Arriba High School - Ace Yearbook (Arriba, CO)

 - Class of 1927

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Arriba High School - Ace Yearbook (Arriba, CO) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1927 volume:

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Ln AQ? in Lg in 'Q 41 ?3'3?.,3c ,- c r. , F OREWORD The staff of the 1927 Arriban presents this volume with the hope that you may find in it a true reflection of the life and spirit of the Arriba High School. lf you read something that pleases you, laugh, if you are "hit", laugh anyway, for all that is said is done so with malice toward no one. To the teachers, business men, and others, who have encouraged us and helped uslto make this memorial possible, we express our gratitude and appreciation, and hope that in this annual you may find something of our school life that will interest you. Page 3 DEDICATION Classes come, go, and are forgotten. This Arriban is dedicated to the memory of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven. Their achieve- ments, their records, and their classmates are recorded herein. Respectfully, By The Staff of 1927 Page 4 THE MAIN BUII DIING Page 5 PHE AUDITORIUM i i THE GYMNASIUM ,Page 6 F acult 1927 D. L. Nichols U. of C. Degree B. A. Economics Alice Twist. U. of C. Degrees B. A., B. E. Romance Languages Rv. C. Travis, Sllperiutemlent C. S. T. College M. S. N. College C. A. College B. A. Degree Life Certificate Mathematics Olive R. Brown U. of C. Degrees B. A., B. E., M. A English Mrs. Kathe-rine Flarty Chicago U. Conservatory Degree B. M. Music Page 7 SENIORS 1927 Flora Fruhling--"Bangs" Pet saying-"Oh, Bunk!" Operetta '26, Basketball '24, '25, '26, '27. Track '25, '26, '27. Member of Cho- rus '24, '25, '26, '27. Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of "A" Club '26, '27. Class Vice-Pres. '24. Class Pres. '25. Class Reporter '27. Lit- erary '25, '26, '27. Double Sextet '26. Editor-in-Chief of Annual '27. Edi- tor-in-Chief of Paper '27. Class Play '26, '27. Mixed quartet '27. Calen- dar Editor of Annual '26. W. Denver Biby-"Butch" Pet saying-"Oh Gosh". Basketball '24, '25, '26, '27. Track '25, '26. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of "A" Club '26, '27. Senior Play '26, '27. Class Play '26, Op- eretta '26. Agnes Gourley--"Shortie" ' Pet saying-"Quit, you're killing me". Basketball '24, '25, '26, '27. Track '25, '26, '27. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27. Class Pres. '24. Class Treas. '25 Member of "A" Club '26, '27. Liter- ary '26, '27. Double Sextet '26. Business Manager of Annual '27. Editor-in-Chief of Paper '27. Senior Play '25, '27. Class Play '26. Op- eretta '26, ' Page 8 SENIORS 1927 Cecil Morgan-"Cece" Pet saying-"Laugh that off." Bas- ketball '26, '27. Track '26, '27. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27, Member of "A" Club '26, '27, Joke and Art Editor for Annual '26, '27. Joke Editor for Paper '26, '27. Or- chestra '26, '27, Class Play '26, '27, Operetta '26. Mary M. Miller-"Chunky" Pet saying-"For cryin' up an alley". Member of Chorus '27. Member of Glee Club '27, Member of Orchestra '27, Mixed Quartet '27, Literary '27. Max H. Hutchins-"Mickie" Pet saying-"Who's boss?" Basket- ball '25, '26, '27. Track '26, Mem- ber of Chorus '25, '26, '27. Double Sextet '26, Quartet '25, '26, '27. Pres. of Class '27, Vice-Pres. of Class '25, '26, Class Play '26, '27. Operetta '26, Mixed Quartet '27. Page 9 SENIORS 1927 flable E. Peckham-"Betty" Pet saying-"You never can tell." Basketball '24, '25, '26. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27. Pres.. of "A" Club '26. Class Play '26, '27. Senior Play '25. Sec.-Treas. "26. Class Reporter '26. Operetta '26. Cheer Leader '24, '25. Theodore R. Kolassa-"Ted' ' Pet saying-"Darn'd if I know? Basketball '24, '25, '26, '27. Track '26, '27. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Class Play '26, '27. Mem- ber of Student Council '27. Oper- etta '26. Florence M. Swallom-"The Fat SiSteI"" Pet saying'--"O, My Cow." Basket- ball '24, '25. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27. Literary '25, '26. Orchestra '26, '27. Double Sextet '26. Class Play '26, '27. Senior Play '25. Rep. to Student Council '27. Class Reporter '25. Operetta '26. Page 10 SENIORS 1927 Evelyn V. Slllifh-HSllV6I'S,, Pet saying-"Oh, Crimeny!" Basket ball '26, '27. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of Glee Club '26, '27 . Assistant Editor- '24, '25, in-Chief of Annual '27. Class Play '26, '27. Class Secretary '27. Liter- ary '25, O t, '2 pere ta ...6. Member of "A" Club '27. Leonard Peterson-"Clie" Pet saying-"Dum bum, Holen Shaft- en". Basketball '25, '26, '27. Track '26, '27. Member of Chorus '24, '25 '26, '27. Member of "A" Club '26, '27. Vice-Pres. Class '26. Pres. Stu- dent Council '27. Literary '26. Or- chestra '26, '27. Double Sextet '26. Class Play '26, '27. Male Quartet '27. Operetta '26. 7 Margaret V. F reel-"Peggy" Pet saying-"Oh Go-lly!" Literary '26, '27. Orchestra '26, '27. Double Sextet '26. Member of Chorus '24, '25, '26, '27. Member of Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27. Class Pres. '26. Senior Play '25, Class Play '26, '27. Trio '27. Operetta '26. -A gg Page 11 CLASS HISTORY Class of 1927 CHAPTER I Now the history of the Class of '27, of the High School of the City of Arriba, County of Lincoln, State of Colorado, is in this wise: In 1923 there entered into this Land of Learning, fourteen seekers of knowledge. Some of these had come from the Arriba grades, and some had come from other schools. On entering this land, they were received with wild welcomings and rejoicings by upper classmen, and most of all by the Sophomores, who, be- cause of their fierce taste for Freshmen discomfort, did pounce upon them, and did cause them endless torment. But soon the Freshmen became accus- tomed to their unnatural surroundings, and became one amongst the rest. They entered into the spirit of A. H. S. with much vigor, and before the year ended, the class, through its basketball ability and other achieve- ments, had placed its name upon the hall of fame. At the end of the year everyone decided that A. I-I. S. was the place to gain great knowledge. CHAPTER ll At the beginning of the second term, the Class of '27, remembering in their dignity, the days of their greenness, gave unto the class of '28 two- fold of the torture that had been given them. And there came to Arriba a' professor who bade them to organize their class into a body, and to take upon themselves the honor of the peppiest and best class in the school. This they did, and have maintained that honor all through their high scho-ol career. In the course of events, the Class lost three of its members, but the remaining eleven toiled on and succeeded in holding the title of the best class in Arriba High, and in keeping a high standard in athletics and literary ac- tivities. CHAPTER Ill It happened that there came unto A. H. S. to be Juniors fourteen students. They had gained for themselves previously an honorable title and lived up to it diligently. They entertained themselves and the schoo-1, and in turn were entertained. They prepared before the Seniors a banquet, which was the custom, and gave unto them flowers. It came to pass that in the Carnival they made great contributions to the school. Also they gave a play which was the first Junior play ever given in Arriba High. Through their athletics and literary achiew ements, they gained great fame both for themselves and their school. One from the midst was chosen to go to Boulder to compete in oration against the best in the state. Thus they continued. Page 12 ' - -N g CHAPTER IV Now this, the fourth year, in the history of this great and wonder- ful Class of '27, has been one of hard labo-r and with little resting by the way- side. The pride of the Class having waxed great, they decided to adopt for themselves a seal which was set in a ring. It also happened that this great and wonderful Class did wish its Wisdom and history to be written in the great book, "THE ARRIBANH, and so they chose from amongst them committees to write the Class Will, Proph- ecy, History, Song, and Poem. Now it came to pass that these Seniors gave a great play, "Mammy's Lil' Wild Rose", for which they received much praise. From their number, were chosen great ones to sing in the Operetta, and to enter into the Literary and State Contests. At the end of their journey, they were feted by the Juniors who had heretofore shown little respect for the Seniors. Those who have toiled together and made this history are: Denver, of the House of Biby. Leonard, the only son of the House of Schrack. Cecil, the first son of James, of the House of Morgan. Mary, whose surname is Miller. Florence, the second daughter of Edward of the House of Swallom, who is a tiller o-f the soil. Mable, the most diligent daughter of the House of Peckham. Max, the second son, of the House of Hutchins, whom the Class of '27 did choose for President. Ted, a Kolassa, whose wicked eye has cast many an underclassman into a fit of fear. Flora, the eighth child, of the House of Fruhling. Agnes, Whose surname is Gourley. Evelyn, the first daughter, of the House of Smith, who is contem- plating changing her name, and Margaret, who speaketh these words of enlightenment to you. 6900 X4 of , Qp - .7 , ,lin VSV: fix-o O w,y3E','5f' 'fmilffar . 'vw-fn+.' 'Qt i Q 47 ' V ' 'l15'?F,,'4fi'gf' V k '-.Cv W A Page 13 CLASS WILL Ladies and Gentlemen, Board of Educatio-n, Superintendent, Teachers and Friends:- Upon behalf of my client, the Class of 1927, of Arriba High School, of the City of Arriba, State of Colorado, U. S. A., I have called you together upon this solemn and serious occasion, to listen to her last will and testament, and to receive from her dying hand the few gifts she has to bestow in her last moments. She has tried to be just, as well as generous and impartial, and to distribute wisely unto those who will make the best use of such gifts as she has in her power to bestow, the talents that have served her faithfully these four years. She hereby gives into your possession, praying that you will ac- cept Ihem as a sacred trust from one who has gone before. Listen, now, one and all, while the document is read as duly drawn up and sworn to: We, the Class of 1927, in twelve individual and distinct parts, being about to pass out of this sphere of education, dispose of the following in this way: Item : We give and bequeath to our dear faculty a sweet and unbroken succession of restful nights and peaceful dreams. No longer need they worry over us. It has been a hard strain on them for Seniors at all times are said to be difficult to manage. Item : We give and bequeath to our dear Superintendent, Professor R. C. Travis, our sincere affection, our deepest reverence, our heartiest gratitude and the wealth of our eternal memory. In attempting to pay for all he has done us, including the faithful instruction during the term at Arriba High, we make over to him, a heavy mortgage on our future in the Great Unknown Beyond. Item : We again give and bequeath to our beloved faculty, all the amazing knowledge and startling information that we have furnished them on various examination papers. We authorize them to give out such of this in- formation to the world as they may feel the world is ready to- receive. We trust they will also feel at perfect liberty to make use of all such bits of wis- dom and enlightenment for the education of the classes to come after us. This, of course, is left entirely to their personal discretion. Item : We give and bequeath to the Junior Class all the boys who could not keep pace with the brilliant girls who compose this Class. Item : . We likewise give and bequeath to this same Junior Class, as a stu- dent body, Theodore Kolassa's knowledge of Science, Art, and the Universe, in whole, or in part. VVe trust the class may be able to survive it. Page 14 W Item : The following may seem but trifling bequests but they are valuable assets to- those who receive them: First-To our sponsor, Mr. Travis, the profound admiration and ever-endur- ing friendship of the Class of 1927, individually, as well as collectively. Second-We give and bequeath to the Sophomore Class as a whole, the right to beco-me brilliant Seniors, and the eighth graders now to become jealous of them. Third-We give and bequeath to the Freshmen Class, any overlooked cuds of 4 gum. We have sometimes had to rid ourselves of these in too much haste to be able to choose the most desirable means of disposal. Fourth-To Miss Twist, the balance in our class treasury to be used in buying a pair of rubber-soled shoes for detective work. We are sure she will need these to keep track of the librarians to be. Fifth-To Mr. Nichols, we solemnly will the right to ruin his desk by calling the assembly to order with the gavel. Sixth-To Miss Brown, the right to have her English Classes buy as many En- glish books as she sees fit. Seventh-To Mrs. Flarty, we will the right to supervise the musical department in New York City, and to give a program whenever she likes. Eighth-To Stanley Gee, Cecil's gift of gab. Ninth-Florence wills her ability to sing in the State Contest to Johanna. We are sure she will sing in the contest anyway. Tenth-To George Youngdahl, Lenoard's ability to play basketball and also some of his lengthiness. Eleventh--To Clarence Reinemer, Denver's desire to graduate from high school. Twelfth-Ted Kolassa wills his quietness to Ray Ballard. Thirteenth--Max wills his beauty to anyone who may need such. Fourteenth--To Mary, Viola., Katherine, and Bernice, Mabel wills her studious habits. ' Fifteenth-Margaret wills her graceful slenderness to Agnes Davies, thinking she will gladly accept it. Sixteenth--To Zelda, Ethel, and Eva, Evelyn wills her ability in leading on through A. H. S., a certain Junior. Seventeenth-To Naomi Blair, Mary Miller wills her plumpness. We feel she will need it in playing basketball next year. Eighteenth-To Velma Clark, Agnesslsmaiiness. Nineteenth-To anyone who will accept, Flora wills her ability as Editor-in- Chief of the Arriban. F Page 15 CLASS PROPHECY The Class of 1927 for a long while was undecided as to how they should learn of their future. Finally it was decided that they go to a Prophet. Fair and wise prophet, guardian of the unseen Things to Be, the Class of 1927 of Arriba High School is about to pass forever out of school life into life's school. Roll back the curtain of the future, and prophesy unto us what the future of -each of the fair young women and brave young men is to be. They tell me that by mere contact with the personal belongings of individuals you are able to read their future, and accurately foretell coming events. With this in mind, I have brought you these thirteen handkerchiefs, fragrant with the personalities of these twelve graduates and their Superintendent of whom I speak. Do you, then, look into the years to come and relieve our anxious hearts of the worry that weights them down because we cannot guess what is in store for us. fProphet takes first handkerchiefj b I see an immense billboard, and what does it say? "A Second Mel- ba-greatest opera singer of the day l-Flora Fruhlingf' CProphet takes second handkerchief! Ah! Thirty, or forty years hence I se-e a rich man-a banker-rid- ing in his aeroplane, counting out his money-wearing his diamonds-Whose is it? His name? O yes, I see now-Theodore Kolassa. Ted always was liber- al so if A. H. S. needs any money call on him. CProphet takes third handkerchiefj The owner of this handkerchief is rather short and fat and also cross, but I guess her occupation calls for being somewhat strict in order to make the children mind. She is a school teacher-Florence Swallom. CProphet takes fourth handkerchiefj In this handkerchief I can see a great po-wer plant of which Leonard Schrack is manager and president. It is one of the largest electric light plants ever operated. This would be a dark old world if it were not for Olie. CProphet takes fifth handkerchiefl A great many lives depend upon this young lady. She is a nurse in St. Anthony's hospital-Mabel Peckham. CProphet takes sixth handkerchiefj 'i This picture discloses the private office of a great corporation, the Rock Island Railroad. At the desk is seated Denver Biby, president of this great firm. A free ride any time to the Class of '27. CProphet takes seventh handkerchief! In this handkerchief I see a private stenographer of the Brecht Candy Company. She looks very tired for she has much work to do besides writing a letter each night to Cecil. She is Mary Miller. Page 16 - CProphet takes eighth handkerchiefl The signs here seem to indicate that this young man will be a lawyer. His speeches are very effective. and he is capable of much deep thinking- Max Hutchins. Who ever thought that Max would change from a farmer to a lawyer? CProphet takes ninth handkerchiefl Did anyone in Arriba suspect that one of the Seniors of 1927 would b-e a movie star? This young lady always did like to read movie magazines, but we didn't think it would come to this-Margaret Freel. CProphet takes tenth handkerchiefl This picture discloses a young man on a shining black horse in a large forest reserve. He has sharp dark eyes and can readily detect anything that may be going on in the forest.-Cecil Morgan. CProphet takes eleventh handkerchiefl - This picture discloses a large drug store. Behind the counter is a rather small girl with golden curls. She is a pharmacist. Her name is Agnes Gourley. CProphet takes twelfth handkerchiefl It will be a great surprise to a number of you to learn that Evelyn Smith did not follow the occupation you expected, but is a telegrapher for the Union Pacific R. R. in Chicago, Illinois. CProphet takes thirteenth handkerchiefj You will all be surprised to know that your Supt., Mr. Travis, will be publisher of the Denver Post twenty years hence. He is learning the trade with a small hand press. He thinks the Class of '27 will want to keep up with the best news that can be had. PQ O0 .4 Q, Ks . ., Q F, ,gilt 'few 0.0-ww .IQ 5,674-b1lz77'Ht?. -may-P Br l2,5,,vv .95 i. ,pl ' vvv -b Page 17 SENIOR CLASS SONG Perfect Year for '27 When we come to the end of our school days dear And we stand alone in the world While our visions lead to a great career From the joys that the past unfurled. Do you think what the end of our school days here Will mean to the Class of '27? We will leave this school with regretful tears, From our classmates, one and eleven. Well this is the end of our last school year We're starting our journey of life, But we leave this school which to all is dear With a wish for upward strife. For memories will paint from our past career The deeds we will ne'er regret, When the end of our high school days is near We've made friends we can't forget. Air :--End of a Perfect Day. SENIOR CLASS POEM Our high school days are ended, and 'we're graduated at last. The fondest memories are fading, and the old school days are past. NVe shall think, and yes, we'll remember of the days that we passed there. Where we toiled and labored and conquered the things that taught us to care. And yea when we recall them., thoughts come to us one by one Of the good old days of High School where we were sometimes loath to come. But we find in our mind's eye to draw from, a. picture of co-lorful hue And also of things we remember that the teachers never knew. But- only ourselves shall praise us, and only ourselves shall blame When we've realized our ambitions or gained for ourselves a name But each one is going his way now, and Seniors no longer we'll be For we're leaving dear A. H. S. behind us, and journeying the world to see. Page 18 C JUNIOR CLASS Back row left to right :-Clarence Reinemer, Lawrence Davis, Ray Ballard, Earl Pickett. Front row left to right :-Bernice Youngdahl, Agnes Davies, Kather- ine McFadden, Viola Davis, Mary Palsa, Mr. Nichols, Sponsor. CLASS OFFICERS President .............................,.. Ray Ballard Vice President ........................ Viola Davis Secretary and Treasurer .... Agnes Davies Class Reporter ................ Lawrence Davis Representatives to Student Council .--.----Lawrence Davis, Agnes Davies Sponsor .................................. Mr. Nichols COLORS ....... ........ S carlet and Gold FLOWER ......... ........,.. A merican Rose MOTTO ........ ..... ' 'Watch Us Climb" STONE ....... .......................... G rindstone CLASS YELL ' Scarlet and Gold, they never fade They lay all others in the shade Always early and up to date Senior Class of '28. Page 19 l R i I SOPHOMORE CLASS Back row left to right :-Fronie Palsa, James Davies, Bernard Klann, UGene Brown, Wilbur Hamilton, Ernest Heckman, Bruce Keckler, Mabel Kalisch. Front row left to right :-Dorothy Cross, Ruth Copley, Johanna Schroetlin, Naomi Blair, Miss Twist, Sponsor, Eva Hall, Dorothy Carlbom. CLASS OFFICERS President ............................ ...-.Naomi Blair Vice President ..,................... Ruth Copley Secretary and Treasurer .... UGene Brown Class Reporter ...................... Ruth Copley Representatives to Student Council -...---.--..Naomi Blair, Bruce Keckler Sponsor .................................... Miss Twist COLORS ........ ............. P urple and Gold FLOWER .......................................... Lilac MOTTO .... "No Victory Without Labor." STONE ...,.,.............................. Mo-onstone CLASS YELL Loop the loop Leap the gap Here goes the Sophomores On the map. Page 20 E- Q FRESHMAN CLASS Back row left to right :-Clinton Strohmeyer, Russel Peckham, Stanley Gee, Lester Kemp, Cyril Chulobuck, Ernest Kalisch, Miss Brown, Sponsor. First. row left to right:-George Youngdahl, Zelda Davis, Velma Clark, Alta Mit- . ch-ell, Ethel Bernard, VVilfred Gee. CLASS OFFICERS President ........................ Russel PeCkh2Lm Vice President ............ George Youllgdahl Secretary and Treasurer-.Ethel Bernard Reporter ................................ Zelda DaViS Sponsor ,,,,,...,,,,...,,,,,......,..,.,,. Miss Brown. Representative to Student Council Davis COLORS ........ . .............. Blue and White FLOWER ................ White Rose and Fern MOTTO ........ .................................... "Climb, though the Way be rugged" STONE ........................ ................ E merald CLASS YELL Pep! Pep! That's our rep! Watch us come! Watch us step! ,You may try, but you can't come nigh To the Ninth Grade of Arriba High. Page 21 EIGHTH GRADE Back row left to right:-Mrs. Flarty, Donald Kennedy, Albert Cannon, Walter Klann. Front row left to right:-Dewayne Clark, Mary Engle, Harold Buck. ' CLASS OFFICERS President ............ ............ D onald Kennedy Vice President ....... ............ H arold Buck Secretary .......................... Albert Cannon Treasurer .... ........................ W alter Klann Cheer Leader .................. Dewayne Clark Representative to Student Council Blair Sponsor .................................. Mrs. Flarty COLORS ......... T ....... ...... G reen and Pink FLOWER ......... ...... P ink Rose and Fern STONE ................ ............................ R uby MOTTO ............................................ "Climb, though the Way be rugged" CLASS YELL We're going up! We're going up! The Eighth Grade is going up. We're up where we should be Rah! Rah! Just you see. Up, up to the sky! Eighth Grade of Junior Hi. Page 22 l SEVFNTH GRADE Back row left to right :-Marjorie Culler, Dorothy Smith, Corinne Kraxberger, 'Evelyn Emery, Audine Thalman, RuthStrohmeyer, Pearl Heckman. Front row left to right :-Lela Carlbom, Verda Clark, Glen Blair, Joe.Palsa, Carl Morgan, Keith Klopple, Grace Heckman, Lorraine Thalman. CLASS OFFICERS President .................................. Glen Blair Vice President .................. Dorothy Smith Secretary ...................... Ruth Strohmeyer Treasurer .............................. Verda Clark Cheer Leader ................ Audine Thalman Representative to Student Council . Blair Sponsor ...,.............................. Mrs. Flarty COLORS .......................... Green and Gold FLOWER ............ Yellow Roses and Ferns STONE ........ ................................. T opaz MOTTO .......................... "Emper Fidelis" CLASS YELL A Marshmallows, jelly-beans, lolly-pops and gum We climb high! Just Watch us come! Rah! Rah! Rah! Eena, Meena, Mina, Mi Seventh Grade of Junior Hi. Page 23 ANNUAL STAFF Second row left to right:-Viola Davis,Evelyn Smith, Dorothy Carlbom, Naomi Blair, Flora Fruhling, Ruth Copley, Agnes Gourley. First row left to right :- Mary Miller, Katherine McFadden, Cecil Morgan, Miss Brown, Fronie Palsa, Johanna Schroetlin. . THE ARRIBAN-1927 ' The greatest task facing the Staff was the raising of necessary funds. Subscriptions, bake-sales, class dues, plays, and advertisements all contributed to the building of the fund. Suitable pictures also made a big task, but this was conquered. The books were ready for distribution the last of May, a si- lent proof of their patient and diligent effort. '1 Q' W .fig . 1, 0, ,g'27L W?A','4?'1iifo 0 o1:,f9.M3 7 '!m"'ar,. 'mv 'ADL .Wigs . fog gyvvv .6 4390163 ,- x , 1 9' ' v VY 4 'DO Page 24 W THE ARRIBAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief ...,.., ....... F lora Fruhlillg Assistant Editor ...... .- - .... .--Agnes Gourley Art Editor ......,..... ...... C ecil Morgan Sport Editor ........ , ,..,. ...... ....... V i Ola Davis Society Editor ..,...... ,,,,,,,......,...................... E velyn Smith Exchange Editors- ,,....., ,,,,,.,,. N aomi Blair and Fronie Palsa Advertising' Manager ..,,.. ,,,.,,....,........ ...... Y V ilbur Hamilton Literary Editor ..,. ..,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,.......... M a ry Miller Publishers .......... ,,,,,,,,,,,, E arl Pickett and James Davies Feature Editors ........ ,,,,,,, R uth Copley and Dorothy Carlbom Joke Editor .......... ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. K atherine McFadden Reporters ...... .,,...... E ntire Journalism Class The Arriban, the school paper, is issued twice a month. Its purpose is to bring the home and school in closer relationship. The paper prints all the latest news and aims to present every phase of school life. In both news and editorial columns, the staff has worked for the best interests of the Ar- riba School. The staff consists of fifteen students who are studying Journalism. Experience and ability has determined the position of the students on the staff. Miss Brown, who instructs the students in Journalism, supervises and censors the paper. She, with the splendid cooperation of the staff, has turned out an excellent paper, and has put it out on time. Page 25 l GIRLS' CHORUS Back row left to right:-Mrs. Flarty, director, Agnes Gourley, Zelda Davis, Margaret Freel, Flora Fruhling, Katherine McFadden, Dorothy Carlbo-m, Naomi Blair, Dorothy Cross, Bernice Youngdahl, Mable Kaliscli, Velma Clark, Evelyn Smith. Front row left to right?-Ethel Bernard, Fronie Palsa, Mabel Peckham, Florence Swallom, Ruth Copley, Agnes Davies, Mary Miller, Johanna Schroetlin, Mary Palsa, Viola Davis, Eva Hall. r I C BOYS' CHORUS Back row left to right :-Mrs. Flarty, director, Cyril Chubbuck, Ted Kolassa, Denver Biby, Ray Ballard, Max Hutchins, Earl Pickett, Leonard Schrack, Clar- ence Reinemer, Wilbur Hamilton, Lester Kemp, Cecil Morgan. Front row :- George Youngdahl, Clinton Stro-hmeyer, James Davies, Stanley Gee, Lawrence Davis, Ugene Brown, Bruce Keckler, Russell Peckham, Bernard Klann, Ernest Kalisch, Wilfred Gee. Page 26 - g GIRLS' CHORUS The Girls' Chorus was organized at the first of the term by Mrs. Flarty. Most of the girls have shown great interest in the work, and have done some good singing for the school entertainments. The entire club, or repre- sentatives of the group have rendered selections at every public school pro- gram this year. The chorus, numbering twenty-four, has met twice a week during school hours, and has often practiced late evenings. For the first time in the history of the school, the girls have appeared in glee club uniforms. Mrs. Flarty selected for the: TRIO SOLOISTS Margaret Freel Margaret Freel Zelda Davis Mary Miller Naomi Blair Zelda Davis Florence Swallom Flora Fruhling BOYS' CHORUS Early in the fall, Mrs. Flarty organized the Boys' Chorus. These young men have worked up many fine selections, several of which they have sung at public entertainments in unison with the Girls' Chorus. The Boys' Glee Club has met twice each week, and has done some practice work eve- nings. Bruce Keckler has sung many special numbers at school entertain- ments. The boys chose white trousers and shirts and purple ties for their glee club unifo-rms. Mrs. Flarty elected the following students for the: MALE QUARTET MIXED QUARTET SOLOISTS Max Hutchins Flora Fruhling Bruce Keckler Leonard Schrack ' Mary Miller Max Hutchins Ray Ballard Max Hutchins Leonard Schrack Bruce Keckler Bruce Keckler Page 27 n E ORCHESTRA Second row left to right :-Mrs. Flarty, director, Florence Swallom, Harold Buck, Bruce Keckler, Ray Ballard, Leonard Schrack, Donald Roberts, Margaret Freel, Cecil Morgan. First row left to right :-Mary Miller, Dorothy Smith, Wilbur Hamilton, UGene Brown, Lester Kemp, Katherine McFadden, Zelda. Davis. THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra, directed by Mrs. Flarty, and assisted at times by Mr. Nichols and Mr. Travis, has made a great deal of progress. The group meets every Thursday evening for a two hour practice. The organization is com- posed of fourteen pieces, all of which is entirely volunteer. All of the mem- bers have taken a great deal of interest in the work. The orchestra has fur- nished excellent music for plays and entertainments given during the year. PERSONNEL Violins Saxophones Cornets , Margaret Freel Katherine McFadden Bruce Keckler Flgyence Sygrallgm HaH1lltOH IxeO1'1?lI'd SCh1'2.Ck Harold Buck EGEHQETOWD Piano Donald Roberts Diisghy Ggggth Mary Miller Ray Ballard Zelda Davis Drums Cecil Morgan Page 28 JUNIOR DRAMATICS "Bashful Mr. Bobbs", the Junior Class play, was given March 25, 1927, at the Arriba gymnasium. It Was given for the purpose of raising funds for the Junior-Senior banquet. The play was successfully given, the charac- ters being Well chosen for their parts. CASTE OF CHARACTERS Katherine Henderson CA young Wifeb ........................ Frederick Henderson CHer husbandl ....... Mrs. Wiggins CThe landladyj ..................... Obadiah Stump CA country productl ........ Frances Whittaker CAn athletic girlb ........ -----..-Agnes Davies ...---------Earl Pickett Bernice Youngdahl Clarence Reinemer ...-------Ruth Copley Rosalie Otis CA society budj ........... .. .......... ,,,,.,,.,,,, Mary Palsa Mr. Robert Hobbs CThe bashful o-nel ........ .... L awrence Davis Jean Graham CA Delaware peachl ......... ............ V iola Davis Marston Bobbs CAnything but bashfulj ...... .....,...,,,.,,,,,, R ay Ballard Celesta Vanderpool COf the moviesl ....... ........ K atherine McFadden Julie CHe1' French maidl .............................................. ................... F ronie Palsa, Mr. Dwight Nichols, Coach SENIOR DRAMATICS "Mammy's Lil' Wild Rose" was presented by the Senior Class April 8. It Was one of the most successful plays ever staged in Arriba. The characters were well chosen, and all showed the results of careful training. CASTE OF CHARACTERS Daniel French CFro-m the cityl ............................... . ....... Lester Van CDaniel's chumj ....................... Wade Carver CAn unwelcome suitorj ........ Orpheus Jackson CA native Romeol ....... Old Joe C"Dats a fac' "J ................. . ............... Rose O'May CMammy's Lil' Wild Rose! Mammy Celie CA black treasurej ........... Hester O'May CRose's maiden auntl ....... Peggy French CDaniel's sisterl ........... Letty Van CPeggy's chuml ................... Babe Joan CA mountain charmerj ........ Mrs. Courtvane CA lonely Womanj ..................... R. C. Travis, Coach .--.--.-Max Hutchins -----.-Denver Biby .-.-------Ted Kolassa --.-----CQC1l Morgan -.Leonard Schrack ------Agnes Gourley --Florence Swallom ------Flora Fru-hling ------Margaret Freel ----------Mary Miller ----Mable Peckham --------Evelyn Smith Page.29 ORGANIZATIONS KANKONKER AND ANTI-CAN'T PARTIES. The students of the A. H. S. have two political parties, the Anti-Can'ts and the Kankonkers. Early in September, the teachers divided the student body equally as to numbers and to scholastic and athletic ability. These par- ties meet separately to draw up platforms which they believe will further the interest of the school, and to nominate representatives to the Student Council. The aim or purpose of two political parties in the school is to devise a better working-plan to promote the general welfare of the school, to arouse and to maintain better student interest and support in all school activi- ties, and at the same time to provide the students with some idea of the purpose, working plans, and possibilities of political parties. This plan for political par- ties to introduce and boost school movements and policies is new in the school, and it is hoped that the results will always be satisfactory. This year the Student Council had more Anti-Can't representatives than Kankonker. 1. .L 'T X Page 30 1 STUDENT COUNCIL Back row left to right :--Bruce Keckler, Leonard Schrack, Lawrence Davis. Front row left to right :-Glen Blair, Agnes Davies, Florence Swallom, Naomi Blair, Zelda Davis, Ted Kolassa. The Student Council consists of the President and representatives from each grade. Mr. Travis sponsors this organization. The Objectives of the Student Council are: 1. To substitute real democracy as a form of social and self-control in place of teacher dominance, in other words, to substitute internal for external control. 2. To acquaint pupils with the machinery, duties, and responsibili- ties of the individual in a democracy. 3. To develop a respect in the group for group-made regulations. 4. To develop a spirit of willing co-operation between pupil and pu- pil, and to encourage a closer relationship between pupil and faculty. 5. To develop qualities of good leadership and intelligent follower- ship. ' 6. To secure, through wise teacher guidance, the elimination of those corrupt practices which have worked into the scheme of democracy as it functions in civil life. 7. To afford pupils here and now the opportunity to live in a demo- cratic organization, thus giving them the opportunity to prac- tice with satisfaction the life of a good citizen. g Page 31 ACTIVITIES' CHRISTMAS PARTY On December 22, the faculty, alumni, and students of Junior and Senior High School, met at the gymnasium for their Xmas party. The enter- tainment Was furnished by groups doing original stunts. This party was the most enjoyable social gathering of the year. The Missionary Society, staged by the faculty, dressed in old-fash- ioned clothes, was the most impromptu and clever performance we students have enjoyed during our school days. The preacher's incorrigible son and the punishment meted him will long be remembered. "A Suitor Bold," a negro dialogue, presented by the Junior Class, re- sulted in a lengthy applause. The FFeShm611, W110 felt the Heed of instruction in love making were seen to give undivided attention to this number of the program, The Freshmen and Soph.0m0I'es Wrote and broadcasted from Station A. H. S- all original Ch1'iStm2tS bed-time story which was so realistic that the seventh and eighth graders could hardly resist hanging up their stockings be- fore the party ended. D The other numbers on the program were vocal and instrumental se- lections given by Zelda Davis, Dewayne Clark, Ray Ballard, Dorothy Smith, the Senior Class and Alumni chorus accompanied by Mrs. Flarty. After the program, ,presents were exchanged and yuletide refreshments served. to S .fiJg.z, 0,,.gfZL 'ljg'.'g?g,iafo 0 91:1 ,EAM 5 7 . lqffblflvt' '12 ?'r0 9'vV .4 V ' Y Q- Ku 1 9' WW' ' 900' Oo o Pagei-32 g '- ATHLETICS Third row left to right:-UGene Bro-wn, Ray Ballard, Mr. Nichols lfcoachh, Max Hutchins, Ted Kolassa. Second row left to right :-Bruce Keckler, Den- ver Biby, Captain, Leonard Schrack, Cecil Morgan. First row :-George Youngdahl, mascot. BOYS' BASKETBALL In December Coach Nichols called the Basketball boys out to prac- tice. With five experienced men and also a few new players showing up in good form, the prospects for the season seemed bright. Fate, however, seemed to be against the Bearcats for they won but one league game. The players fought like demons in most of their games, making their opponents work for every goal. Lack of team work, due to pronounced individual opinions of the players on and how to play the game, was the team's chief drawback, and was the biggest problem with which Coach Nichols had to cope. LINE-UP Bruce Keckler .................. Right Forward Leonard SchrackQ ............... Left Forward Denver Biby... ......... .................. C enter Max Hutchins ...... ....... R ight Guard Cecil Morgan ....... .......... L eft Guard Ugene Brown ....... ......... Le ft Forward Ray Ballard ...... ...... L eft Guard Ted Kolassa ......... ........ F orward Page 33 SCHEDULE Where? When? Who? How Much? Limon Jan. 7 Limon 21 Arriba 12 Arriba Jan 14 Simla 17 Arriba 16 Arriba Jan 21 Hugo 19 Arriba 15 Arriba Feb 4 Limon 15 Arriba 16 Arriba Feb 11 Simla 28 Arriba 21 Hugo Feb 18 Hugo 28 Arriba 18 HIGH POINT MEN Names Games Field Goals Free Throws Total Points Denver Biby 20 60 138 Bruce Keckler 20 39 ' 85 Leonard Schrack 17 46 104 Cecil Morgan 20 0 5 Max Hutchins 13 0 0 Ugene Brown 5 0 0 Ray Ballard 4 0 0 Ted Kolassa , 2 0 0 Denver fButchJ Biby, who plays at forward and center. He was always fighting hard and could be depended upon for a basket when it was most needed. Leonard COlieJ Schrack, center and forward. He had a natural eye for the basket and few cared to dispute the right-o-'-way when he got going. Bruce CKeckJ Keckler, forward. He was very fast on the floor and had an uncanny eye for the basket while traveling at full speed. Cecil CCeceJ Morgan, guard. He always threatened to score H a basket. When it came to breaking up plays he was hard to beat. Max flvlickeyl Hutchins, guard. He could always be depended upon to get the ball out and started down the floor. UGene CBrowny7 Brown, forward. He played his first year of basketball and gives promise of being one of the fastest forwards in the league next year. I Ray Ballard, guard. He showed marked ability in his first year of Basket- ball and can be depended upon next year to help bring the honors home. ' Theodore CTedJ Kolassa, forward. He was bothered with a bad knee, but when he was in there, it was dangerous to let him. get a shot at the basket. Page 34 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Left to right :-Agnes Gourley, Naomi Blair, Bernice Youngdahl, Flora Fruhl- ing, Evelyn Smith, Ruth Copley, Viola Davis, Agnes Davies. At the beginning of the season, a large number of the fair sex flocked to the gym for a position on the team. A hard task was in store for Coach Nichols to pick a good team from among them. After the team was selected, the attendance at practice decreased considerably. Flora Fruhling, the two- lettered forward, was elected manager and captain to lead the brave crew on to victory. The Arriban Bearcats succeeded in winning all their games except two lost to Limon, thus winning second place in the Western League. Miss Twist and Mr. Nichols deserve much credit for training the girls to play so- efficiently. LINE-UP Flora Fruhling CCD ..... . .... Right Forward Ruth Copley ........................ Left Forward Naomi Blair .................... Jumping Center Agnes Gourley ................ Running Center Bernice Youngdahl .............. Right Guard Evelyn Smith .............. ........ L eft Guard Viola Davis CSubJ .......................... Guard Agnes Davies CSubJ ...... Running Center Velma Clark CSubD ........................ Guard Dorothy Cro-ss CSubJ ...... Jumping Center SCHEDULE Where? When? Who? How Much? Limon Jan. 7 Limon 42 Arriba 13 Arriba Jan. 14 Simla 13 Arriba 23 Arriba Jan. 21 Hugo 14 Arriba 27 Arriba Feb. 4 Limon 43 Arriba 8 Arriba Feb. 11 Simla 5 Arriba 25 Hugo Feb. 18 Hugo 15 Arriba 22 Page 35 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Flora Fruhling has been captain of the Arriba Bearcats for two years, and has filled the position faithfully. During her basketball career, she has always played forward, and has made many baskets for A. H. S. Agnes Gourley, o-ne of the Bearcats for three years, has been our run- ning center. Her quick and accurate passing in getting the ball to our for- wards has helped A. H. S. win many a game. Evelyn Smith, although this was her first year on the first team, filled the position of left guard exceptionally well. The Bearcats will miss her next year. Bernice Youngdahl has played in the position of guard for three years and has always been worthy of this position. Ruth Copley, having had considerable experience as a substitute, proved worthy this year of her position as forward on the first team. She has made a fine showing shooting baskets. She and Flora showed splendid team work in keeping the ball out of the hands of the guards. Naomi Blair pro-ved to be a very quick and accurate girl for jumping center. She usually succeeded in giving the Bearcats the advantage of the tip- off. This was her first year on the team, and we are certain she will become an excellent player before she graduates. Viola Davis, Agnes Davies, Dorothy Cross, and Velma Clark were strong substitutes for the regulars. We are certain when they play on the first team next year they will cause our opponents much worry. .1 .0 Q. fkspisyi' -- fflhgg -A175510 ooviffivh' , 'ffwwqlr , 'vpd - fm" ' vvgws G Q04 7,' VV' 'QW fo? Ng. " '95 L' '9' X -,Uv -1 4 90 Page 36 LITERARY AND TRACK MEET The schools of Eastern Colorado met at Simla May 6 and 7, for the annual literary and track meet. Arriba was not a leader in points scored, but some of the boys and girls were placed. In the literary contest, Dorothy Carlbom Won first in spellingg Cecil Morgan and Agnes Gourley, third in the short storyg Flora Fruhling, third in declamationg Mable Peckham third in orationf Margaret Freel, Mary Miller, and Eva Hall entered in the music division, but were not placed. Russel Peck- ham entered in the declamations, but Was not placed. Bruce Keckler won first in the mile run and second in the half-mile. Bernice Youngdahl won first putting the shot.. Leonard Schrack was second in the javelin. Cecil Morgan entered in the pole vault but was not placed. All the students who took part, either in the preliminary or the final, deserve much credit for their hard Work. -5' 't' I Iiage 357 Dear Basket Ball Patrons: The great love we expressed for basket ball is all fake, and our hate for it increases daily. The more we practice it, the more it appears in our eyes a game of unskillfulness. We feel ourselves in every way disposed and determined to detest it. We can assure you that we never wished to become star players. Our last practice left an impression o-n our minds which by no means convinced us of the high standards of our team. The training rules would confine us entirely too much. lf we were to become star players, we could expect nothing but the strictest of training rules to follow, added to the dis- pleasure of playing it. We have a craving to play, but do not imagine that it is I for basketball, for we could not engage in a sport more inconsistent with the aim or education than thatg furthermore, we wouldn't be likely to bring honor and fame to o-urselves and school. I think you are aware of the fact that we players speak sincerely and you will do us a favor if you will not encourage, support or approve of it. Do not even uphold our coaches, as they are full of overconfidence, and do not have a shadow of pep we are to be P.S second and training ability. Believe us so opposed to basketball that it is impossible for us Basket Ball Stars. .-Please read the letter again, thoughtfully omitting' every line. Page 38 TRADITIONS Our Arriba High School is young and does not boast of many tradi- tions, but those few are cherished by the students of our A. H. S. Pity the Freshies! Each year they are lured or forced to a gala party in their honor. The program consists in conducting the green Freshmen through dark passages and dens of horror. After going through this formula, they are accepted as high school students. Early in the school year the Anti-Can'ts and the Kankonkers rage a political battle in electing student council officers. The candidates give cam- paign speeches, and on the election day the students vote by ballot. Each fall the annual school carnival is held. The gymnasium is then thrown open to a chaos of color and fun. With the coming of the Christmas holidays, the students look for- ward to the annual Christmas party. The high school and alumni have a Christmas tree, and exchange gifts in the gymnasium. It is customary in this school for the high school choruses to give an operetta in the spring. All members of the chorus take part. The Juniors give a banquet in honor of the Seniors in the late Spring. The Seniors, High School Faculty, and the Juniors are present at this occasion. Several years ago a Senior Class began the custom of presenting the school with a gift. This custom has since become an unwritten law or tradi- tion. During the last week of the school year, the Seniors give a Class Day Program displaying the talents of each member. As the last dramatic performance of the school year, the Seniors stage a play. Page 39 9 A. H. S. OWN TICKET For President Earl Pickett "A leader o-f the people." For Treasurer Clinton Strohmeyer "Always frugal with his' money." For Superintendent of Schools Clarence Reinemer "The man of a brilliant mind." Sheriff Ted Kolassa "Always wide awake." For Constable Mary Miller "Always gets her man. if For Prohibition Agent Stanley Gee "Drier than the Sahara." For Undertaker Mary Engle "Likes quiet people." For Dog Catcher Viola Davis "She understands dumb animals." Vice President Denver Biby "A man among men. Secretary of Labor Dorothy Carlbom "Energy is her middl Clerk Eva Hall "The people's choice. For Auctioneer Max Hutchins "A great talker." For Alderman Wilfred Gee "The ladies choice." Traffic Cop Alta Mitchell "Very watchful." For Trustees Johanna Schroetlin Fronie Palsa "Sour and solemn." Street Cleaner Katherine McFadden "She's so ambitious." 77 e name.'i 77 - NOMINEES FOR THE BEARCAT HALL OF FAME nominate : i Denver Biby, because of his musical ability. Clarence Reinemer, for his ability to translate Caesar, and for know- ing every detail o-f his lessons. James Davies, for his sight reading in the Spanish reader. Agnes Gourley, because of her height. A Ted Kolassa, for his noisiness. Ray Ballard, because of his silence. Clinton Strohmeyer, for his perfect conduct. Stanley Gee, because of his pleasing personality. Johanna Schroetlin, for her ability to keep every one amused. Donald Kennedy, for his swiftness. Dorothy Smith, because she is so bashful. Cecil Morgan, for his peaceful nature. Bernard Klann, for his English ability. Katherine McFadden, for her surprising ability to sing. Mary Engle, for her excess weight. Page 40 A Page 41 E Page 42 GUESS WHO CONTEST No. 705 A Senior did reducing tryg ' She lived o-n lemon juice and fishes eyes. One day she walked a mile or more While a Classmate at his Flivver swore Perhaps she lost a pound or so But we are sure it does not show. No. 500 Back, motley crowd! and let me pass- l am the man whose natural gas Will light a city-heat a town- Buoy up balloons, and bring renown To me and mine-gee, ain't it fine- Oh, natural gas, my gift sublime. fThis guy is a Seniorb. No. 784 A Sophomore girl who has the giggles, Can't sit still, she always wiggles. In typing class she's chewing gum To count the letters as they come. The noise she makes is quite terrific, For it can be heard at the far Pacific. No. 999 A member of our faculty Has hobbies all her own. To keep a dog all times she prone, And lives to feed young Pat a bone. Of all these things she's fond, you see, Now can you guess who she can be? No. 5030 We have a boy in the Freshman class Who brings to school his candy to pass. He's very simple and terribly rough, He recites a lot, but it's all just bluff. Pageg43 No. 572 A Junior loved experiments, And childish pranks he playedg He liked the teachers' arguments While other plans he laid. His plans were carried out with glee While all the time he thought The busy teachers would not see The mischievous things he wrought. No. 539 A faculty member who is very sly- Of't steals to the library when no one is nigh, ' And stares at the culprits who are there to be found. And makes them wish they could sink through the ground. No. 1497 A hunter brave and bold is he Of hounds he's very fond. 0n various occasions we can see As over the prairies he bounds. His wife awaits by home fires bright His co-ming from the chase While anxiously she keeps in sight Her clock with tell-tale face. No. 157 A seventh grade midget here have we She's always busy as you see. She has her lessons every day With time for work and time for play. She is a friend that's always true Much love and praise to her is due. Page 44 THE FRESHMEN WOULD LIKE TO KNOW: Is a well-stored mind one that is never taken out and used? Is the honor ro-ll anything like the Virginia Reel? Was Joan of Arc Noah's wife? Does a divorce mean that a woman wishes to get in circulation again? What is more ambitious and willing to work than a jug of cider '! When women cry why don't they hang a sign on them "Wet Paint"? What is faster in the world than a musician who beats time? When you dream you are dead, what wakes you up, if not heat? Would a lecture on appendicitisbe an organ recital? Are children Wooly who shrink from washing? If you put popcorn in pancake batter will you have to flip the cakes? How long are the beams that ke ep the moon from falling? If a girl is a dear, is her father an elk? , If you buy an umbrella should you record it as "Overhead Expensen? Will chickens hatched from cracked eggs be crazy? If a man can turn his Ford into a lamp post, is he a magician? What should a person do if told to go straight home and he lives around the corner? - Whether ice plant grafted on milkweed would make ice cream? How farmers keep dust out of the potatoes eyes? Can a detective solve garden plots? Why a farmer allows lambs to gambol on the green? If you swallow a dime and eat a cake of yeast, will it raise the dough? ls traffic jam a good spread for bread? Is Robin Hood a part of an automobile? Is a haberdasher a track athlete? Does the U. S. Mint sell for five cents a package? Is a hypotenuse a circus animal? Page 45 LIMERICKS y There was a young man in a pickle For the girl he adored was quite fickle He took her for a ride And won her for a bride For now it is Mr. and Mrs. Nichols. A young Senior just a lad On Miss Stewart did go mad On the porch they did sit Till spotlights on them lit When they both moved on for a gad. A fat referee on Arriba fell And he came from Simla sorry to tell On the floor he did go . And to Simla brought woe For he let us beat Simla all to- When Leonard Schrack on his desk did find An inquiring note from his girl left behind He did say, light and gay, with a smile, "I fall not for her feminine wiles, For real men no girl on her fingers can Wind." A young Romeo with ,his hair smoothed just so Of't did claim to be Miss Cross's beau But he called on her so much For at least the story is such He was pelted with rotten tomatoes. When a big bully ran to the school With a mind the school board he could rule He was met with a fist Of a dwarf with a biff For the stairs with his blood were a pool. Page 46 - W THINGS WE CAN'T FORGET 1. Denver Biby's fondness of teachers. 2. The April Fool Bake Sale. 3. The Initiation of the Freshmen. 4. The special board meeting called over Gladys Loveless. 5. The fat referee Simla brought. 6. Mr. Travis's frequent fumigation of his office. 7. The big blizzard March 11. 8. The big howl over True and False Tests. 9. Mrs. F1arty's efforts to find out who tipped over the piano 10. Overall Day for the Senior girls. 11. How Miss Brown and Miss Stewart evade book agents. s. K , 1 " -H-exkxk '41,-.1 Aix' ga . ,543--' 96 ax X X Page 47 Mother's Letter to Olie My dear Olie: I hope you got to and from yo-ur room Without any mishaps during that awful blizzard. I have been awfully worried about you, and I am so lonesome I can hardly wait until the end of the week to see you., Be sure and wear your woolen underwear and overshoes this cold weather. How are all your teachers, and have they got any new clothes for spring? You must study hard and be a good boy. It's awful hard scratching for your pa and me to pay your board and room, and unless the chickens start laying, you will not be able to finish out the term. I am glad your white duck panties didn't fit because we couldn't have paid for both the purple tie and panties. It seems that music teacher is always trying to heap bills on us poor country jakes. Her idea of going to Denver strikes me as perfectly silly when times are so hard. I have had to wear a patched petticoat for nigh onto four years, and now she wants us to help finance your trip to Denver. Then, too, poor pa has needed a bottle of freezone for over a year for his corns, but he couldn't afford it. I'm sure those English and Physics examinations you was tellin' about, must be awful. Do your best. ' 1 Be careful of yo-ur new suit, for you wont get another for a long time. Be sure to wear your bib at meals. Don't getidown in the dirt with your suit on or get stains on it. You said the "itch" was getting spread around town, but I tinks if you take a bath every three or four weeks and don't use anybody else's towel, you wont catch it. I hear there is a lot of scarlet fever down there, too. Now, Olie, dear, promise your ma to keep your feet dry, and don't let the girls kiss you because that is a sure Way to spread diseases. Page 48 mg Be careful of your cornet and practice faithfully on it every day. Don't let those roughneck boys break it up. You say Bernice and Velma are bothering you with notes. Tell them to leave you alone, and if they don't, tell the teacher. It is pretty cold up here. It must be down there too. Be sure and wear your new underwear and don't catch co-ld. Never go out Without your overshoes on. If that wool underwear scratches too much, just put your summer underwear on beneath it. It'll keep you warmer, too. We are going to sell Molly, old Jersey's calf, next week, and then I will send you some money. Money is scarce these days, don't spend it on foolish things, such as candy, shows, and girls. I must go and milk. I'll be glad when you get home, so your poor old pa and me can have some help about the chores. Goodby, Ma, P. S. Don't forget to wash behind your ears. Olie's Letter to Mother Dear Maw: How is everything up there on the farm? It is getting warm down here. I tuck off my Winter undies, but I left my summer ones on because I know that summer will soon be here. I learned a new verse the other day and it's so appropriate for this time of year that I must tell it to you. It goes like this: N "The twenty-first of March is spring: The little birds begin to sing, And if I had a piece of string I'd tie is as tight as anything To remember it will soon be spring." Maw, the boys down here are starting to wear those overalls like I used to slop the pigs in, maybe ya better send mine down. Be sure they ain't got too many patches on the seat. Did I tell you Prof. Travis put me in the Senior play. I'm supposed to be a girl's "sweetie" as they call them down here and I am so bashful, Ma. Why, I have to make love to her, hold her hands, kiss her, and--Oh! All the guys laugh at me. . Page 49 I just about cry, I'll tell you, every time we practice. The teacher said I did wonderful though. Oh say! I belong to the boys' glee club now too. Ii sing second tenor if you know what that is. When Mrs. Flarty gave us our tryouts to see what we could sing, I guess I must have squeaked purty bad. At any rate the other kids just stood around and giggled and said "Oh Rass- berries." I played basketball the other n1ht, and Mama I'm so ashamed when I have to come out in those little tiny short pants and sleeveless shirts before all the girls and everybody. Truly, Mama, I think it is disgraceful. I get so himbarrassed I can hardly play. ' You told me to tell the teacher if the girls continued to bother me, but you know how it is. Velma seems to be the worst one in the whole lot. I guess she kinda likes me awful much. Anyway when she looks at Mickie and the others she grins at 'em kinda contempting like. Gee, you otter see her Maw. Lovingly, Your Baby Boy, Olie. Page 50 SEPTEMBER 6 7 8 10 13 14 15 16 17 24 28 OCTOBER 6 11 15 18 19 20 22 25 27 29 NOVEMBER 2 3 5 8 9 10-12 16 17 19 22 24 25 26 SEEN IN PASSING School opens. 178 pupils enroll. The grind starts. Rofll up your sleeves. Forty-seven hopefuls out for chorus. End olf first week. 35 more weeks. Classes elect officers. Are you one? Upper Classmen meet. Beware, Freshmen! ! Freshlmen Initiated. Fourteen-Piece Orchestra organized. Mr. Travis appoints sponsors. Carnival date announced. l Freshmen de-feat Sophomores in Spelling contest. Freshmen and Sophomores ho-ld backward party. Anti-Cigarette lecture by Dr. Rutherford. Carniv-al. Lots of fun. Political parties meet to draw up platforms. Anti-Can'ts lead over Kan- konkers. Council members elected. U New Library books arrive. S Everylb-ody is seen buying season tickets. Mu-ah excitement over arrival of Senior Class rings. The A. H. S. members of Arriba Christian Endeavor visit the Seibert Society. Mr. Travis and Mr. Nichols at-tend Speed-ball game at Stratton. Basketball practice begins. Birth of Scho-ol's Mascotu Everybody 'boosts Student Government. Student Co-uncil Members draw up eligibility rules. G-lee Clubs vote on uniforms. Teachers attend Annual Teachers Convention in Denver. More excitement. Junior rings arrive. First Pep Meeting. Your pep! Your pep! You've got it, now keep-it, Doggone it don't lose it Your pep! Four lower grades give operetta. Someone is always seen with :the "Pikes Peak Nugget". New laboratory apparatus arrives. Orchestra plays for show, entitled "Phantom of the Opera". Congregational Christian Endeavor and Bethel Church have joint Young Peoples' Party. A Page 51 DECEMBER 10 11 17 20 21 22 22-3 JANUARY 1 2 3 5 7 8 14 20 21 26 28 FEBRUARY 4 5 s 11 14 15 18 19 21 22 26 MARCH 1-5 8 12 16 17 18 19 25 31 Lost to Flagler. Boys 21-20. Girls 39-12. Nefw League Constitution drawn up by represenitativesfrom twenty-eight sch-ools. Girls' Glee Club makes its first appearance in uniforms at "Christmas at Golden Gulch". Arriban starts to run ads. Christmas Stunft Party. Arriba devfeats Flagler. Boys 22-14. Girls 17-17. Christmas V-acation. Marriage of D. L. Nichols to Miss Frances Gibbs. About seventy attend shower on Mr. Nichols and bride. Vacatio-n is over. One-half of the term left. Newlyweds take an unexpected honeymoon trip to Flagler. Afrriba defeated by Limo-n. Boys 21-15. Girls 42-13. Christian Endeavor gives surprise reception on Rev. and Mrs. Hedges. Arrilba girls defeat Simla 23-13, Boys lose 17-16. Annual Staff appointed by Miss Brown. Hugo vs Afrriba. Arriba girls defeat Hugo 27-14. Boys lose to Hugo 19-15. Our boys defeat town team in scrimmage-45-29. Kaleidoscope. ' Limon vs Arriba. Girls defeated 43-8. Lloys won 16-15. Sophomore Class has food sale that nets 87.00. Mr. Ossen takes scho-ol pictures. Arriba vs Simla. Girls won 25-5, Boys lost 28-21. Did you get a Valentine? The Freshmen did. ASSGIIIDIY talks: On gum chewing and general behavior. Arriba vs Hugo. Girls W-on 22-15. Boys lost 28-18. Moffat Tunnel blasted through by President Coolidge. High School Orchestra plays for movies, Washington's birthday. South Eastern Int-erscholastic League met at Arriba. Time and place for cha-mpio-ns-hip games decided, The following schools Flagler Boys won Flagler Girls won Played o-ff championship ties: from from from More Tournament Game-sz Limon Girls won from Hugo Boys defeated Flagler 18-16. Freshmen and Sophomores have bake sale. Operetta by 7th and 8th Grades, "Aunt Drusilla's Garden". St. Patrick's day. Everyofne wears green. Grasshopper Division entertains Cricket Division of Congregational Chris- tian Endeavor. Another benefit "movie" for the orchestra. "Bashful Mr. Bofbbs" was given by the Juniors. A big success. Concert give-n by the High School Chorus and Orchestra. Kirk 14-13. Burlington 10-9. Kit Carson 32-14. Flagler Boys won Arapahoe 29 -1 8. Page 52 APRIL MAY Congregational Christi-an Endeavor has "April Fool's Party". Janitor gets a .dose of strychnine. An April Foo-1 Tag appears on piano. April Fool Bake Sale. Mr. Peckham back on his job after serious illness. The big Chinese Olperetta and the Denver trip blow up. Piano tips over. Have you a date for tomorrow night? Seni-or d'ip-lomas ordered. Senior play, "M-almmyls Lil' Wild Rose". Went over big. About 893.00 taken in alt the door. John I. Cochran engaged for Commencement speaker. Senior girls continue their fuss about Commencement dresses. All girls in need oif a drink. Two handsome young men in the hall. Everybody out for Track. Mr. Nichols celebrates his birthday with a party. Arbor day. Senior Cards arrive. Easter Sunday. County Superintendent visits Arriba School. Junior play restaged. Arriban Staff rushes to get paper out on time. Everybody happy. ,Only twenty more d-ays of school. M-ore excitement! Senior Announcements. Miss Stewart and Miss Twist try their skill at bicycle riding. Both are appointed censors for the movies. Annual School Board Election. Literary and Track Meet at Simla. Sfl1f16HtS C01II1II1enCe to review -and to cram for semester tests. Junior-Senior Banquet. Senior Day. Commencement. All School picnic. Eighth Grade Commencement. Hurrah! School is out. The wo-rk is done. Thank the Lord! AUTOGRAPHS M . "w .' I , fy I 1 ' 3 , 4 05 5 0 '.'i,'kw,f1.,4'l -5- -TL S 25' W ag J 0 0 ' . , ww Ciwx 0 f' X wi X - L if yy a o 0 N 1' 0 Qifgyw if , FQ Q1' Wi l . T ones f ,Q Tix 0 -4 0 ,wif Z1 CQ Effie : ,gfwgfd ,N A-1 A - wglw LU ,, , ' JIQT QHHS aif 1 X X' i A H70N"TQiiom QSYIQPQEQK 4 'Q Colqrado Springs ' A' x---. ,1'??'S,vf? bwfpq QQXU- fy Klmfff ! ff -gd Ig 44,21 W!!! 1 AXDIII' story in xk untold bn. xl' 'H ,Alf L4 :ggi-W Edgar- ix UL ,, 5-,ying fx U 7 7 ! f,, f4- .X 6' , 1 -if A I , 4 ' ,V Nl! . !,1!' 'f"" 6. . ,r ' gf ,y V 9 0 Y 1 pictures leaves nofhmq rf I I QOIOIOIOZOIO:OICIO:O:OIOXO:OIO:OI6:0:61OI0:0IOIOIOIOIOIOIOIOIOZOIOIOZ6191010261 Pictures for this Annual were taken by OSSEN PHOTO STUDIOS of Colorado Springs, Colorado Half Tones made by Stewart Bros. Engraving Co. of Colorado Springs, Colorado The Editorial work by the Faculty and Students of the Journalism Class Arriba High School Printed by THE ARRIBA RECORD KOI0192OZOZOIOIOIOZOZOZOIOI0I01'0101020101010101OZOZOZOIOIOIOIOZOZOZOIOIOIOIOIOZ 1 l 2 1... J R I ,. v Y 'I 1 v F A I 1

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