opposite bank Good Runner saw a man cfm- ing toward them, and recognizing him said, "Boys, we must stay away from that man. He will kidnap us and take us to the prison of Chocolate Creams." All but one boy named Spendthrift took heed and fled. Soon they came to a lake called Lake Coffee. The large waves of this lake frightened the boys until they saw a boat, Will Power, tied to a pier. Good Runner and all his friends jumped aboard and away they went across the lake. On the way theyjust missed running into a large rock called the Rock of Cigarettes. At this point two of the boys, Weak and Weary, fell overboard, exhausted. At last Good Runner and his five remaining friends reached the shcrc safely. Before them yawned a dark opening into a cave, bearing over the entrance the sign "Night Hours. Abandon work, all ye who enter here." Good Runner and his companions peered in, curious to know what adventures and mysteries were concealed within the dark recesses. Nothing could be seen, but distant sounds of broken harmonies, wails, and muffled drum- beats sounded vaguely suggestive of jazz orchestras. Wood B. Sport could stand his curiosity no longer and left the others hesitating outside while he went Within to search, as he said, the origin of those sounds. He did not return, and his comrades, after a time, took the little by-path marked "Early Hours", which they had discovered at the right of the cave and quickly climbed to the top of the cliff. Looking far off in the distance, they saw on ahill called Racetrack, the Golden Urn! It shone brilliantly in the sunshine waiting to be the reward of all those who could stand the test. Herbert Inskip 'V -7 -Q fir fx,-a as -JT -- I T H E x A DVANCE A CHlLD'S ANSWER A pompous man once asked a child: "If someone nice should ask of you To name your fondest Wish right now, What would you say?" He knew and thought of wealth and power, ' Of honor, luxury, unearned gains. She tossed her curls--her eyes flashed blue-- "Oh, this, sir, -- this is what I'd,d0: Upon the rainbow I would ride To where perhaps I'd find A scrap of color left To make my newest doll a dress. And surely I should learn about My picture on the water clear. And why a little tiny bud Becomes a lovely rose. Before I left, I'd like to know Who paints the skies at evening's close, And why the ocean sounds. And don't you think perhaps, I might be told just what it is That makes trees grow, While rocks do not? And last of all--I 'most forgot! Before I said good-bye, I'd ask my biggest, bestest wish: That grown-ups, children, babies, too, Might all be loved as I am loved When Mother says, "I thank Thee, God!" N ovelle Rowland '26 e Qi ,Ag Tl Ti-n-: i ADVANCE , A. U. H. s. DAYS A newcomer at our high school would, in all probability, be somewhat te- wildered by the many varied noises. But because the ear of an A. U. H.S. student is tuned to each and every sound, he merely considers them all as a harmonizing medely played by a strange orchestra. Whenever a part of this orchestra is silenced, the student will soon notice the lack. I was particularly struck with this idea one drowsy day, when, having finished my studying a few moments before the end of the period, I devot- ed the rest of the time to listening to all the sounds that came through the open doors and windows. From down the hall came the ceaseless clatter of a score of typewriters, plied by the industrius fingers of as many students. My attention was soon caught by the echoes of laughter of an entire class, and I wondered what the class "jester" had now said, for almost every class has its jester. Then, in direct contrast, came the voice of Mr. Cooperrider addressing some tardy student, while the united voices of a Spanish class monotonously droned after the teacher that the cases were accusative, nominative, and ---blah-- blah--blah---. Turning toward the windows, I was attracted by the steady buzz of a saw' in the manual training rooms at about an Fpitch, while a duet of waver- ing saxephone notes, and the drawling tones of a lagging trombone, compet- ed in a key about three tones flatter! But myattention was called from this branch of art to the quick staccato reports of a hammer, wielded by some laboring auto-mechanics aspirant. From, far away, on the distant gridircn, came the shouts wrung from lusty young throats in the excitement and intricacies of learning to play football. But right then I was called to my immediate surroundings by the mcst wel- come sound of all---the clatter ofdishes in the cafeteria, proclaiming the hour of lunch. All of which reflects school life. Often we hear the groaning lamentation: "Oh, to be out of school--how I hate it! Wouldn't yours truly be glad if school days were optional? I certainly would never linger in this place!" This, though it may be asserted in all assumed sincerity, is really not true. because how readily flames a student's pride when praise is uttered for his school! how quickly he will defend a questioning of it! and in later years it will be precious as a loved melody that one never forgets. Donna Lewis '28 4 p rc fc me fi ag i THE THE UNEXPECTED ANSWER "Go ahead and tell it, Ralph, please! " shouted the half-dozen boys assembled in Ralph Lewis' room, where they often met. The one whom they addressed was clearly a leader--a big fellow, in stature. ideas, and ideals. His dark complexion set off the two mischievous eyes that were capable of portraying their ownerls feelings at all times. Often they were mild and sympathetic, and again sparkling with fun. - Rising, he said, "Well, boys, I think we can have some fun to-night, if we work it right. How many are game?" The reply was an unanimous "I amll' . "All right," he continued, "the negroes are holding a revival meetingjust outside of the town in old Jim Hoopla's barn. How would it strike you to dress up as coons and go down? We could enjoy ourselves and yet not make any trouble either. Old Higgins, who has attended the meetings every week, said that the head cheese always prays to the Lord that a rock may be sent down on his head if he has committed any sin. There would be our chance. " Before the clock had ticked away fifteen minutes, the boys had all their plans made. Two boys were sent on a task, while the rest busied themselves sewing patches on their trousers and "blacking" each other's faces with burnt cork. As the meeting was not scheduled until 8:00, they had half an hour to wait. While thus occupied, they were interrupted by the approach of the boarding school master, but Ralph quickly jumped into bed, told the master where he was, and was told by Mr. Sherman, that he was in no hurry, therefore the morning would do. Soon it was dark enough that, with due precaution, the boys made their way from the room, down the stairs, outdoors, and down the path that led to the barn. When they arrived, the place was a-light with lanterns. In- side, the mingled voices of the colored folk could be heard singing: "De gospel train am comin' Ah heahs dem cah wheels turnin' An a-rumblin' tru de lan'!l Then a voice was heard to say, " Now fo, yo' sings dis heah las' verse, Ah wants yo' to git a pitcher of dat Great Gospel Train a-rumblin' tru dis heah town. Say Miss Love, will- yo'-all sing alter dis heah time? Alreddy--Sing!" When the song had been sung, Brother Guss slowly walked up to the tottering platform and began the address of the evening with an apology: "Brudders an, Sistahs, yo' alls done know that Ah ainit no hand at mak- in' 'pologies, but dis evenin' Ise jes' physically exhausticatedl Ise done worked ha'd all dis day in de boss' 'tater patch, and Ise plum done up." "De Lord'll help yo', Brudder Guss," encouraged an old deacon on the if A 1 il lg l Tx-ir: i ADVANCE foremost bench. Brother Guss went on: "Ef dere be a stone wall heah an' de Lo'd tell me to jumpitru dat wall, it am dis heah niggah's business to jump, and de Lo'd's business to see dis niggah tru. Dat am faith. New le's all pray .... . . Oh, Lo'd, dat knows de sin ob all, lif' up yo' eyes an' look down 'pon us pore critturs heah below. Bad, ugly things am all dat exists in dis heah worl' . Oh, hasten de day when all good niggahs will be gaddered togedder in de hebbenly lan'. It am den dat physical exgustion will be no mo'. " Every- one knew, though it was ignored, that brother Gus was about the laziest negro in the whole colony, and he always preached in this strain, due, prob- ably, to a guilty conscience. Another song was announced, after which Brother Guss began to preach on this text: "Mawnin' in de lan' ob de settin' sun." He declared: "De good Lo'd sho' ought to drop a stone on de head ob de one who does somepin' what he should not ought to. " Just at this moment, a slight noise above was followed by the mysterious dropping of a stone on Brother Guss' head! He was too much surprised to note that it was padded andldid not hurt, but to the accompaniment oflthe congregation's uproar, he went through the process of being Hflabbergasted' ', and sprawled on the platform. Finally, he slowly rose, locked fearfully at the roof, rubbed his head, and much to the surprise of the boys said, "Lo'd, can't yo'-all take a joke?" QA true incidentl Winston Schussmann '26 A THOUGHT When all the world is sound asleep, , And mystic, lovely shadows creep-- When night birds call and night wind sighs- O, what is veiled from mortal eyes? But charm of wonder, magic, rest, - That comes on hours with darkness blest, Shall make us happy, dreaming then Of what is myst'ry yet to men! Novelle Rowland '26 l V TFTEN ADVANCE n LEGEND OF TRINIDAD HEAD Once upon a time, long before the days of the white man, there was a tribe of Indians residing in the country around what is now called Northern Humboldt County. This particular tribe was very appropriately named, "Chihuakalelia," which in the Indian language means, "the Stern One," the reason being that the customs of the tribe were very strict. One part of this tribe lived on a plateau which was nearly two hundred feet above sea level and extended far out into the ocean, ending in a steep precipice. Far away, across many rivers and lakes, dwelt another tribe of Indians, the Blackfoot tribe, which was noted for its beautiful maidens. Now, it is said that the son of the chief of the Chihuakalelia tribe, Dahcotah, a handsome young brave, who already wore several scalps at his belt and was the leading athlete of the clan, fell violently in love with a beautiful young maiden of the Blackfoot tribe. In vain did the young chief's father and others plead against his choice. The young warrio1"s heart was set, and he would rather go to the Happy Hunting Ground than choose another maiden for his squaw. In desperation, Mahta-Tatonka, his father, threatened banishment from the tribe and hinted that Dahcotah might be wiped from the face of the earth by the Great Spirit should he marry Iolalelo, the Blackfoot maiden. Undaunted, the young brave set out one night in his canoe for the res- idence of the other tribe, where he was to meet his loved one by a certain birch-bark tree on the bank of the Klamath River. He found her waiting, and they both paddled happily on down the river, far, far, from the homes of their fathers. For many days Mahta-Tatonka sat in silence in his lodge, neither eating nor sleeping, so great was his sorrow, not only at the lcss of his only son, but also at the disgrace brought upon the tribe by Dahcotah. One night, sitting thus, he fell into a deep slumber and dreamed amost wonderful dream. He dreamed that he could hear the voice of the Great Spirit, soft as the lapping of the waters upon the shore, yet clear and distinct, speaking to him. It seemed to say, "Move ye your tribe or thou shalt be punished severely: thou hast angered me deeply." Mahta-Tatonka awoke. Was it only a dream? Or had the Great Spirit really spoken to him? He asked the advice of the oldest woman in the vill- age, Ogillallah, who thought the wisest thing to do would be to move. The tribe, after being told of the dream, agreed with Ogillallah, so great was their fear of the Great Spirit's anger. The next day they moved, start- ing on a journey of perhaps two or three hundred miles, to a land of plenty, Where many generations lived happly afterward. Many, many years later the lure of the old hunting grounds and the de- sire to see the old home led those of Dahcotah's tribe to send a young brave back to see what had become of the place of his late ancestors. ,Lo and behold! What did he, Mena-Seela, see when he arrived? Only the . B A ADVANCE W Eli it ll li' f waves of the sea, dancing and playing merrily over the spot they held so N . ,w ii 1 l . . li gl dear. The Great Splflt had done as he had threatenedg the sea had swallow- it ll i ed up the scene of the disgrace ofthe tribe, leaving only the farther corner l il of the plateau, a large rock, smoothed by the waves, which is now known i l as Trinidad Head. y T. all i Thus was the belief of the tribe true that 'gThe Great Spirit knoweth all Wil l and avengeth the wrongs of his people." T F Karl Cooperrider lf T lil? nf. gm " ilvrl ll .i N. ,i l ,l - V , , M I l 1 ll ll-iw all l l llll fix l' ,rr as W Q , g T fbi l i I E 1 l I 1 I ii ' W ll . . P :J l 1 ll? V l i fur! . 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J, 17 1' f TH 1' fifiwfl Qff'?3iy? fJ 1.177 ' if 1 QJT. if V?'f'1,Q,:', 1',Vf39Tf 'JWWZQ W - QULIWQ' Q " , A4 4 .w ,gg Qi, bimfdki ig kpkv,-,wfi 413 ,,!...:a,g4E1i,-132, j,M..., iis1it1w.N.1,w:,, g. 13? 1 ., M4 . a xv :, ,Ip gag fi xa f . , , at expr, me .4 gg 'Fix P Q41 'iw 11 1, f?iSff"5 w M f "M 'W as "L ' 53 an .M-hw 3 fm ff 'W 3511 131,212 Y' ' W ' 11112121 M ' 1 ' viwfkf H' ' .. . 1 - f1'1f5 .1fff'f-11 - 11? lfliiw 5 : ,, 4516 , ,1S?F.35':r2E, 'lf' iw, -r :5'w1'.3.'.?11TFf'fl5' 19175 w i 1 lX 'r' ....l.-...... 'QT 'rx-li: s 5 .sss 3 trio 'mi ADVANCE , 'E'-lil FOOTBALL--1925 ly soonssz l Arcata .... .. . - 7 vs 36 - - - , - ... Eureka N Arcata .... .... 0 vs 55 ,-- . .. Ferndale Arcata .... .,... 3 vs 6 .... ...., F ortuna Arcata ..., vs 6e,.r-- ,.--sEureka 1 Arcata , D .- D D .D ., D 0 vs 34 e...,, .eee F erndale ' Arcata .,.. ,,..e 6 vs 3 .,.. .,.,. F ortuna THE SQUAD COACH--George Reiben CAPTAIN-rOren Frankie H. Brundin G. McNeil G. Levar N G. Ford G. Wilson B. Nellist P. Inskip V. Cole W. Green X Xl G. McCallum L. Fleckenstein O. Frankie 4 D. Inskip E. Nix N. Evans E. MacMillan B. Chamberlain R. St. Louis Football history of the past few years repeated itself in the 1926 outcome il of the Black and Gold's grid eleven. The winning of practice games against the Humboldt State Teachers College and Del Norte Union High School, with the presence of a majority number of veterans in the line-up, served to create a sense of optimism throughout the student body in the early season. But the league session in full swing found the locals unable to rise from the "cellar berth", and succeeding in scoring but one victory--the closing tilt of the season with Fortuna on the local field. The year, however, if not a success in one way, was a victory in another. A marked change in attitude towards the game was noticeable, the spirit and support grew stronger, and rallies were entered into with more zest. Only two regular veterans will be lost to the team through graduation, and and new men groomed in this season promise to prove even more valuable than the outgoing sires. Much of the time was spent in the development cf material' for next year, and with prospscts at their brightest in years for Coach George Reiben's boys, the need of encouragement from the sidelines will be none the less necessary for a fully successful football squad next year. i A I. 'i l b. 'v l X l l l l l s 1. E 3 ,ig w-Kill 'V QQ? Til: f P A DVAN CE UNLIMITED BASKETBALL 1926 ll l SCORES Arcata - - - - - 13 vs 11 ,L.. Ferndale Arcata ..... 9 vs 13 .... -Fortuna Arcata .... -10 vs Q 17 .... ..,. E ureka Arcata ,,.. - 21 vs 17 .LL1 Ferndale Arcata .... - --- -18 vs 15 .... .L.., F ortuna Arcata ..,., 18 vs 30 ...L .... E ureka THE SQUAD COACH--George C. Booth CAPTAIN--Fred Tomlinson N. Evans O. Frankie G. Wilson M. McCann E. Smith G. McNeil G. Ford M. Thornton F. Tomlinson L. Fleckenstein R. Guthridge The presence of Coach George C. Booth in the capacity of W. B. Mc- Kittrick as basketball mentor this year was responsible for many changes in the hoop curriculum, chief among which was the advent of the new sys- tem of percentage basketball. Winning a fair share of its practice starts, the Black and Gold unlimited emerged from the H. C. I. L. season in third place, with three victories and as many set-backs, after establishinga reputation meriting contrast with the league winners. The Boothmen, by defeating Fortuna on the local court. virtually decided the county titlte, and could they have turned the trick on the Eurekans in the closing game, a triple tie for first honors would have resulted. The locals broke even in a series of games with the Humboldt State Teachers College cagers, and succeeded in taking one of the two games with the Del Norte High School on the northern courts prior to the open- ing of the season. The loss of Tomlinson, Evans, Wilson, Frankie, and Fleckenstein promises to strike a severe blow, but potential men in McNeil, Guthridge, and McCann are expected to show their wares as aresult of this years' experience. 553.19 'f 1' THE ADVANCE 1 LIMITED BASKETBALL--1926 'Q' if 1 fa-Ms, ey. k '4- L Y SCORES: Arcata .... ..., 3 vs 11 111 ,.... Ferndale Arcata ..,A. 10 vs 16 111 111111Fortuna Arcata ...H. 8 vs 14 111 .... Eureka Arcata , .,., 7 vs 21 111 111,.1Ferndale Arcata 11111 12 vs 9 111 1111 Fortuna Arcata 1111 9 vs 10 111 1111 Eureka THE SQUAD COACH11Allan Ham CAPTAIN11Homer Spellenberg W. Green H. Krohn H. Spellenberg D. Hvall G. Hadley J. Davitt A. Cooper C. Stromberg W. Davitt "Great Oaks from little acorns grow." Although Coach Allan M. Ham's midgets did not succeed in winning the county title, their manoeuvers on the basketball court were observed with more than usual interest throughout the schocl. Only one veteran met the limited requirements, heaping on the shoulders of Coach Ham the selection of his combination of players, which afterwards proved to be one of the most effective in the county. Due to a late start in striking their stride, the local limiteds Won but one game, though luck played a hard hand against them in the closing game of the season with the Eureka pygmies. Chet Stromberg and Gordon Hadley were two of the bright lights in Coach Ham's squad this year whose record is expected to insure a bright future. Cooper, about whom the team was built, was a mainstay at center, while Johnny Davitt performed well in alternating with Captain Spellenberg. Willie Green, standing guard, was the only veteran in the harness through- out the entire cage session. . ' 1-, 'vm E 5 -3"fSfifQ3if, TJ!-TE BOY'S BASEBALL THE SCORES: Arcata .... ..... 5 vs 13 ..... .... H umboldt State Arcata .... ..... 1 vs 5 ..S... .... H umboldt State Arcata .... ..,., 1 vs 15 .... .. .... Humboldt State Arcata .... ..... 0 vs 3 .... ...... H umboldt State Arcata ..,. ee... 5 vs 7 -. -- .... Shannon's All Stars Arcata .... .,.. 1 2 vs 2 ..1. -- --Del Norte High School Arcata .... ..., 1 3 vs 6 ......,. Del Norte High School Arcata .... .... 1 0 vs 2 ..1. --- - ..- - ......... Eureka Arcata - .. - - ...11 5 vs 3 .11. .... ......,1,, E u reka Arcata .... ..., - 0 vs 4 ,,,. - .,.., Fortuna Arcata---.. .... 1 vs 0- - - - ..... Ferndale Arcata .... - - - .. - vs 3 ..,E .... E u reka THE SQUAD COACH--George Reiben CAPTAIN--Nat Evans . MacMillan B. Chamberlain G. Silva . Tomlinson G. McNeil W. Green . McCann H. Brundin G. Hadley Fleckenstein G. Wilson J. Raab . Hvall G. McCallum C. Stromberg . St. Louis G. Ford T. Wood N. Evans H. Krohn After concludinga season of successful manoeuvering, Coach George Reiben has fourten potential baseball players to start the year with next term. Although the season was not all that was hoped for near the league season's opening, it was soon evident that the locals were one of the two predominating teams in the league. After defeating Eureka decisively in the lidlifter, Arcata tangled with Fortuna for the hcnor of upholding the H. C. I. L. in the Section B., C. I. F. pennant race, but lost after a hard fought 4-0 battle on the local field. The tilt with Fortuna virtually ended the league race, as the county championship was conceded to that team. However the remaining teams play- ed out the remainder of their schedule, regardless of final standings. Arcata won a forfeited game from Ferndale, as a result of an argument on the Cream City field, and closed the season by losing a hectic eleven-inning struggle to Eureka by a 3-2 tally. i 'rf-T: A DVANCE or GIRLSK BASKETBALL-.1926 E fri P 1 1 l Z i W ,ll ,,, SCORES: Arcata .... - 11, 14 vs 26 --..- .,... -Eureka 1 Arcata ..... 11- 14 vs 35 .... - .... Fortuna Arcata .... .. .. ..--- 24 vs 12 - C-- Ferndale I Arcata ..... --- 16 vs 36 N--- -,e---Eureka l 4 Arcata ...., . .-- 17 vs 23 --- 1Fortuna N Arcata ..... ..... 2 1 vs 23 - ,. Ferndale THE SQUAD COACH--Mrs. Rosabelle Hill CAPTAIN--Marie Stromberg F. Raimond F. Cooper S. Banducci M. Strornberg E. Jones E. Fleishman l E. Hunter N. Rowland or 221,,1o,22o is The opening practice siren of Coach Rosabelle Hill was answered by five regular veterans, on whom Arcata High rested hopes of winning a f girl's basketball pennant. The presence of other potential teams in the , county league soon punctured these expectations, however. and the cellar ii position was the maximum height to which the local sextette climbed, with 1 Eureka, Fortuna, and Ferndale capturing first, second, and third laurels respectively. 4 In losing the title this year, however, it is felt that the gaining of a championship for next year is assured. Enough new hands were groomed , to insure an experienced squad, which makes the loss of Banducci, Rowland, 1 Bixler, and Hunter fall as aless severe blow. Fern Cooper, Freda Raimond, I -,F and Captain Marie Stromberg were prominent under-graduate regulars, , while others who scintillated throughout the season's course were Mabel 5 i i, Larsen, Evelyn Jones, Doris Falkenberg, Elizabeth Fleishman, and Doris ill Wright. i PM ii, i s i ML, . 2 as V A c as JXV 72 - - V 'ri-xr: LA1l2XANQlf J-an GIRLS' BASEBALL THE SCORES Arcata - - 1. - - .. .... 7 vs 13 ..... .... E ureka Arcata .... ...,.. 6 vs 3 ...... .... F ortuna Arcata .... ..... 1 2 vs 6 ..L. ..... lf 'erndale Arcata --- ....,. 1 vs 7 .... 1.... E ufreka Arcata --- ...... 5 vs 5 ...... .... F ortuna THE SQUAD COACH.. .Mrs. Rosabelle Hill CAPTAIN--Mary Bixler A. McAlister F. Raimond M. Larsen E. Fleishman E. Jones E. Hunter M. Bixler M. Stromberg N. Rowland M. McArthur K. Neilsen Baseball for the Black and Gold girls' team proved to be interesting if not altogether successful this year. Steady improvement in the game and faithful practice accounted for much of the commendable playing that was done. Only three of the team, Hunter, Rowland, and Bixler belong to the grad- uating class this year, so there are high hopes for next year's team. Q . EWR' ff Jedi? 'N lg Q' 1-1-ir: i UTI ADVANCE TENNIS ARCATA ENTRIES Men'S Singles ..... ,Y .......g,.... ...,.,v,... J ames Montgomery Gi1'l's Singles ..... ...,v.. . . ..... Susie Banducci Men's Doubles ,,A. e,... T . Wood and J. Peterson Girl's Doubles ...... - - .eee,, , ,..e.. . ---.. -- ee.ee A. Hedden and E. Sweet Mixed Doubles .....e eeee.. .,eeA,..,e.. - . , .,.... E. Hunter and E. McClure The tennis Wiel-ders this year representing the Black and Gold in the annual H. C. I. L. tournament, held on the Fortuna courts, did nothing to break the trend of affairs characterizing Arcata's success in previous years. Eureka, by winning four matches, and Fortuna, with one viciciy, proved too strong for the locals to overcome, the stand of Evelyn Hunter and Eugene McClure in the mixed doubles being the only brilliant Arcata performance of the day. Ferndale, who has not participated in tennis for a number of years, was not represented in the annual tourney. TRACK H. C. I. L. SCORES: Eurekang-, .,., s.., s-------..- ------t9points Fortuna- . ,... 41 1-2 points Arcata-- s,--..ss..- . .... V33 points Ferndale M-.. rss, ,. ---17 points t LIMITED: Fortuna ..... .... c E -D .... 56 points Arcata T... ..,. 1 7 points Eureka .... ..... 8 points Ferndale ..,s .,... 0 points A marked increase of interest in track in the local school resulted in a noticeable improviennent of the Black- and Gold representatives in the annual l-I. C. I. L. Track and Field meet held on" the local field. On Saturday, May 22, Eureka Won the heavyweight division title for the second consecutive year, and Fortuna for a second season captured limited laurels. Prior to the county meet the Arcata tracksters held a dual competition with Ferndale and bested them 64-49 on the scene of the succeeding county track meet. Worthy of note in the local track results is that a Wealth of material from the first, second, and third year men is left for next yeari .A L l Ii " .Lai unc ll- E 1, g f -E H 5 if 5 2 5 39 4 54 E Q si if Bi :fi Qgxi 1? G 1 gf 95 E5 a v E5 Q 5 5 LE Q? C TY-TE W 'bil' ADVANCE . i AUGUST 17. School opened today. About one hundred very frightened looking freshmen could be seen standing about the halls. . SEPTEMBER ' 1. The freshmen were initiated into the student body today. After the initation they were given a reception in the gymnasium, where dancing and games were enjoyed by the entire student body and faculty. 10. An art exhibit was shown here today by the Colonial Art Company of Oklahoma City. 23. The Hi-Y members gave the freshman boys a reception for the purpose of giving these newcomers advice and advertising their organization. 25. The first party of the year was given in the high school auditorium by the Dramatic Club. It was entirely successful and immensely en- joyed by the members, the faculty, parents of many of the members, and the alumni members of the class of '25. OCTOBER 1. The freshman boys have been laboring strenuously, securing wood for the bonfire rally tonight. ' 5. A High School Parent-Tea.cher's Association was organized this after- noon, and a committee of three was appointed to frame a constitution. 16. An important student body meeting was called to order by President Truman Wood. Harry Ramsey resigned his position as yell leader because of numerous other responsibilities. Mr. Falkenberg spoke in reference to the Lyceum Course to be given in Arcata this year. Approximately seventy students received either "A's" or numerals. The constitution was reed ky the secretary, Novelle Rowland. After all the business had been discussed the meeting was turned over to the yell leader, Doris Wright. 27. The operetta entitled "The Toreadors" was presented by the chorus classes in the high school auditorium. NOVEMBER 11. As a means of observing Armistice Day, a program was presented to the student body. The numbers included three short plays, "Lima Beans, " "Moonshine, " and "Mrs, Pat and the Law." 13. As a means of recognizing Boys' Week. a council of boys from the high school took over the reins of city government for a day. 19. The college and grammar school faculties were entertained by the high school teachers this evening. Dancing, cards, and other games furnished the evening's entertainment to the fifty people present. 20. A party was held today in the gymnasium by the Girls' League. A short program and dancing formed the entertainment. Refreshments of cookies and punch were served to all the girls and women faculty members present. li g THE ADVANCE 25. A Latin Club was formed this morning by the first and second year Latin classes under the direction of Mrs. Hollister. Its purpose is to broad- en interest in the language and increase its usefulness to the individual. The first party was held by the girls' Achievement Club. About fifteen couple swere present, and refreshments of cake and punch were served at ten-thirty. 26. The stork, instead of the barnyard gobbler, visited the home of Mr. Davies, the commercial instructor of cur high school, and left a son, Irven Wilfred Davies, Jr. DECEMBER s 5. Dan Cupid won another victory. Mr. Booth, our physical training in- structor, was the victim. Poor man! 9. The Girls' League presented an interesting short program before the student body during consultation period today. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Conner, ex-chautaqua entertainers, presented a shcrt program to the student body this afternoon. 16. The Glee and Dramatic Clubs presented a program to the student body today. The play "Nevertheless" was given by the Dramatic Club. 17. Today was the annual senior color day, the date having been set scme time ago. The class colors are lavender and white. 18. The boys' basketball team left this morning for Crescent City where they were to encounter the Crescent City Hi team. The annual senior Christ- mas banquet was held this afternoon in the sewing room, approximately fift-y guests being present. After the banquet the guests were entertained by the presentation of gifts. Dancing continued in the gymnasium until four o'clock. The annual junior "eat-festival" was held on this afternoon in the biology room. Approximately sixty juniors were present. 31. The annual court of honor of the Redwood Council of the Boy Scouts of America was held this eveningin the gymnasium. About one hundred and seventy-five scouts were present. i JANUARY 7. Small handbooks, containing the constitution of the club, all active and probationarynmembers, and other information, were given out at a. meeting of the Dramatic Club held this afternoon. 8.' Thirty-two boy and girl athletes attended a banquet held in the domestic science rooms this evening. The supper was prepared by Miss Graham's cooking classes. 15. The "Romancers," a very clever one-act play, coached by Miss Sample, was presented to the student body this afternoon during eighth period. 16. Approximately one hundred and fifty girls attended the Girl's League Hi J inks given in the gymnasium this evening. e 94 Kia? lx jxii fl W -- i 1-1-xr: . w.A.D1lAlElS,E.- f' , 22. Dr. Hulme, professor of history at Stanford, gave an interesting lec- ture before the student body today on the subject of "Art and Life." 27. A Roman song and a Latin play were presented to the students to- day. Manuscripts containing the English translation were given out a- mong the audience. FEBRUARY 2. A music'dramatic program was given in the Arcata grammar school auditorium for the purpose of establishing a permanent band fund. It was a very successful attempt, clearing one hundred and thirty dollars. 4. Professor Bowman, from the Teachers' College, explained the oratoric- al contest which will be held at the college on March 19. He also gave sev- eral interesting readings. 12. The first student body meeting of the second semester was called to order by our new president, Nat Evans. A motion was made to buy a sweater for the yell leader. A committee was appointed to attend to the matter. 17. The Girls' League presented a program before the student body. dur- ing the sixth period consultation today. 19. A dramatic and musical program was presented to the townspeople this evening in the grammar school auditorium. Its purpose was to acquaint people with the work in dramatics and vocal music that is being accomplish- ed by the students. 22. The student body voted tcday on changing the name of the annual. The "Hi-Way" received more votes than any other suggested name, but not enough for a majority. Consequently the name is not yet decided. 23. Many students tried out for parts in the all-county play "The Dea- con's Hat," to be held in the grammar school auditorium on March 26. MARCH 3. Miss Lathers gave a very interesting lecture cn the subject of nutri- tion before the Girls' League today. 12. The orchestra and vocal sextette furnished several numbers at the Eureka High School auditorium for the first county plays. The Arcata and Fortuna High Schools furnished the music and Eureka and Ferndale pre- sented the plays. 19. The speech contest was held at the State Teachers College. Eugene Hessel won first in extemporaneous speaking, Esther Stewart, first in declamation, and H.omer Spellenberg, second in oration. 26. The second half of the music-drama program was given in Arcata grammar school. Arcata presented "The Deacon's Hat." 29. Tryouts were held for the senior play, "The Whole Town's Talking." APRIL 2 Sr 3. Arcata defeated Crescent City at baseball. .X 2-ffgilflilff' .Lo 4113 if 'rin ADVANCE 7. A short program was presented to the student body today by the Girls' League. 10. The first baseball game of the season was planned for today with Eureka, but due to the rainy weather the boys were able to play only one inning. Consequently the game was postponed. 14. The Arcata baseball team played its first league game after schcol to-night with Eureka. Arcata walked away with a 10-2 score. 17. The game between Arcata and Fortuna was played to determine the championship. Arcata was forced to leave the field defeated. 30. A dinner dance, in honor of the senior class, was given this evening by the juniors in the assembly hall. An interesting program was presented, under the direction of Harry Ramsey, as Professor Knozitall, the master of ceremonies. The entire group was kept in a continuous state of merriment by his witty remarks. A MAY 8. The annual Humboldt County Typing Contest was held at Arcata this morning. First place was taken by Eureka, second by Ferndale, and third by Arcata. i 11. The annual dinner, in honor of the Board of Trustees was held this evening. It was prepared and served by the domestic science classes, un- der the direction of Miss Graham. One cf the most amusing features was a guessing game. The prize, a very pretty cake, was awarded to Mrs. Hooven, and the "l,col,jW' prire, atiny cakedeccrated in green, was award- l V l ed to Mr. Cooperrider. 12. The senior play, The Whole TO?,U'IL,S Talking, was presented to the public this evening at the Arcata Grammar School auditcriurn. It was an entire success and showed that the members of the cast have received a great deal of benefit from their P. D. J. course. I4. The Whole T0wn's Talking was repeated this evening in Blue Lake. today. Arcata showed her superiority over Ferndale by finishing with a 68-49 score. 15. The preliminary track meet between Arcata and Ferndale took place E l 19. Freshmen were hiding all over the building this morning, afraid to ap- pearin sight, for they were experiencing their first senior freak day. About , noon they regained some of their bravery and peered forth, realizing that they would not be seriously hurt by any of the freaks. 25. The annual picnic of the girls' and boys' baseball teams was held to- night after school at Camp Bauer. JUNE 4. 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V'Vmfwq, .75 g:3fTLM'?,,f'i1q'?f':1fa- .V V, QVVVVVH fV.VV'V,r ,VVV.ff0fVr1.VVVn-V,.VV.'VV W? V. ,V.'iL2:Vf3",V...Vf2.V,'Vf-'.' V-3' VH: , fi." :ff.,VV-.VV, Mg.. hVGr,3VVV,- V Q SV1 fi" VV .VV J' ' V '.VV' fif' .' "1 -VVVJMVV 'V - V-V' .'1V '2,'f 1 .," V VM' ' .."'fV- V' Ga:A,..Vh,,mV'.,' ,V vga, ,11f.'x4,i:VJ1'Igs',-.,'4f.:z.rl-T J 415, Q54,zs.?Y.stn1 'T V.f ' V'fxi'qV:.'?f?l.VVVV'i,g:,' '9V '1'V?QW -iiifi. EY." 4, .V 1 i1?2'.":,f-af-VW-fW,H:VV:fV'Vi--VW -qw. 1:,.:V.' .F . '. 5. 42. ' "R fi FV ,gig W? T 'i f f , V Q " gg :mg Vgfg,Vwf,.r"V6'?1V5ia,f4'w-Va,VVfLx'Sf5fV.JfV41Mf'?z ,,.5,:',.:m5VVVr.V""fw'wg':'1-11 " '..' yV?f1.1f .If VA'-tV"i".' "' VV " ', V V. 1' 'V M V' V ' V-. 'V 'VV' ' "J: -U .V ': .'m'.JV-'S :wTvVW"i?"3a"E3lx'3' 'V:54?fS?f'5:V,-VV. '?9:E" - ' ' V I mt -rf-if f ti is RAIQXA NLE- fl 'ff' JESTS OF THE JOLLY Mr. Ham--"Your answer is as clear as mud." Leonard--"Well, that covers the ground,doesn't it? Mrs. Hill--"I am telling you for the last time to learn your lesson." James Davitt--"Fine! I knew she would weaken sooner or later." Alice Sequistfto Freshman who had been waiting in line with other Fresh- man who were signing upl--"What is it you want?" Freshman--"Can you tell me how to get to room 21?" Mr. Mossfin Chemistry classb "--Now, Eugene, this gas is poisonous. If some should escape what steps would you take?" Eugene--"Long ones." Ethel S.--"Come and play tennis with me, will you?" Alice H.--"Oh, no, the net is down." Ethel--"That's all right. It is always in the way anyhow. " Philip Inskip--"Don has lost his hatf' Mable M.--"How do you know?" Philip--"Because I can't find mine." Mr. Mossfto students sitting in a corner conversingh--"Now, you get to work and study back there." Chorus of voices--"We are. We are doing our public speaking." Mr. Cooperrideriin Math.11J "How many sides has a circle?" Mary Titlow--"Two. " Mr.C. -- "What are they?" , Mary-- ' 'Inside and Outside. " - - ..l... -, I'D LIKE TO KNOW Why you can't walk on the bridge of your nose, Why you can't grow corn on the ear, Why you can't hammer the nails on your toes, And why you can't beat the drums in your ears! Miss Sample--"Linwood, what is lyric poetry?" Linwood--"It is commotion femotionl in musical verse." Alice fto Marie Todd after she had returned from her tripl --"What did you think of the metropolis?" Marie--"What's that?" Alice--"I asked, how did you like the metropolis?" Marie--"Oh, that ---- it wasn't open." Inquisitive senior boy color do you think is good for a bride?" Alice--"Matter of taste. Better get a white one. I' I Ny E' A 1 1 l Ti-Tl-: ADVANCE is Too Late Last Night Ayoung man dashed down the street, Not looking very fine. He wore tan Oxfords on his feet, In size a number nine. Upon his head he wore no cap, His tie was in his hand. For this he did not give a rap, For he was late for band. Mr. Ham Qin Economicsj --"Linwood, your notebook is very small--very much boiled down. Why is that?" . Linwood--"I take English from Miss Sample." Mr. Ham--"You mean you take cooking from Miss Graham? Evelyn Jones--HI heard you talking to yourself, while you were taking a shower, Margaret. That is a bad custom." , Margaret--"I wasn't talking to myself: I was talking to the soap. I slipped on it and fellf' 3 Miss Samplefln Eng.IIIJ--"Don't make your outlines general like this.: In his youth he was ambitious: he dreamed of smoking cigars like his father!" Eugene Hessel--"That's the way 1've been doing, Miss Sample." , aff Just because Miss Graham writes "No Charges" on the cafeteria notice, Walter Baldwin thinks everyone can have free ice cream. Q 1 Lois Fiscus--"Leonard, how big is Bayside'?l' A I Leonard--"Oh, about the size of New York, but it isn't built up yet.'.' Fern Un Eng.IIIJ--"Great Scott, I've forgotten who wrote Ivanhoe." i V i Mairie S.--'Tll tell you if you will tell me who the Dickens wrote Tale of Two Cities?" " Mr. Moss Cgiving his chemistry class alecture on honestyl--"Now then, sup- pose a friend lent you his overcoat, and, putting it on, you found rin one of the pockets a quarter which your friend had completely forgotten. You would not keep that quarter, would you?" I Everett--' 'Certainly not. " Mr. Moss--"That's right. What would you do?7' Everett--"Spend it." In history--"Why was the Battle of Waterloo decisive?" Bright student--"Because it was fought on a hot Sunday in June." Mrs. Hill--"We will now name some of the lower species of animals, start- ing with George Ford." Mr. Moss fin chemistryJ-- "What is the next element ycu are going to an- alyze for me?" Walter Baldwin--"Just a minute. It's on the tip of my tongue." Mr. Moss--"Well, don't swallow it--it's arsenic." W 3-W ,,, li , l , if Q1 f l 1 l i I. V r l l il I is all ll H ' il li if i 14 ll I ls ill ll l llgl ,s S A i Sill -F ZS- -, i 17l'iEI L, YQ L AQVANCI: THE STAFF PERSONELL A ' Editor-in-Chief ..... ................. .... T r uman Wood Assistant Editor .... --Harry Ramsey Business Manager---..-- -- --Donald Inskip Organizations Editor- i,.s ..,... L ouise Krohn Literary Editor ,,,, - Novelle Rowland Art Editor-.. .... ..... G race Lovejoy Calendar ....... Dorothy Graham Dramatic Editor e.Lr iEsther Stewart Josh Editor Liyyg --.. C larice Getlchell Snap Editor ,,.ee,Le.eLe ...... M arjorie Small Senior Class Reportern, ..... Homer Spellenberg Junior Class Reporter ......r D -- ..... Eugene Hessel Sophomore Class Reporter eee,e .... R achel Schussmann Freshman Class Reporter ..., ,.... K arl Cooperrider rw ' Serving as a mouthpiece of the student body, the staff of the annual "ADVANCE" yearly voices the activities of the school through the printed page. Working under the assumption that this book will in later life happily recall one of the gayest periods of your school career, We, the staff, have earnestly endeavored to record accurately and concisely all happenings of the year worthy of note. That the pleasure we believe will be accorded you in giving these pages reminiscent glances may in the future be increased, it has been our objective to portray the activities in as interesting and artistic a manner as is consistent with our abilities. In closing this chapter in our high school's history, we feel a. sense of accomplishment, though small, in preparing for your hands the 1926 issue of "THE ADVANCE." We feel that we have gained from association with the Work it has offered. We know we have received an added appreciation of the value of cooperation, increased responsibility, and the satisfaction of doing things. In full realization of the benefits we have gathered, we wish at this time to extend our sincere thanks to the faculty in general, to which this book has been dedicated by the editor. Signal gratitude, however, we believe to be due Miss Mary Sample, Mr. Irven W. Davies, Mr. A. O. Cooperrider, and Mrs. Rosabelle Hill. Working with them has tended to lighten our tasks and broaden our personalities. fe gszncifvf , Tl is ' ISLE ET t 4 WG' gg il,-nv ' 'Q .. , .H M ' I fi AZ ' if .PRA D Xf ix" "3 vga-4 Swv .... ix f' ff- ' W" " A' 'wx ,V 1 , my - - X I I ' 5' Q Q Q K ' HS-'T-F ' 'Ps ii i?" 4?w?FWz' f454lQ?J-EWTW.." up '.3fg1-M gqg' gf'qxH " 7'f , a a4, f I 4f'+iw 'J' ' f ."-:auf H ff.: V . 1 M gals: 41 4 . . Q 4 , .,,. . -. ,.,, .k ...M , 4, , an ,. . .,, 55 i,.f"4s' '12, J' Q if W Q. " iff.. S 4 :W 5513-5 fx f V, W ., 1. :,,4.:":'zw.,1, 1,1 nip-: 4 '. 5 -as 41. ' . 1 "P-Cm.: ---- ' 'yn .- ,4 ,H . pw 1, ,-,Vg-. . ,4v.ggvA1.a- .. ,Wu ' 4ir'ff'7g :H ,9fX" . -ww, ..M.'Q.1, . - 31' ' "W S aw? 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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, 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, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

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

Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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