Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1930 volume:
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Published By The
Student Body Of The
Arcata Union High School
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THE STUDENT BODY of the
ARCATA UNION HIGH SCHOOL
presents this A D V A N C E
with the hope that it is what we
have tried to make it - - a book rep-
resentative of the ARCATA UNION
HIGH SCHOOL SPIRIT, and that it
will serve in the future to keep alive
MEMORIES of the year
NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY
Q The Advance mam
Board Of Trustees '
T. A. Groom Dr. Vernon L. Hunt
C. S. Sharp
Martin Larsen A. T. Hooven
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My Castle of Dreams
When I'm a bit lonely, when there's nobody by,
Or the whole world a. place of misery seems,
Why 'tis then that I mount and ride through the sky
W On a milky-white steed to my Castle of Dreams.
Oh! My Castle! 'Tis built on a feathery cloud
And 'twas fashioned of sunbeams by gods of the skyg
Its Portico's mist wreaths where star-blossoms crowd,
Seems to blazon a welcom to one-that is I.
One mortal can enter its gates-but still
As I ride in state o'er the moat it seems
That turrets and towers and hall o'erIill
With those who people my Castle of Dreams.
There's a prince and a pauper, the queen and the maid
The hoop-skirted grand-dame with white powered hair
The knight in his armor-of war unafraid-
Oh! All of the story book heroes are there!
Thus, when I'm lonely and there's nobody by,
Or the whole world a place of misery seems,
I mount gaily my Steed and ride into the sky-
For there's only sunshine in my Castle of Dreams.
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RALPH VV. DEARING
Pres. Student Body 7
Advance Editor 7-S
Football Captain 7
Student Body Yell Leader 8
Vice Pres. Excalibur Club 7
Treas. Excalibur Club 8
Corresponding Sec. Excali-
bur Club 6
"The Flattcring VVord"
"Much Ado About Nothing"
Interclass Basketball 8
MILDRED ALICE CARLSON
Interclass Basketball 8
DAVID S. IIVALL
Student Council 3--1
Student Judge 8
Girls' League Council 7-R
1,l'CS.'Dy'llZlll1lC Society 0-7
"Taming of the Shrew"
"Maid of France"
"The Flattcring Vl'ord"
Achievement 54 points
BURR I'AY'l'ON McCUN-
Student Council 5
Business Mgr. Excalibur
Interclass Basketball 8
RUTH E. CARROLL
Pres. Student Body 8 .
Vice Pres. Girls' League 7-8
Student Jud e 7
Pepper Box Editor 7
Advance Staff 4-7-8
Girls' League Sergeant-ab
Honor 'Rall Z-3-4-5-6-7-8
Extemporaneous Speaking 4
"Goose Hangs High"
Jlrhievgment 103 points
LAURA MATILDA LARSEN
"Importance of Being Earnest."
Student Council 7-8
Pepper 'Box Editor 7
Student Body Publicity Mgr.
Corresponding Sec. Excalibur
"Not Quite Such A Goose"
Interclass Tennis G
Official Scorer of all High
Achiuvt-nn-nl 413 points
LESTER l'l.ARENCE SUND-
Class Pres. S
Class Ath. lylpfr. S
lnterclass Basketball S
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VVALTER J. WARREN
Honor Roll 4-6-7-8
Student Body Treas. 8
Pres, Commercial Club B
Advance Staff 7-8 4
Interclass' Basketball 8
ALICE' M. JOHNSON
Pepper Box Staff Y-8
Achievement 53 points
Transferred from Ferndale
J. EDRIE MORTON
Achievement 86 points
CARLO C. DELUCA
"Importance of Being Earnest"
LUCILLE CLARE LARSEN
Arcata . 1
Achievement 66 points
Student Body Sec. 8
Class Vice Pres. 6
Class Sec. 7
Advance Staff 7-8
Pres. Dynamic Society 8
Achievement 64 points
SIDNEY ARTHUR SHARP
llonor Roll 3-4-S-6-7-8
Advance Staff 7-8
Pepper Box Staff 7-8
Transferred from Fortuna
MARION RAYMOND Mc-
FA R LAND
Student Rody Ilailiil 8
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UGO C. GIUNTINI
Transferred from Oakland
Honor Roll 3-4-5-6-8
Student Body Vice Pres. S
Student Body Treas. 7
Class Pres. 6
Vice Pres. Excalibur 5
Recording Sec. Excalibur 4-8
Business Mgr. Advance 7-8
Business Mgr. Pepper Box 7-S
Student Council 5
Interclass Basketball 8
Interclass Tennis 6
Typing Team 6
MELBA MEREDITH MUNN
Interclass Basketball 8
VVILMA ARLEEN REEVES
Class Vice Pres. 7
Girls' League Sergeant-ab
Advance Staff 4-6
Achievement 52 points
Class Vice Pres. 1
Student Body Ath. MET- 7
Excalibur Ath. Mgr. -
Sec.-Treas. Boys' "JY D-5
VADA COYITA COOPER
Class Sec.-Treas. 8
Girls' Ath. Mgr. 2-3-4
Vice Pres. Achievement 6
Sec. Dramatic Club 5-6
Typing Team 6
Achievement 60 points
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JANET ALICE STEVVART
Pres. Girls' League 7-8
Vice Pres. Student Body 7
Clerk of Court 6
Student Council 4-8
Girls' Atb. Mgr. 2-8
Class Sec. and Treas. 2
Advance Staff 6-7-8
"Her Husband's lVife"
"Importance of Being Ernest"
Delegate to Santa Rosa Girls'
League Convention and
Achievement 26 points
MELBA LEONE DOl.'GElt'1'Y
Student lludy Social Chair-
Transferred from Eureka
Boys' League See.-Treas. 7
Student Founcil 6
Girls' League Council 7-8
Achievement SD points
CHARIES CLIFFORD TIM-
Arvalu li. I". ll.
Class Atb. Mgr. 4-5
Student l'onueil 3-4-7
V103 llrcs. l'ounncrcial Club
Student llnmly Alb. Mgr. 5-6
Corresponding See. Excalibur
Pres. lloys' "A" 7
Pres. Boys' League 7
Basketball Captain 8
Interclass Basketball 8
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Honor Roll 3-7-8
Sec. Student Body 7
Pres. Excalibur Club B
Student Council 8
Advance Stall' 4-7-8
Interclass Basketball 8
RUBY GVVENDOLYN HUNT
"Her Husband's Wife"
Pres. Boys' League 8
Student Body Ath, Mgr. S
Class Atll. Mgr. 6
Basketball Captain 8
IIELEN I. MILLER
Assavsgant Editor Pepper Box
Achievement 33 poiufs
Transferred from XY1lli's
lligh School 4
Pres. Dramatic Club 7-3
Corresponding Sec. Excalibur
"The Flattering XV'n"l"
"Importance of Being Earnest"
"Maid of France"
AGNES MARGARET TOMINI
Iuterclass Basketball 6-S
Interclass Baseball 3-5
Achievement 97 points
DIXIE LEE STARKEY
Class Vice Pres. 3
Class Sec. and Treas. 6
Student Council 7
Girls' League Sec. 7-8
Advance Staff 7-8
Pepper Box Staff 7-8
"Her Husband's Wife"
Tyfung Team 6-
De egate to Girls' League
Convention at Alameda
EDGAR G. OSBORN
.Honor Roll 7-8
Student Attorney 8
Pepper Box Stan 8
Advance Staff 7-8
Typing Team 4
lntcrclass Basketball 7
Pres. Excalibur Club 7
Class Pres. 4-7
Student Body Bailiff 7
Judge of Student Court 8
Advance Staff 7-8
"Taming of the Shrew"
"Much Ado About Nothing"
"ller Huhband's VVifc"
EVELYN LOIS Mc-
Class Pres. 8
"Her Husbaurl's lVife"
"Maid of France"
Interclass Basketball S
Typing Team -l
Arcata, Star Route
Transferred from Fortuna
Council Member 6-8
Pepper Box Editor 8 -
Student Body Yell Leader
Pres. Hi-Y 7
Much Ado About Nothing"
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EDWARD GENE MERO
Class Vice Pres. 2
Class Ath. Mgr. 1
Boys' League Yell
ELSI E MATI LDA
Student Body Pub. Mgr. B
Treas. Excalibur Club 6-7
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The Second Catastrophe
A man has said, "Our doom is near."
CPerhaps he may be rightj
We hold ourselves so very dear
That God may show his might.
In ancient times, as you all know,
There Wicked people dwelled,
And by the Hood our Lord did show
l The power that He held.
The modern vice and present wrongs
Are such as we should cease-
Devote our time to love and songs,
And deeds of mutual peace.
From death by iire and quake and sea
If anyone He spares,
Who will the modern Noah be
For whom God greatly cares?
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Report lResearch Committeeu- H945
llnasmuch as this committee was duly appointed by the Honorable
Board of Supervisors of the County of Humboldt in the State of Cali-
fornia, and inasmuch as we have completed all the required work in
regard to the occupations of the various members of the Class of 1930
at the Arcata High School, we respectfully submit the following report:
Coyita Cooper is Chairman of the Humboldt County W. C. T. U.
Ugo Giuntini is an organ grinder in Galveston, Texas.
Bob Murphy is a Federal Prohibition Agent.
Orman Oak is the chief performer on the Xyllophone and is em-
ployed in a night club in Paris.
Elda Johnson is teaching Oral Expression at the University of Cal-
Helen Small is a truant oHicer in New York City.
Keith Tomlinson is Game Warden of the Yellowstone National
Lucille Cole is a success as a tap dancer on Broadway.
Melba Munn is president of the Crannell P. T. A.
Harold Merriam is executioner at Sing-Sing.
Marion Graham is doing research work in Home Economics at her
residence in Bayside.
Paul Bentley is the U. S. Menis Singles champion and is taking on
Henri Cochct for the World's Championship in June.
Jack Wfolford is Radio Announcer for Station G.I.N., the breath of
Janet Stewart has just been selected "Miss California" and is now
entering the National ,Beauty Contest.
Dorothy Lindcrs is the iirs: Woman Mayor of Fieldbrook.
Mildred Carlson is Evangelist at the Four Square Temple at Holly-
Frank Mendes is a famous toreador in Mexico City.
Melba Dougherty is Commander of the Salvation Army in San
Earl Parton is a Director in the Standard Oil Company of Cali-
Edrie Morton is selling straw hats to the Eskimos at Fairbanks,
Alva Caston is punching meal tickets at the new College Cafeteria.
Harold Brogan is Manager of the Zeigfeld Follies, New York.
David Hvall owns a big Coffee Company in Rio de Janiero.
Frances Thompson is an usherette in the State Theatre, Eureka.
Raymond Downing is Champion Flag Pole Sitter of the U. S.
Laura Larson is an uplift worker in the Bowery District of New
4,99 The Advance Qgpegie
Edgar Osborn is traveling salesman for the Pepper Box.
Zaidie Johnson is Mrs. Stayton.
Earl Stayton is President of the big chicken ranch merger, Ham
Stayton, limited, very limited.
Barbara Weirup is the author of the best seller, "Matrimony"
Burr McConnaha is a sailor with a girl in every port.
Helen Miller and Alice Johnson are Missionaries to the Fiji Islands.
Richmond Anger is acting as a double for George Bancroft at the
Paramount Colony in Hollywood.
Wilma Reeves is the Chief Executive of the Campfire Girls.
Carl Penn operates a Brewery in Heidelberg.
Elsie Nelson has been engaged as instructor of P. D. J. at A. U. H. S.
Maude Hyner is an artist's model in Paris.
Ed Mero is Colonel in the Officers Reserve Corps, Eureka, Calif.
Edith Stover is aiSpiritualist at Flint, Michigan.
Melvin and Lester Sunqduist are the owners of the leading fishery
in Finland. Their motto is "Fresh Fish Every Day."
Audrae Warren is Women's Open Golf Champion of the World.
Walter Warren leads a bagpipe orchestra in Edinburgh.
Vera Tevyaw stuffs the owls in an Owl Drug Store.
Norman Cummings is janitor of the California Barrel Co., Ltd.
Dixie Lee Starkey is Warden of the Women's Penitentiary at San
Louis Tallman is one of the Directors of Warner Bros. All Talking
Sidney Sharp has just been given the Nobel Prize for his outstand-
ing work in electrical engineering.
Ralph Dearing is a Gigola at the Ritz.
Ruby Hunt is the Toast of Broadway.
Carlo De Luca sella' da banan' in the Hawaiian Islands.
Bruno Morisoli is the lifesaver at Clam Beach.
Buster DeMotte is a Trappist Monk.
Evelyn McCutcheon is the head mathematician of the Ford Motor
Agnes Tomini is touring the world with GalliCurci, singing duets.
Marion McFarland is Admiral of the Coast Guard Unit at Trinidad.
Lucille Larson is head chef at the White House.
Charlie Timmons is W'ater Boy for the Essex Fire Department.
Honorable Ruth Carroll,
District Attorney, County of Humboldt.
Chairman of the Research Committee.
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Henry Eagan ..
Alma R. Sweet
Mary E. Speyer
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' Council Members
..........,...Girls' ,Athletic Manager......-..
Mary E. Speyer
. Bethel Robinson
Alma Ruth Sweet
, This year's Junior class has been a very active one. The members
are found in every phase of activity the school has to offer. They have
been especially active in athletics and have contributed their share of
players to the teams. V -
They have also done good work in both band and orchestra in
which the class is well represented.
The annual Junior Banquet was given on the 21st of December
1929. In the afternoon, the class joined the Senior class in a dance given
in the Social Room.
j Mary E. , Speyer
The sunny Spring is here again,
And gone is Winter-'s gloomg ,
Once moreVwe're rid of fog and raing
The flowers can once more bloom.
The birdsuare singing in thetrees
Their gloriotls song of Spring.
The grass" is waving with the breezeg
Now let all- nature sing.
Young birds are waiting in their nests
For food their mother brings 5
They're warmed at night by feathered breasts,
And sheltered by soft wings.
The lilies girow beside the brook:
The trout ere in the pool.
R -W R- In-every little wood and nook
You'1l find the beautiful.
S OPH OM ORES
'WWW The Advance W-9191+
First Semester I
Alice Barter ........
Jean Baldwin .........
Lavina Peets ............,
Francis Hodges ....,..
Vice President Frances Monahan
.. Secretary-Treasurer ..... .
Boys' Athletic Manager .......... Wesley St. Louis
Girls, Athletic Manager .....
The Sophomores, five weeks after school had begun, welcomed
the Freshmen to A. U. H. S. by giving them a reception. The entertain-
ment was a mock wedding uniting the Sophomores and Freshmen. Sam-
uel Davis was the blushing bride, while Wayne Shorlig was the groom.
Later in the year the Sophomores presented a program to the High
School P. T. A. celebrating Book Week.
The Sophomores have shown their school spirit throughout the
year by taking active parts in athletics and music.
' -Alice Barter
Once I dreamed as drearners do
A dream both sweet and good and true.
A little house upon a hill
A winding trail, a tiny rill
The sweetest sight e'er seen by eye
A group of iiowers which restful lie.
Perhaps it was your lovely song
That made me dream this all day long.
Marie Nordquist .......
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Marie Nielsen ., .............. Secretary-Treasurer ..
Edwina Bishop ............
James Dbubrovich .. ........ Boys' Athletic Manager
John Cotey -
Mary Mangum ,
Girls' Athletic Manager .................... Gail Gletty
When school opened for the fall term, our class-the freshman
class-was the largest class enrolled. We were cordially welcomed to
the school and properly initiated. VVe brought to the High School zest
and enthusiasm and have shown true school-spirit by entering all the
Various activities and have displayed a commendable Willingness to co-
operate in everything pertaining to the welfare of the school. We have
appreciated the interest of the teachers and the friendliness of the other
classes, attitudes that have done much to make this year a very happy
All of us are now looking forward to the time when we may become
1 Margaret Hessel
O sweet dear little baby gay
A-lying there and crowing soy
You ciunot creep but you can go
Into the land where fairies play.
O lively birdies in your nest
A-lying there because you mustg
You cannot fly but you can just
Stay there for wings to grow their best.
O darling fuzzy kittens four
A-lying there and mewing lowg
You cannot play but you can know
That you must wait to grow some more.
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Ralph Dearing ......
Janet Stewart ....... ...,.
Jack Wolford .....
Frank Mendes ......
Ugo Giuntini .......
Farl Penn ...,....,,.,,, ,,,,,,,..,., R ailiflf ,,,.,.,,,
Melvin Sundquist . .... ,. ..... Athletic Manager
Buster DeMotte .... Publicity Manager
Richmond Anger ...,... ,..... Y ell Leader
Ruth Carroll ..,,... .,,,..,,. . Iudge ,,....,,,
Pauline Ramsey ..... .. ,,.. Clerk of Court ,
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The legislative department of our Student Government is com-
posed of five representatives from each class who hold oliice for one
semester. The vice-president presides over this body and the secretary
keeps the minutes. The Council is divided into five standing commit-
tees of four members each, Finance, Welfare, Judicial and Law En-
forcement, Activities and Legislative. These committees meet between
regular sessions of the Council and report decisions so reached to the
The Council makes all 1'ules and regulations concerning the
Student Body and votes out all money desired from the General Fund.
Three main projects were undertaken by the Council this year: The
"Advance," the "Pepper Box," and the Friendship Chest to Mexico.
Every year there is some discussion as to who will pnhlisli the
'nkcivam-o," hnl this year the Council decided to sponsor it instead
of letting it out to soi other organization. Upon the recommendation
of Publicity Manager DeMotte, Ralph Dearing was selected Editor, and
Edgar Osborne was selected Assistant Editor of the "Advance" The
publication of the anuual was placed entirely in the hands of Dearing
and his staff.
The "Pepper Box," because of a by-law to that effect, has always
been one of the major projects of the Council.
The Friendship Chest to Mexico was a project undertaken by the
Council upon the suggestion of Dr. Lincoln Wirt of the League for the
Prevention of Wa1'. It consists of a chest containing medicine, layettes,
and toys for small children which will be sent to schools in the rural
districts of Mexico. Much credit for the success of this project is due
to Miss Graham and her sewing class, who made the layettesg to Mr.
Howard and his Manual Training students, who made the chestg and
to Alma Ruth Sweet and her Welfare Committee, who collected the
toys and trinckets. The Council bought the medicine for the chest.
This project was probably the most worthy of the three, because it is
in the nature of welfare work which is one of the most admirable
things an organization like the Student Council can undertake.
Besides these major projects the council has made very wise laws
and regulations, and has proved itself adaptable to argumentation
and parliamentary procedure. To Janet Stewart and Ugo Giuntini goes
the honor of presiding over one of the iinest bodiesof high school law-
makers that ever existed.
According to the Constitution of 1927, the president chooses his
own cabinet with the ratification of the student council. The cabinet
consist of the secretary, treasurer, publicity manager, athletic mana-
ger, social chairman, yell leader, and the bailiff. The secretary has
the usual occupation of keeping the minutes of Cabinet and Council
meetings and, in addition, draws all warrants for checks from the
general fund of the Student Body. The treasurer keeps the books
and draws all checks for any Student Body money. The publicity
manager posts bulletins, and is custodian of the student bulletin
boards, and is responsible for the publication of the "Pepperbox"
and the "Advance" The athletic manager has charge of Student
Body athletics and keeps track of all athletic equipment. The yell
leader leads yells at all gamesg he has charge of the annual bonfire
rally and arranges for rallies before every league game in each sport.
The social chairman is the newest cabinet oliicer in Arcata high. He
has charge of all Student Body socials, and is chairman of the Senior
Ball committee. The bailitf is the sergeant-at-arms of Council and
Cabinet meetings and student assemblies. He is also sheri-f of the
court and is in charge of the students' behavior.
This year has been a most successful year for the Student Body
from every standpoint. A higher percentage of Student Body dues was
collected than ever before. Both treasurers, Ugo Guintini and Walter
Warren, and their assistants deserve much credit for this accomplish-
Much of the success of the Student Government has been due to
the presidents, who in both semesters, cooperated with each other in
fine style. While Dearing was president, Miss Carroll did her best to
make his administration a successg and during lVIiss Carroll's term,
Dearing has certainly done his little bit to help her along. With these
two hard working executives, there is little wonder at the high level
of accomplishments reached by this record year in A. U. H. S. Student
President .......... ........................... ....., J a net Stewart
Vice-President ..... ..,... .............. R u th Carroll
Secretary ....,,..... .................. D ixie Lee Starkey
Treasurer ....... .,....................... F rances Seidell
Yell Leader ............. ..... B lary Thurow--Amy Bishop
Song Leader .............. ................,...... M ildred Stover
Publicity Chairman ......................,.,........,.................... Margaret Hessell
Sergeant-at-Arms ...........................,....,..e,..... Pearl Scott--Wilma Reeves
The Girls' League is an organization of all the girls in school who
are members of the Student Body. The purpose ol' this League is to help
the girls to work together for the accomplishment of worthwhile pro-
jects. To accomplish this the League is divided into four clubs, ea .li hav-
ing specilied duties. The Social Club sponsors noon dances, afternoon
socials, and twice a year, a Hi-Jinks. The Hospitality Club entertains
visiting athletic teams with refreshments, and makes visitors and new
girls feel welcome. The Program Club arranges for the open meetings
of the League. The Loyalty Club makes letters and numerals for ath-
letes, banners and novelties for the games, and is this year starting' a
record book, in the form. of a scrap book in which will be kept a record
of all Girls' League activities. Each girl is expected to select the club
in which she is most interested, by this method every girl may take an
active part in the League.
Each year a conference of the Girls' Leagues of the schools of
northern California is held, each school being represented by two dele-
gates and the faculty advisor. This year the conference was held in
Eureka, Arcata being represented by Janet Stewart, Frances Seidell
and Miss Graham.
--Alma Ruth Sweet
First Semester Second Semester
Charles Timmons ..... ........... , President .......... ........... E arl Stayton
Lloyd Scott ............. .......... V ice-President ....,,...... .......... M anuel Silva
Robert Murphy .......... Secretary and Treasurer ...Q Anthony Gallagher
Lester Sundquist ................... Yell Leader ,.........,... .......... E dward Mero
. Faculty Advisor--Allen Ham
All boys belonging to the Student Body are members of the Boys'
League. The purpose of the League is to promote cooperation with the
Student Government ot' our High School, insure the social welfare ofthe
boys of A. U. H. S., and advance school spirit and athletics. The Presi-
dent has the power to appoint a Financial Committee, a Program Com-
mittee, and a Welfare Committee. During the first semester, a new Con-
stitution was drawn up and adopted by the League. The League heartily
supports Student Body athletics, receiving ninety per cent of all gate
receipts and one hundred dollars from the Student Body each semester.
Each school year the graduating Seniors who have received their
"A" during their school career are presented with sweaters. The League
has put on various programs in order to raise sufficient funds to purchase
the twenty sweaters which have been presented this year.
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Band and Orchestra
As usual much interest has been taken in the band Vvfllffi 'Lliis
year is composed of fifty five members. The band has always been one
of our most popular activities and we are all proud of it and justiziably,
too, because for three years we have ranked very high in the State Music
Contests, twice taking second place, and last year th rd in class B. This
year the band did not enter, but we were represented in three solo con-
tests by Ruth Carroll, playing the trumpet, Janet Stewart, the Freiicli
liorn, and Marie Nordquist, the clarinet. The girls did very 1 ,'.' el? in
spite oi' the strong competition given them.
The band has made several public appearances this year, playing at
the basketball games held here, and also upon other occasions.
The orchestra has revived this year, and is now composed of thirty
members. It has appeared in public many times and has played for the
Student Body as well. . ,
' JAZZ HOUNDS
This year we have also a seven piece jazz orchestra, which furnish-
es music for our noon dances and all school parties.
Piano ............................................ Mary Emily Speyer
Saxaphones .,...... Channing Hadley, Audrae Warren
Trumpet ..... .................... . .............. B everly Bryan
Clarinet ...... ............ R aymond Downing
Trombone ..... ...... N orman Cummings
Drums ........ ........ J ames McCu1-dy
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President ,,..................... ........... I Jouis Tallman
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ..... A lma Ruth 'Sweet
Permanent Electrician ...... ...... .............. E a rl Parton
Property keeper .............. ........ Q ...................... R uth Carroll
Program chairmen ..... ............. F rances Seidell, Helen Small,
Neville Crosby, and Jack Wolford
Because there were too many uninterested members in- the Dramat-
ic Club at the beginning of the year, the club was reorganized, weeding
out all but the willing workers. This was done by admitting only those
students who were willing to earn their membership in the club. This
year instead of two groups there was only one with no uninterested
members. However, in spite of this reorganization, We had several very
good programs, among them some one-act plays coached by the
The club held a very successful evening party during the second
semester. The little gym was attractively decorated, and music was
furnished by the school jazz orchestra.
-huh The Advance Gavin
Her Husbands Wife
Irene Randelf ,.... .................. ...... D i xie Lee Starkey
Stuart Randolf ....... ............ ----------------- C 3 Tl Penn
John Belden ........ ------- E Clgal' 0Sb01'n
Emily Ladew .......,. ...... ........................... ....... J 2 I1 613 Stew?-1'l3
Richard Belden ,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,.... ................... H arold Brogan
Nora ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...... .......................... R llby Hunt
In March of this year, "Her Husband's Wife," a clever farce- CVOIU-
edy, was presented by Arcata High. This play was very Well acted-
all the actors doing splendid Work-and was very entertaining.
Dixie Lee Starkey did excellent Work as Irene Randolf, the young
wife Who had the misguided idea that she was destined to die young,
so she provided for her husband, Stuart Randolf, a Wife who would
marry him after her death. For this she chose an old friend, Emily
Ladew, who was very plain. Much to Irene's consternation, Emily
Ladew in the second act, had improved herself so much that she was
very atttractive. Then Irene became jealous of her, and decided not to
die, but to keep Stuart, and Emily Ladew married her old sweetheart
with Whom she had once quarreled, Richard Belden. The amusing
Uncle John, who got a good deal of enjoyment out of the situation, and
gave the play much of its humor, was Well acted by Edgar Osborn.
Each one of the actors did very Well, playing his part with the air of
Nlaicl of France
Blanche ......................,. ..................... ...... M a ry Thurow
British Soldier, Paul ....... .............. ....... L o uis Tallman
French Poilu, Fred, .......................... .....,... ............ H a rold Brogan
Jeanne d'Arc ................................,....................................... Helen Small
British Officer .........................r............................................ Ward Nelson
"Maid of France" has for its foundation an old French superstition
that the statue of Jeanne d'Arc in Paris becomes alive for one hour on
At twelve o'clock on December 24, 1917, Jeanne d'Arc comes to
life and speaks to the French and British soldiers on the steps of her
pillar. She cannot understand Why the French are so friendly to the
British after the outrageous treatment received by the French during
her lifetime. After the French Poilu explained how the English had
come to the aid of the French in 1916, Jeanne d'Arc went back to her
pillar willing to forgive England for all her grievances.
When the play was presented by the above cast, the stage-set was
very simpleg nevertheless, it was especially effective. Behind the gray,
stone--like figure of Jeanne d'Arc, was a cathedral with beautiful stain
glass Windows. The effect of distance was very well carried out, and
when the set was in moonlight, the audience was at once transported to
the Jeanne d'Arc Statue in Paris. e
Helen Small gave an excellent performance as Jeanne d'Arc. Be-
sides doing her speaking part with certainty and clarity, she remained
perfectly motionless upon a pillar for fully fifteen minutes. Louis Tall-
man, with his cockney dialect, was almost equally effective. The rest of
the cast did excellent support work in spite of the fact that this was
their first attempt in Dramatic Art.
www The Advance
CAST OF CHARACTERS
John Sayle, 10th Baron Otford ............................. ....... E dgar Osborn
Lieut. The Hon. John Sayle, R. N. ............. ......... I Jack Wolford
Admiral Sir Peter Antrobus ........................... ..... R ichmond Anger
Jerome Brooke-Hoskyn, Esq. ............................ ...... L ouis Tallman
The Rev. Jacob Sternroyd, D. D., F. S. A. ..... .. ...... Neville Crosby
Mr, Basil Pringle ,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,...,,.... ....... F rank Mendes
Jim ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,. .,,,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,.......... .... H a r old Brogan
The Muf1in-Man ,...,.,, -,-,,,,,,,, .......,.... W a rd Nelson
The Lamplighter ...................... ...... L ester Sulidquist
The Eyesgre ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,.,,,,,.,, .............. U go Giuntim
Madame Lucie Lachesnais ....... ..... A Ima Ruth Sweet
Mlle. Majorlaine Lachesnais ....... ....... M elba Dougherty
Mrs. Pamela Poskett ................ ............ H 91611 3111311
Miss Ruth Pennymint ............ ..... C Oyltflf COODGF
Miss Barbara Pennymint ....... ...... M ary Thurow
The Hon. Caroline Thring
Nanette ,,,....,,,.,..,............,......,.....,.........,.... ......................... E thel Carroll
"Pomander Walkf, a delightful old-fashioned comedy, was pre-
sented as our first public play of the year. This play required a good
deal of work, not only on the stage setting, but on the part of the actors
themselves: but all the workers reported that they had an enjoyable
time doing it.
Miss Sample showed her ingenuity in constructing the stage set,
which was different from any before made bythis school. A row of five
brick houses by the river bank extended about twenty feet into the
auditorium. These houses all had bow windows down stairs, and win-
dows upstairs through which part of the conversations were carried on.
Each house had a garden of flowers surrounded by a low fence. In the
rear of the stage was a stone wall, behind which could be seen the river
and a landscape. On the left was the gazebo or summer house, which
sheltered the lovers, and in the center stood an elm tree surrounded with
a circular bench.
In this cozy part of England, not far from Chiswick, the inhabitants
of Pomander Walk showed you their personaltities and entangled and
disentangled themselves from many humorous complications. There
were serious parts of the play which gave the play the atmosphere of
portraying life as it is, but in general, the play was humorous..
Richmond Anger did an outstanding bit of acting as Sir Peter, the
old sea captain, "King of the Walk," beloved by all its inhabitants. The
leading parts were very well played by Jack Wolford and Melba Dough-
erty, as Jack Sayle and Marjorlaine Lachesnais, who fell in love at first
sight. The part of the human eyesore who gave the play much of its
humor, yet did not speak a word, was well taken by Ugo Giuntini. Not
only these, but all the parts were very well acted, some by experienced
and some by inexperienced actors.
-Alma Ruth Sweet
-N056 The Advance Qvfef'
The Land of Hearts Desire
Maurteen Bruin ............... ............ ........... U g o Giuntini
Bridget Bruin, his wife ........ ....... M arion Graham
Shawn Bruin, their son, ....... .. ....... Keith Tomlinson
Marie Bruin, wife of Shawn, ..... .....,. A Ima Ruth Sweet
Father Hart ............................ ........ D arol Feilding
The Child ..........................................,........................... Melba Dougherty
"The Land of Heart's Desire" was chosen as the one-act play to be
presented at the Music Festival during the last quarter. This play deals
with the story of a newly-married bride's rebellion at her loss of free-
dom and the desire to regain her independence. It is a very pretty and
picturesque play. The cast was chosen from the members of the P. D. J.
To N. J. G.
When thinking thoughts of friend I love the best,
My heart turns swift and easily to you
Like weatherbeaten bark returned from quest
Unfortunate-at port long overdue.
Afar, I think of your sweet cheering smile
And of your fund of happiness and health-
Of resoureesjvithin yourself-the while
I know that I can share with you-this wealth.
I see no iiowers in any foreign land
But they in turn recall you to my mind I
Remembering how you grace your garden's strand
With all its Wealth of color richly lined.
So, though I journey Wide and far afield
Yet love and memory your presence yield.
-G, E. M.
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at rels reetin s
From my window, when I wake I see
All Nature's wonders greeting meg
The sky above is painted blue,
The grass is tinted a bright green hue,
Birds are flying through the air
Filling the World with music rare.
Flowers are dancing in the breeze,
All nature says, "Enjoy us, please."
A mountain wall covered with trees
Shelters the valleys and the leas,
The glowing sun reflects the day
In mirroring pools on Humboldt Bay.
I see upon a silvan hill
A road that winds and turns at Will,
Where happy people love to stroll
And rest upon the wooded knoll.
Rambling gardens and flowing streams
All Nature's beauties are here it seems.
At night when I seek rest-behold
A silvery moon its light unfold
For weary travelers homeward led
By twinkling stars that glow o'erhead
Where silently they guard the sky
Until the sun's soft rays are nigh.
Why 'shouldnt we be happy and gay
When all these things around us stay,
Helping, trying to point for all
A purpose true that may enthrall?
VVe needn't travel miles to gaze
Upon the wonders that last but days-
For here at home grandeurs sublime
Eternally are yours and mine.
Ig ','.- im
r. L Mg? 53,
www The Advance
First Semester Second Semester
Marlin Seidell ......... ............ P resident ........... ............ B ruce Hess
Wesley St. Louis ...... ........ V ice President ....... ....... D onald Parton
Edwin Brown ,,,,.,........ .......,.... S ecretary ........... ,............... ll llarlin Seidell
The boys of the Arcata "Arcata Aggies" seem to be taking a
keener interest in their club and school projects each year, probably
the most competition is displayed in the judging contests.
Last year there were thirteen projects completed. The most
profitable ones are as follows:
Arthur Ford-Registered Poland China Hogs ..,. ,..,. T' rotlt 213267.95
Louis Pontoni-Six grade Jersey Calves ............ ...... P roiit 3200.88
Carl Anderson-Six Grade Jersey Calves ............ ..... P rofit 3125.30
Marlin Seidell-Seven Purebred Jersey Calves ............ Profit 3647.44
This year there are twenty-eight projects on the program, the
principal one seems to be poultry. About 1800 chicks have been or-
dered for the various individual projects.
The iirst interesting trip of the year was to the State Fair at
Sacramento in September. Four boys, Robert Niles, Wesley St. Louis,
Jonh Pifferini, Marlin Seidell, and their instructor, O. E. Jacobs, made
On arrival at Sacramento, they joined the camp of High School
Agricultural Clubs from all over the State. All these clubs took part
in the cattle, hogs, sheep, and poultry judging contest, which was a
'MQW The Advance
very interesting affair. The Arcata representatives took eighth place,
which is pretty good considering that there were thirty-three teams
In November the boys attended the Poultry Show at Fortuna.
They brought home eight prizes besides a silver cup won by Arthur
Numerous field trips have linked the members in a practical way
to the farms where they have watched the grading of potatoes, prun-
ing of fruit trees, and selection of dairy stock. They have also inspect-
ed creameries, cold storage plants, and slaughter houses.
They will meet the Fortuna boys in a dairy judging contest on
April 11, 1930.
The Club has become a "Future Farmer" organization, a branch
of the "Future Farmers of America."
They are looking forward to a trip to the University Farm at
Davis this spring. .
The Aggies have worked up a good basketball team. They have
displayed their ability to play basketball in numerous games with the
Fortuna Aggies and other organizations of the Arcata High School.
' We hope to make a good showing at the County Fair to be held
in Ferndale this year. .
Q u Q-Marlin seideu.
The sun shines bright on Humboldt Bay
Small rippling waves roll up the shore
The birds and Hsli contented play-
A blessed spot forevermore.
The long highway outlines the coast
The sun beats down upon the sands
The vessels daily leave their posts
Supplied with wood for foreign lands.
I wonder how you came to be
So quiet and so deep a blue
My eyes are gladdened when I see
This beauty God bestowed on you.
First Semester Second semester
Carl Penn ............ .....,... P resident .......... ..... F rank Mendes
Ralph Dearing ....... ........ V ice-President ......... ..... S hirley Porter
Lester Sundquist ......,...... Recording Secretary .................. Ugo Giuntini
Buster DeMotte ........... Corresponding Secretary .......... Buster DeMotte
Orman Oak .............e.,............. Treasurer ...,............ ..,.. R alph Dearing
"Those who best serve others best serve themselves."
The Excalibur Club is an organization sponsored by the Rotary
Club to create a better appreciation of the Golden Ruleg to promote
better citizenship in sfzhonl, city, state and nationg to encourage altruism
and friendship among young men. This organization has been active
for two years and meets every Tuesday at noon. This year the Club has
been divided in three sections: Professional, Commercial and Agricult-
ural. The object of these divisions is to promote a better understanding
of the different occupations.
In the Way of recreation members of the Excalibur Club made a
trip to the State Theatre in Eureka. The Club also organized a basket-
ball team which played other Excalibur Club teams in the County, win-
ning a majority of their games.
The Advance Qgisfif-
Vice President ....................................... ........ ---- W 2: Fd N4-313011
Secretary and Treasurer ........................... ...... N evllle CI'0SbY
Athletic Manager ......................... 5 ............................... K eith Tomlinson
Advisor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,..,...,.............. ........ M I'. B. G. Wills
The Hi-Y Club is growing larger every year, and it is hoped that
it will continue to do so.
Its purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community, high standards of Christian characterg holding for its
slogan: Clean living, clean speech, clean athletics and clean scholarship.
The Hi-Y held a Father and Son banquet on January 27th. The
purpose of this banquet was to bring to light the relationship between
Father and Son, also the duty of Father to Son, and Father to Father.
The principal speaker was Mr. Morrow, the new secretary of the Y. M.
C. A. of Eureka, who explained the purpose of the banquet.
An example of what the Hi-Y can do was shown in a program
which was given before the Student Body, in February.
A Hi-Y basketball team has been organized and has won a major-
ity of the games played.
The members of our Hi-Y are happily looking forward to a Ladies'
Night which is to be held in the near future in company of the Eureka
Hi-Y Club in Eureka.
Under the direction of Mr. Wills, the Hi-Y is steadily achieving its
Barbara Weirup ...... .................................. ...................... P r esident
Edith Stover .....,...,....... ....... ....... ......................... S e c retary and Treasurer
Helen Small ..........................,............,......,.............................., Credentials
Ward Nelson .................................................................. Sergeant-at-Arms
The Dynamic Society was organized by the Biology Class of 1927-
28 under the supervision of Mr. Wills. A constitution was drawn up and
the Society was accepted as a club. Its purpose is to take up work that
will help the students and create better fellowship among the members.
This year there are twenty members in the Society. The scientific
material to be studied is arranged under four headings, Nature, Activi-
ties, Aviation, and Radio, and the members group themselves according
to the subject in which they are interested. ,
The Nature group has gone on one outdoor trip and learned many
things in the way of Nature and Science.
The Society has held two candy sales to raise money. This will be
used partly for the picture in the Advance and partly for a moving pic-
ture entertainment for the School.
The Society meets every Monday noon in the Biology room:.
The Advance Q.-www
fAboveJ DYNAMIC SOCIETY fBelowJ HI-Y
N06 The Advance Q94-'
This year the Pepper Box had four different editors: Ruth Carroll,
Buster DeMotte, Jack Wolford, and Edgar Osborn. They succeeded in
publishing a large edition almost every week. At the beginning of the
last semester a new feature was inaugurated in our publication. This
page was entitled "Take It or Not" and consisted of a large assortment
of queer but true facts.
The Pepper Box lived up to expectations by again sponsoring a
Beauty Contest, which was started as an annual affair last year. Three
factors enter into the choosing of the Beauty Queen--beauty, personal-
ity, and popularity. The students voting upon these qualities, chose J an-
et Stewart as their 1929-30 Beauty Queen. Barbara Cabral won second
place, and Alma Ruth Sweet came third.
The Pepper Box has done its best to live up to its motto, "Promotes
Pep by Publicity," by endeavoring to mimeograph a poppy and newsv
+008 The Advance Qwes-
.-,,., A ...La
Boys' "A" Club
President ....................,................................................... Charles Timmons
Secretary-Treasurer ............................................................ Jack VVolford
The Boys' "A" Club is composed of boys who have played half
the scheduled C.I.F. games in football, basketball, and baseball, or have
taken a point in the county track meet, or have won a match in the
county tennis tournament. Mr. McKittrick, the originator of the club,
is also the faculty advisor.
In former years, the "A" Club sold hot-dogs and ice-cream at the
games to raise money to buy its graduating members sweaters. Last year
the Boys' League agreed to take over this expenditure. Each year we
select six members outstanding in athletics, manners and scholarship.
VVe present the names of these six members to the Student Body who
in turn select the one whom they think to be the most outstanding of
the six and that person's name is placed on the rjpauanng Shield which
is in the hall.
Girls' Achievement Club
---------f...---- -..-.L-A-.....Y...-.--A .--M Vei'a'l'evyaW
President ....... ..... - - .- - . ............. - - - . - ,. , , A , Coyita Cooper
' '2 iiry-Treasurer . ..... ...... ' r..r... , . .... .,.. , , ..r,,, . Audrae Wai-ren
The Girls' Achievement Club, sponsored by Miss Pearl Degenliart, is
"Y1f1'l8 up of girls whose interest has ledthem to accumulate 25 points by
oavticination in athletic events and contests. Members who accumulate 50
points are awarded "A's", and those securing an additional 50 points are
mmm The Advance made
sets, ww... tl ..t..M.w .Wsa......,.-. f ,...,..e t . ,
President .,.,.....v................ .... Walter Warren
Vice President .......,........... ..... J ack Wolford
Secretary and Treasurer ...... ........ W ilma Reeves
Program Manager ........... ,.......... ........... ..... D i X ie Lee Starkey
Advisor ...............,,...............................................................,... Mr. Davies
After several months of idleness, the Commercial Club has been
revived to a state of action, under the leadership of Mr. Davies.
Under the new organization, all students are eligible for member-,
ship, who have successfully completed two years' work in the commer-
cial Departments-iiifstcarl oi' the one year 1'i?i1ill1'E'lTlPllt of the past.
The purpose of this Club is to create further interest in commercial
work throughout the school, and also in later life.
On May 6, the A. U. H. S. Student Body was guest of the Commer-
cial Club, in the Assembly. Mr. Phillips, of Heald College, San Fran-
cisco, gave a demonstration of the Stenotype machine with the help of
two graduates from that institution.
The members of the Club have decided, that in the near future they
will visit some lumber mill's office, and afterwards hold a picnic.
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WSW The Advance 6106+
Her smile and radiance are not here to see
Nor is she here to help us physically,
But her spirit, her indomitable will,
Is with us still.
In trying moments, when, uncertain,
Pondering what to do, a voice-her voice-
Her "mamma voice"
Says, "Come, children, see it through."
She has not gone!
True, true, I can not touch her hands-
Invisible to me she stands-
Or feel her good-night on my
Lips as I fall deep
Hut still, somehow, I feel she tucks me in
And says her prayers as I say mine.
She has not gone,
This mother mine.
www The Advance V
One night I asked my father if I could go duck hunting with
some boys. He said yes and after getting my gun and shells ready I
set the alarm clock and went to bed.
At five o'clock I went out of the house in my stocking feet so as not
to wake anyone. By six fifteen we were climbing up to the dike
from the road. It was raining and the wind was blowing a little. We
Walked down to the dike where we met some hunters who had two
or three ducks already.
After we had walked up and down the dike awhile we were
getting disgusted at not having got a duck. On the way back to the
car we found an old blind fixed so that it would float. We cleared the
driftwood away from the sides of it, and it finally came looseg we each
grabbed a long pole, jumped on the raft and began to push it away
from the shore. When we were about half a mile or so from shore
we pushed the long poles into the mud anchoring the raft. With this
done We sat down on the iioor of the float and waited for some ducks
to fly over. When we were there about fifteen minutes we were so
taken up with shooting at the ducks that we did not notice that the
wind had changed and was blowing out into the bay instead of into
the shore as it was when we came out. The wind seemed to start all
at once and in a few minutes we had been blown away from our moor-
ings and were fioating out into the center
minutes the waves became so large that
on the little float. We did not have any
have three flat boards and with t .ese we
ing turns holding the guns from being
waves. When We had tired iof paddling,
wherever it wanted to go. We hoisted a
handkerchiefs tied together and took our
of the bay. After about Hve
they almost turned us over
oars or paddles but we did
started paddling, each tak-
washed overboard by the
we just let the thing iioat
white flag made from our
guns and shot at anything
that came over. Whenever we wanted to use our guns we had to turn
them upside down to pour the water from them. After we had
drifted for what seemed to be a whole day, we saw what looked like
a small island in the bay.
All the while we had been waving our fiag and shooting our guns
hoping to attract the attention of somebody. Finally we saw the
island turn and start to cut the waterg then we knew that it was a
boat and it was coming toward us. VVhen the boat, whieh turned out
to be a fishing smack, came alongside the raft, we tied their rope to
the fioat and climbed aboard.
When we were aboard, the man who had given us the rope asked
us if we wanted to take the raft with us. Just as if one person had
spoken we all answered "Noi" The farther we could get away from
it, the better. The boat took us to the wharf where we got off and
thanked the man who had picked us upg then the boat went back to
fishing and We Went up to the cook house on the wh rf where the man
in charge was kind enough to give us our dinner. After dinner we
started walking back to the car which was parked on the Samoa road.
We got a lift before we had walked very far, and we were surely glad
to get in our car and come home.
That duck-hunting trip taught me one thing and that is: Never
go out in a boat or raft without a good strong rope with an anchor
tied to the end of it.
www The Advance
The Indian Arrew I ree
One of the strangest relics left by the Indians of the Mad River
district is the Indian Arrow Tree, which is situated on the road lead-
ing to Bald Mountain about one mile north of Korbel. It is a large
redwood tree, and though it is one of the best records left by the
Indians of Humboldt County, few people know of its existence.
Many years ago when savages roamed over the hill and Union
Town was a little settlement, this tree was regarded as a medicine
tree. It also marked the boundary-between the land of the Mad River
Indians and that of the Redwood Indians. When the bow and arrow
was in use among the Indians, each Indian shot an arrow into the tree
while passingg since the Indians of today no longer use the bow and
arrow, they place a green sprout or fern under the bark as they pass
by. These sprouts, though they do not take root, hang from the tree
like innumerable little arrows.
The Indians thought that as long as they observed this custom
they would be protected from evil spirits and that peace would be
preserved between the tribes.
A panish issiain
Bits of ivy still clung to the mouldering walls of the old mission.
The voices of the peons could be heard as they chanted their evening
prayers. It was sunset in Old Mexico and the dying sun cast its rays
showing like gold on the crumbling walls, bringing memories of the
old Spanish padres as they tolled the bells for vespers in the period
when Spanish missions were converting the simple Indians. There on
the ancient hewn-boards is a dark red-brown stain of blood that has
withstood the assault of Time, Grim Master of All.
In the days when the now time worn Mission of Saint Francis was
still young. Father Jose, one ol' the I-Irotlwirs ol' Saint Frnxivis, was sit-
ting in his -rustic chair. Kneeling at his feet was a peon receiving a
severe scolding for some misdemeanor.
"Now Pablo," said the Father, "why did you do it?"
"But Father Jose," he cried, "I didn't do it on intent."
"You should have known it was wrong," returned the priest, "I
may have to take more from your allowance of your produce of the
soil, or even Hog you."
"Ohl" exclaimed the peon rising to his feet, "Oh! Father Jose!
Please don't do that," he pleaded, "I will tell you-"
His words were cut off and a blood-curdling scream came forth
in their place and an arrow protruded from his shoulder. Father Jose
raised the peon, who had fainted into oblivion, saying, "In truth you
have done nothing but have saved my life."
Awww The Advance Qwsisl
Someday I hope to tour far lands
And camp beneath the stars,
To list the chant of negro bands
And sail before the spars.
I Wish to see the hills of Rome
And gaze on Venice gay,
To roam in places far from home
And stop at Nice to play.
I want to see the Serbs at toil
And stand before some king,
To gaze in awe at some knight's spoil
And hear a maiden sing.
I Want to pick a rose in France
And walk along some 'tra il.
I Want to Watch the faki1"s trance
And hear a nomad's tale.
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awww The Advance Www-
FIRST TEAM! SECOND, TEAM
Bob Murphy ...... Q ....................... End ...... ..... ............... B i ll Baker
Ralph Dearing fCapt.J ............ Tackle .... ....,.. A lton McLaughlin
Shirley Porter ...........,........ Guard .... .. ......... Henry Simons
Norman Cummings ........ .... C enter .... ........ B uster DeMotte
Beverly McNeill ......... .... G uard .... .- ..... Frank Stathakis
Carl Penn .............. . .... Tackle .... ...... E merson Thissell
Jack Wolford ..... ......... E nd ......... ........... G eorge Inskip
Eddie Mero ........... ....... Q uarter ....... ...... L ester Sundquist
Charlie 'Timmons .... .. ,..... Half ...... .......... L arnie Spott
Wes St. Louis ........ ,.................. H alf .....,........... A. ........... Jessie Caston
Ugo Giuntini .....,..... .................... F ull ..... ................. Jim Fabbri
First team subs--Arthur Townsend, tackleg Manuel Silva, half:
Lloyd Scott, quarter: Joe Cruz, endg Marlin Seidell, end: Anders Neil-
sen, guardg Warsl Felding, 'tackle
Second team subs-Langster Bailey, halfg John Cotey, tackleg
Evan Shore, guardg Eugene Moschetti, guard.
Considering the fact that Coach McKittrick had very few veterans
around which to mold a football team, everyone was of the opinion
that he secured excellent results from the green material that turned
'wut last fall. Six lettermen and two of last year's second string men were
the nucleus of the team, leaving three positions to be filled by players
who had never had any actual experience with the pig skin.
Inasmuch as Fortuna has dropped football, only four games were
played, two with Eureka and two with Ferndaleg the former two were
lost while the latter pair resulted in victories.
ARCATA 20 - FERNDALE 0 I
On September 14 the wearers of the Black and Gold travelled out
the valley to Ferndale intenton opening the season with a victory' and
due mainly to our two backfield stars, Ugo Giuntini and Wes St. Louis,
were successful. ..
eswqjea The Advance muses
That ancient split-buck, the play that was a fooler twenty and thir-
ty years ago, was brought into action by Ferndale and was very effec-
tive, tearing our line to shreds and at times threatening to score. Our
splendid secondary defense was all that kept the Cream City boys from
crossing the line.
Some new material blossomed forth in this fray and established
itself as part of the team. Bob Murphy and Charley Timmons, who had
never played before, were stars and showed exceptional ability for play-
ers of their scant experience.
Giuntini scored two touchdowns and St. Louis one, besides kicking
goals twice for the extra point after touchdowns. For Ferndale, Hem-
enover and Fowler in the backfield and Redden and Grossi on the line
were outstanding. '
ARCATA 6 - EUREKA 26
Eureka High invaded the native haunts of the Black and Gold war-
riors on September 28 expecting to be an easy victor. The score of 26
to 6 would seem to indicate that it was an easy victory but the story is
only half told. Breaks, mere breaks of the game, decided the outcome
of this game. On many occasions Arcata backed Eureka to her own
goal line and by some freak of the game failed to score when an oppor-
tunity presented itself. Three times a Eureka punter dropped back of
his own goal line to kick and three times got off a poor kick. Once Ar-
cata scored a touchdown when Eddie Mero grabbed one of those poor
kicks and dashed across. On the other two occasions many people
thought the umpire and referee slipped up on themselves by giving the
Eurekans another chance to kick on some small technicality of the game,
but everything was probably legitimate and anyway we should not be
poor losers. Three of Eureka's touchdowns were scored on intercepted
passes which John Fassulo snagged. Eddie Mero was the star for Arca-
ta with Porter, on the line, showing up exceptionally well.
ARCATA 25 - FERNDALE 0
Shirley Porter, that mite bit of brawn, muscle, and sinew, kept
bobbing up in the right place at the right time on nearly every play
pulled by Ferndale High and was directly responsible for three of the
four touchdowns scored by our team. Porter broke through the line and
completely blocked three punts, with able assistance from Carl Penn
on one, and he bothered the punter so much on the other four kicks he
attempted that none of them went very far. The .three punts that he
blocked were turned into touchd0wns,.one by 1? rter, himself, one by
'immons after Wolford recovered the blocked Yiick on the two-yard
line, and one by Guintini. Wolford caught atwentg' yard pass and ran
forty to score in the first quarter for the other touch own. All in all there
is no question but that Shir1eyPorter was the biggest part of the team
in this 25 to 0 win on our own field.
ARCATA 0 - EUREKA 20
The second game this year with Eureka High was played on the
Eureka gridiron and was won by the home team, the score being 20 to
0. Penalties for both teams were exceptionally few tending to make
the contest a great deal more interesting. When the first half ended the
score stood 7 to 0, Eureka clinging tenac iously to the long end. Until
this time the game had appeared to be even, but the locals could not
hold their opponents during the last half. Porter and Murphy were out-
standing for Arcata on both offense and defense.
The Advance QQMSI-
CAboveJ LIGHTWEIGHTS iBelowJ HEA VYWEIGHTS
As-can The Advance
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Many people were surprised at the outcome of the county C. I. F.
race as far as the Arcata squads were concerned. The Limiteds were
doped to cop the championship by many, but lost two games, one to
Eureka High 15 to 14, and the other to Fortuna in the crucial game, 35
to 15, consequently finishing in second place. The heavyweights did not
have a letterman back from last year and were the logical cellar occu-
pants before the season opened, but just the reverse was enacted, the
boys drew up at the end of the season in second place, having the honor
of holding Eureka, Redwood Empire champs, to the close score of 16 to
12, and for most of the game throwing a severe scare into the red and
Outstanding players for the limiteds were: McCoy, Murphy, Par-
ton, Gallagher, Mendes, and Mero. In fact every man on the squad was
a star, being not too flashy but rather a steady dependable player. For
the heavies, Giuntini and Wolford. the iwo gum-ds, played ever-if minute
of every game and were largely responsible for keeping the score ol' our
opponents down. McFarland at center was good both .on offense and de-
fense and led his squad in storing. Until Timmons hurt his ankle in mid-
season he was playing practically as well as McFarland. Brogan and
Osborne were a nice pair of forwards and were in there fighting all of
the time. .
The all-county selections were published with Parton and Murphy
on the first team and McCoy and Gallagher on the second for the limit-
eds. McFarland was the only heavyweight to rate, getting center on the
second team. Of course we here in Arcata High believe that our regular
team should compose the all county first team and our substitutes the
The heavyweights played five practice games and succeeded in
winning only two of them, while the midgets engaged in six, coming off
victor in every one.
mmm The Advance
DEL NORTE GAMES
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 39-D.. N. H. S. LIMITEDS 11 '.
Little "Pinkey" Gallagher was the central cog in the Arcata limited
five when they invaded Crescent City and came off on the long end of a
39 to 11 count. Gallagher scored 16 points, Murphy 11, and Parton 8.
The boys looked very good and established quite a reputation for them-
selves. At half time the score was 25 to 4 in our favor.
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 16--D. N. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 21
The heavies could not stop Koerner, the Crescent City forward,-
and lost a hard fought game, 16 to 21. The boys put up a better fight
than was expected which was some encouragement, anyway. Timmons
Went out on fouls just before the game ended.
' EUREKA GAMES
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 14-E. H. S. LIMITEDS 15
Too much confidence seemed to be the main trouble with the lim-
iteds and the Eureka lightweights came from behind to score 6 points
to our none in the last quarter and won by a single point, 14 to 15, on our
own court. Murphy scored 4 points to take high scoring honors on our
team and to tie for the leadership of the entire game.
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 6-E. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 22
Playing against a vastly superior team but fighting every minute
of the game our unlimited team lost in actual points, 6 to 22, but in
courage and spirit won a great victory. Timmons scored all but one of
our points while Massey of the winners sank five field goals.
FORTUN A GAMES
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 20-F. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 13
Murphy, Gallagher, and McCoy scored too many points and For-
tuna Went down to a 20 to 15 defeat on our own court. Stillings, Fortuna
star, was out of the line-up or the story might have been different.
Anyway the boys fought hard and looked good although they were ca-
pable of playing lwlrf-r.
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 18-F. U. ll. S. UNLIMITIQDS 13
Sheer grit and fighting spirit alone carried our big boys home to
victory when Fortuna, with a larger, faster, and more experienced team
was defeated 18 to 13. The score seems to show that we won by a fairly
wide margin but it is misleading. Harold Brogan had kept us in the
and immediately sank two goals, enough to give us the lead. The For-
rnnning with his neat shooting when McFarland was sent into the fray
tunans lacked the heart and the last two minutes were mere baby play
for our boys.
DEL NORTE GAMES
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 25-D. N. H. S. LIMITEDS 10
Just another victory-that's all the game with Crescent City on
+5996 The Advance Cciwwif
our own court amounted to. Murphy scored 8 points to lead his team
mates in that respect. We got , to a poor start, having a slim 9 to 5
lead at half time.
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 23-D. N. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 14
Did the heavies play basketball?-And how! After the first quar-
ter they literally swept the northern boys off of their feet, taking the
game by a final score of 23 to 14. Marion McFarland played a wonder-
ful game, scoring 8 points and breaking up numerous plays. At half
time the score was 10 to 6 in our favor. Although the boys fought ex-
ceptionally hard they committed only two fouls.
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 19- E. H. S. LIMITEDS 14
Intent on getting revenge for their former defeat at the hands of
the Eureka midgets, the only blemish on our season's record, our light-
weights went to Eureka and proved that they had the best team by
trouncing their opponents 19 to 14. Parton scored 6 points, McCoy.
Murphy, and Gallagher each 4 for all of Arcata's points. At the half
we led 11 to 2.
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 12--E. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 16
One thing the boys did in the game with Eureka was to give the
potential champions the hardest fight they received from any other
team with the exception of Santa Rosa. Edgar Osborn led his team
with 4 points. The harder the boys fought the cleaner they played, not
a single foul being called on them during the game. That's a record for
a good many teams to shoot at. At the end of the first half the Eureka
team had a one point lead, 7 to 8.
' FORTUNA GAMES
A. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 15-F. U. H. S. LIMITEDS 35
With a chance for the championship the boys went to For-tuna full
of pep and energy, but it was a different bunch that came back after
suffering a humiliating 15 to 35 trouncing by Len Stillings and his co-
horts. Parton led his team with 7 points while Stillings scored 15 for
A. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 9--F. U. H. S. UNLIMITEDS 13
Fighting hard, but saddened by the defeat of the limiteds, the
heavyweights lost to their Fortuna opponents 9 to 13 in a slow uninter-
esting game. McFarland led our boys with 5 points. We could have won
if we'd made a better percentage of our free throws, missing 11 out
The Advance ?5'fR'f2'1s1+
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WUI The Advance 5504+
First Team Position Second Team
VVQS St, Louis ..,... .... P itcher ...... ........ L loyd Scott
Athos Jackson ....... .... C atcher ...... ....... l Vlanuel Silva
Charley Timmons ..... ..... F irst Base ..... ...... B uster DeMotte
Bob Murphy ........... ...... S econd Base ..... .................. J oe Cruz
Wilfred McCoy ..... ..... T hird Base ....... .......... O scar Jordfald
Ugo Giuntini ....... ..... S hort Stop ....... .......... . ........... J ohn Scott
Marlin Seidell ........ ........ L eft Field ...... Norman Cummings
Carl Penn ...................... ' ........ Center Field ........ .......... L ester Sundquist
Marion McFarland ............... Right Field ,.... ...... A nthony Gallagher
Our 1930 baseball team has gone farther in C. I. F. competition
than any other Arcata high school team ever did before, and our base-
ball team has established itself as the best team in North W9Sl91'H Cal-
ifornia because of the fact that seven games were played and not one of
this seven was lost.
The boys could bil, there was nol, a doulil' about it as the teena av-
erage hovered around the .350 mark all season and live regulars cloutcd
the ball for better than .400 and Giuntini and Penn both bettered 500.
Much credit for the showing made this year is due to W es St. Louis,
Whose pitching was the best of any high school twirler anywhere
around. He averaged 12 strike-outs a game and walked only 2 men.
which is better than league pitchers can boast as far as control is con--
cerned. Lloyd Scott was an efficient relief hurler and pitched about
twenty innings, for experience rather than necessity, as St. Louis never
did get in a hole he could not get out of. Scott struck out about 14 and
walked only one.
Several practice games were played with the State College, most of
them being only 4, 5, or 6 innings in length. One was a regulation 9 inn-
ing game and the college barely nosed us out 2 to 1. The college played
Sunday ball and defeated some the leading league teams in the county.
ARCATA HIGH 6--FORTUNA HIGH 4
FORTUNA, March 15.--Not looking at all impressive our boys
managed to squeeze out a hard earned victory over Fortuna in the
4,99 The Advance mmm
opening game of the season, Saturday, March 15, by a 6 to 4 score. The
boys touched Rovai and McKay for only 4 hits but took advantage of the
breaks and scored five of their runs on passed balls by Souza who was
having a hard job in catching Rovai. Three runs in the ninth inning
cinched the game for us after trailing behind during the major part of
the contest. 1
ARCATA HIGH 27-DEL NORTE HIGH 3
CRESCENT CITY, March 22.-Lead by Carl Penn the boys
pounded three Del Norte hurlers for 29 hits and 27 runs while St. Louis
and Scott were holding the northerners fairly Well in hand, allowing 3
runs and 6 hits. Every body clouted the ball while Ugo Giuntini at short
was the fielding star, handling 10 chances.
ARCATA HIGH 21-FERNDALE HIGH 5
FERNDALE, March 29.--Continuing against Ferndale where they
left off against Crescent City the boys turned 19 hits into 21 runs and
had little difficulty after the sixth inning in downing the Ferndale team
21 to 5. The score was tied at 5 all going into the seevnth but that inning
saw 5 Arcata runs cross the plate and 9 scored in the 8th inning with 2
in the last. As usual Carl Penn was the hitting star. The boys had an off
day in the field, committing 7 errors. St. Louis and Scott allowed only
ARCATA HIGH 4-EUREKA HIGH 3
ARCATA, April 12.-Wes St. Louis and Ugo Giuntini were mainly re-
sponsible for our thrilling victory over Eureka High in the crucial game
of the season 4 to 3. The game lasted 12 innings and St. Louis allovv ed
only 8 hits over the long route. It was up to Giuntini to lay down a per-
fect bunt in the 12th with a man on third and only one out to win the
game. Previously he had cracked out three hits. St. Louis struck out 18
batters, while Hemenway, who pitched for the losers, fanned 8 of our
ARCATA HIGH 11- DEL NORTE HIGH 3
ARCATA, April 19.-Lloyd Scott pitched the entire game against
Crescent City and allowed only 3 runs and 9 hits. It was his initial start
of the season and was nothing to be downhearted about as the Del
Norte boys are reputed to be very hard hitters, but nothing could be told
about that matter as they didn't have a chance to hit against our won-
derful pitching. McCoy was the leading batter, getting three hits, while
Scott scored one run and batted in four others.
ARCATA HIGH 18-FERNDALE HIGH 4-
ARCATA, May 3.-Giuntini and Penn accounted for S runs and 7
hits between themselves and all the rest of our boys hit the ball hard
and often, with the result that Ferndale was easily defeated 13 to 4. St.
Louis and Scott held their opponents to 6 hits while our team got 17 off
of two Ferndale hurlers.
ARCATA HIGH 15--FORT BRAGG 1
ARCATA, May 17.-Outclassing their opponents in all depart-
ments of play the locals defeated Fort Bragg in the iirst sectional play-
oif in the North Coast Section of the California Interscholastic League,
15 to 1. St. Louis pitched good ball and better and faster support would
have cut down the number of hits made off his delivery, as they were all
close or lucky. Scott pitched the last inning and did not allow any hits,
while 5 were made OH St. Louis' delivery in the preceding 8 innings. Ugo
Giuntini had a perfect day at bat getting two doubles, two singles and
a home run. Murphy and St. Louis also go circuit clouts. Bozzoli of the
losers hit for four bases for the only run made by his team.
-Buster D eMotte
awww The Advance q-r-
P KJ. E. ELMORE--Qoachl
For the second consecutive year our tennis team tied with Fortuna
for the county championship. Our boys doubles team, Burr McConnaha
and Wayne Schorlig, and our boys singles entrant, Harold Brogan, each
Winning their match. Our mixed doubles, girls doubles, and girls singles
players did not seem to be outclassed but rather lost to an almost even
team more through the reason that one team had to Win than for any
other thing- '
Eureka won the girls doubles, while Fortuna won mixed doubles
and girls singles. i
Burr, Wayne, and Harold are entitled to go to Berkeley to the state
tournament to compete for higher honors and We feel certain that they
will succeed in bringing home some medals or cups.
f-Buster DeM otte
The Advance GPQWEW
www The Advance
Ralph Dearing ....... ............... .................. E d itor
Edgar Osborne ..... ......... A ssistant Editor
Ugo Giuntini ,... ....... B usiness Manager
Ruth Carroll .......... .... A dvertising Manager
Buster DeMotte ,...... ................ S ports Editor
Carl Penn ............. ................... A ctivities
Frank Mendes ..... .......,.. L iterary
Helen Small ........ ...... D ramatics
Janet Stewart .,.......... .................. . Art
Alma Ruth Sweet ...,. ........,....,.. ll 'Iusic
Sidney Sharp ......,. t .,.,., Organizations
VValter W'arren ....., .........., ..........4.,.. . . Seniors
Dixie Lee Starkey S,VV........... ........... ..,..,.Y. T l umor
Mrs. Meade and Mr. Davies ..........................,...,.,.,,.,.. Faculty Advisors
We, the staff of the 1930 Advance, submit this book with the hope
that it carries a message for every member of our high school.
We Wish to express out gratitude to Mr. Cooperrider, to the rxwcm
bers of the faculty, to the various school organizations, to zzzezrizc-.
of the Board of Education ,and to the many citizens of Arcaia and ii:
environs who encouraged us in our attempt to make this yearbook a not-
able one. We Wish especially to thank Mrs. Meade for her work as ad-
visor, Miss Degenhart for the assistance which she gave the art staf,
Mr. Davies for helping us to keep our financial records straight and
also for printing the Advance, and the Student Council for their sug-
gestions and cooperation. A
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Kvvwwvwwww WWWWWWWWWWWW WWWNUWW wwwwwwg
Why not have thejoys. . when you
graduate. . ofa Secretariallbositionf
The girl with the Secretarial position has so many advantages
over the girl with "just a jobf' Nicer surroundings, pleasant
associates, more interesting work, more of the joys of life
that come with bigger pay!
Why be content with a humdrum job when Heald's can
quickly equip you for a position as Private Secretary?
Heald training,with its Business Practice Department, is dif-
ferent from any other in thc West. Ilcrc, through real corre-
spondence with Heald students in other California cities, you
engage in commercial transactions just like actual business.
Why not give yourself the advantage of this .rarer preparation
for a real position? Call Mr.Lesseman at ORdway 5500. He
will gladly give you full information.
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2 Problems 2
i Quickly Solved Z
2 Seely and Titlow Co. Q
Q ARCATA 2
i Give Things To Wear Q
Heredity or Locality-John Scott: "My father was a Pole."
Manuel Silva: "How interesting! North or South?"
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F5 Good Clothes Q
E Ag 5 Phone 79
E A For Sudden Service Q
J. M. HUTCHEaON E 5
Q Arcata Cleaners E
5th 8: F St. Eureka and Dyers Co.
E. L. SPELLENBERG
The Advance eiebweie
2 The House
E Offers COMPLETE SERVECE
5 UNDER ONE ROOF 5
E "We Sew'
i Chrysler, Plymouth, Cadillac, 5
i and La Salle Cars E!
5 also White Trucks, School Busses e
e and Goodrich Tires Q
i TRY US FOR SER VICE 2
i Chas. Green Co. - - - Eureka 2
Skiing or Coasting-John Stegemau fat Eureka Innjz "Waiter,
there's a ily in my ice-cream."
Waiter: "A fly sir! It must be going in for winter sports, then,"
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deem The Advance
Q A Prospefrous Future E
2 To Our 1930 Graduates Q
5 California Barrel Co., l.tfl. Qi
5 Cooperage Stock i
E . Veneer Mill 2
5 Arcata California Q
Takes a License, Too.-Janet Stewart: "Marry him? No high school
boy can marry me."
Lucille Cole: "Of course not, you have to go to a minister."
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All Photographs in This Book
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Need a Vacuum-Sweeper-Farmer: "I never saw such 21 season.
My corn is only a foot high 1" 1
Neighbor: "A foot? Why the sparrows have to kneel down to eat
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i . . . cordially invite Arcata students and mem- E
g bers of their families to use Hinks' facilities i
5 when in Eureka, and to consider this store 5
i headquarters for appointments. We are here E
! to serve you Well, at all times. . . in every Way. i
i Free Rest Room . . . Telephone E
i and Stationery 5
5 5th and G Sts. Eureka, Calif. E
Punctilious-"Why did you break your engagement with that
"I didn't show up one night and she wanted me to bring a Written
excuse from my mother." I
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A Lame Duel:-'Tm running for Alderman."
"Whal:'s the matter? Can't he run for himself?"
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E President cmd Manager Q
i 621 Fifth'Street 5
2 Humboldt County's Leading Bakery i
No Pardon Wanted-Warden: "Do you Want to eat anything be-
fore the execution
Condemned Man: "Yes, mushrooms! I have always hesitated to
taste them for fear of being poisoned."
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i orth merican
5 Building-Loan Association
5 We Pay 6 Percent on All Savings Q
5 516 Fifth street E
Q Phone 2620 E
i EUREKA CALIFORNIA 5
Minor Disability-"So little feller, your girl stammers, eh.
"Yes you big bum, but you only notice it when she speaks."
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5 Phone 212 Eureka i
A Modern Xanthippe-Ruth Carroll: "Some day Fm going' to
speak my mind, and when I do--"
Harold Brogan: "Yeah, the silence will be maddening."
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E Q EUREKA uA1.1FmaN1A D
E Send a Graduation Greeting Card E
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3 Arcata, California D E Vegetables 5
E Z U 923 H Street Arcata, Calif.
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5 Goodness and Truthfulness Have Made E
! the Co-Operative Movement 5
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5 of Farm Conditions E
5 nited Creameries Association i
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E ARCATA, CALIF. i
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She Passed The Test-Clark Gilman: "Women are fools. I never
knew but one really sensible one."
Leslie Linser: "Well why didn't you marry her?"
C. G.: "I asked her, but she Wouldn't have me."
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3 PROMPT SERVICE 4313 EAST SIDE OF PLAZA
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Rainbow of Hope-Manuel Silva: "That felt like a human being
that we just ran over."
Lloyd Scott fin recent dense fogb : "Then we're still on the road all
Explained At Last-"Well, you've got one of them ear things for
your deafness at last. That's what I've been telling you to do for five
"Oh! That's what you've been telling me for live years, is it?"
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7 L. 0. LINLOLN LO. Q
Qi Phone 'iS Eureka
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5 Q roll Q
E 421 E Sixth St. 5
Q Los Angeles California E
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Q TIRE SERVICE Phone 93 GREASING U
PETERSO 'S SER ICE T TIO
E ' 'BRAKE SPECIALTY SHOP? ' S
E Exide Batteries Firestone Tires D
E Gus. E. PETERSON, PROP.
E TENTH AT G ST. '
5 Arcata California, E
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DR. H. L. JENKINS
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
E Phone 40 Arcata
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PHYSICIAN and SURGLON
E Office 867 H St. Arcata
Requires Big Push-"So Uuno is
does he do?" I
EDR. NOAH A. STROMBERGQ
E Phone 28 Arcata.
DR. EUGENE FOUNTAIN
a DENTIST 5
E Phone 73 Arcata E
UF' I? - ' 1 Dm':r1l'1l:utJl:nmDUr1rinr7Cr ,.. . .
DR. CARL T. WALLACE.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
350 B ST. Enreka
on the football team, eh? YVhat
"Blows up the football, I suppose."
CASPER N. TORP ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
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WUD The Advance 5391+
Brizards of Arcata
Humbolcl:t's Wonder Store
K-Ezlmmer and Tongs-"Wl1at's a monolog?"
HA monolog is a. conversation between husband and wife?
'fl thought that was a dialog."
"No a dialog is Where two persons are speaking."
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Blue Lake Advocate
Humboldt's Best Weekly
L and K Cath Market
Phone 87 Arcata Calif
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2 Furniture Meauig Svhnppr
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Permanents Our Specialty
ARCATA CALIF Q Hotel Arcata Building Phone 22
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D MURRAY'S SERVICE STATION
E 'AND AUTO CAMP
Richfield Products Only
E JAMES P. MURRAY
silliimesi lm The iWesi"
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EVEREADY SERVICE STATION
E Car Was hing, Greasing. Tire Service
E Mohawk Tires
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Words, Wild Words-"Your wife is talking of going to France this
summer. Have you any objections?"
"No, certainly not. Let her taIk.'
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Allenls Ice Cream
And Live to a Ripe Old Age
57.11 I ' . c.e, 1 A
ALLENSQS SWEET 311011
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