Arriba High School - Ace Yearbook (Arriba, CO)

 - Class of 1928

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Arriba High School - Ace Yearbook (Arriba, CO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 69 of the 1928 volume:

Page 1 lHllII1l111IlIlI!1111'li - - T f h In-n awww- W-N M--WNW --My W THE 5 ARRIBA -Kepreaenitng MAY 1928 Hnlumr 4 --- ----- ----- - ----:nur 6 H l ' ' x H 01112 Arriba Huhlir Srlynnlz H b lmM' nmuunlnunnumnnnnnnnuuuuunu u i i - - H Page 2 F OREWORD Another school year has become history. Its passing has brought to us much We should like to preserve and many things We shall enjoy perusing more with the passing of the years. To aid us in keeping green the memory of our school days and In re? calling those associations which We then formed and shall always cherish, this volume has been written. , That this little book may reflect the spirit of the Arriba Schools and recall many happy days is the mission of the 1928 Arriban. Page-3 DEDICATION To the members of the faculty of the Arriba Schools through whose wise management and watchful care the work of this school year has been successfully accomplished the 1928 Arriban is gratefully dedicated by --The Annual Staff of 1928- Paqe 4 vNaT'O5iXs:-'r x 1 X wxfxg- S N.: w x. NA X v Ks THE GYMNASIUM THE MAIN BUILDING Page 5 Q. AUDITORIUM INTERIOR L ,,,, W ,W I u BUS DRIVERS W Left to right: Charles Coulson, Ray Arbuthnot, J acoio Schroetlin, Chester Mc- Fadden. Page 6 PROGRESS OF THE PAST YEAR While progress is not always measured by material standards, it is a fact that much greater benefit can be gained in any line of endeavor by the proper equipment. Realizing this to be true, the Arriba schools have shown their pro- gressive spirit of adding equipment this past year which will aid in the devel- opment of the pupils here both physically and mentally. In the gymnasium additional apparatus in the way of trapezes, rings, parallel bars, and mats were added early in the fall. Here the pupils have greatly enjoyed exercising under Mr. Peckham's watchful care. The science department receiv ed about one hundred and fifty dollars' worth of chemicals and apparatus which facilitated the work in chemistry. The shop received a wood lathe which has enabled the boys to turn out some extremely good-looking toys and furniture. The assembly room boasts a new Webster's International Dictionary which has been a great aid to the classes in English. The Popular Science Encyclopedia in fifteen volumes now graces the shelves of the hall bookcases, and has proven to be a source of great interest to the pupils of both the junior and senior high schools. About fifty new books of the best standard fiction, biography and travel have been added to the library, enabling the pupils to find Wider choice and greater enjoyment in their required reading. g Page 7 ANNUAL STAFF The Annual Staff is comprised of the class in journalism, all of whom have contributed much time and labor preparing this volume, and all of whom are entitled to share in the honors of editorship. In addition to the class in journalism, we are indebted to the teach- ers of the high school for the copy under 'Departments of High School Work', and to Miss Helen Finlay, our language teacher, for the drawings throughout the book. The members of the Class in Journalism are given as follows with the particular work to which each was assignedzt business managers, Clarence Reinemer and Lawrence Davisg feature editors. Dorothy Cross and Jean Nel- song social editors, Zelda Davis and Russell Peckham, snap-shots, Bernice Youngdahlg jokes, Ray Ballardg calendar, Agnes Davies. - ANNUAL STAFF Editors Annual .......... Class in Journalism Business Managers .... Clarence Reinemer Lawrence Davis Feature Editors ................ Dorothy Cross Jean Nelson Social Editors ........................ Zelda Davis Russell Peckham Joke Editor ............................ Ray Ballard Snap-shot Editor ........ Bernice Youngdahl Agnes Davies -D. L. Nichols -High School Faculty --..---.---Helen I. Finlay Teacher of Journalism ........ ................ M rs. Effie C. Nelson Calendar .............................. .Athletics ............................. Departments ........... Artist .................. 'x 'll l L-... -2? : 'Z .f Page 9 S. li. PARVIN, B. A., Superintendent of Schools. University of Kansas Mwissouri State Normal J , Summer Schools: State Teachers Colle-ge, Colorado State Agricultural College, Ft. Collins, Colorado Ll l I i l , HELEN 1sABEL FINLAY, B. A. DWIGHT L. NICHOLS, B, A., Graduate Colorado College. P ,. . I Summer Schools: rmcllm ' University of Colorado University of Colorado Westezrfn State College PMRS. EFFIE C. NELSON, B. S. Graduate Carthage Colle-ge, Car- thage, Illinois Summer Schools: University of Wyoming University of Colorado Colorado State Teachers' College. MRS. DELPHINE DAELHAUSEN, B. S. University of Missouri Chicago Conserviatory of Music. Summer Schools: Missouri Teachesris' College Denver University We-stern Teachers' College. Page 10 TRADITIONS The observance of the traditions of the Arriba High School begins each year with the initiation of the freshmen. This ordeal is heralded about as possessing horrors unmentionable, but usually proves less terrifying than the freshmen have been led to believe it will be. After they have been put thr,ough the vario-us stunts devised by the upperclassmen, they are still able to enjoy the delicious refreshments which are served to them. A very popular event of each year is the school carnival. It is the first public entertainment of the school year, and always attracts a large crowd and nets a good sum of money which is used to finance the various proj- ects undertaken by the school. On the afternoon preceding the Christmas vacation, a Christmas party is given in the auditoriumg faculty and pupils join in the merry-making, and a gayly l3I'iH1m9d ChI'iStmaS tree With gifts for everyone adds to the enjoy- ment of the occasion. The preparation for and presentation of an operetta by the music de- partment Of the SC11001 is 21 Yearly CL1Stom. It was observed this year by the rendering Of the Japanese operetta, "Yanki San," on the evening of March twenty-third. The dramatic events of the year consist chiefly of the plays given re- spectively by the members of the junior and senior classes in the spring. A gift presented by the senior class to the high school is an annual custom. The most significant social observance is the banquet served yearly by the juniors in honor of the seniors. Class Day exercises are held by the Senior class. Upon this occasion they read their history, prophecy, poem, and Will, and sing class songs. For the past three years the class in Journalism has published a school paper, the Arriban. This year it W as changed from a bi-monthly to a monthly publication. The issuance of a school annual is the most ambitious of our school projects, involving much time and labor. The class in Journalism takes just pride in presenting the volume of 1928. X S Page 11 f' G ' fff, X fs 1 X O xj G mow x f 0 xx N I . 1 Z 4, .., ' Am, X J K W 1 ' I r .y M IH!!! f ,:!g NJ' H .,v,,,, mu- ..-. Q E .., 1 , xr - 4 Qvifvn- 5 .A ' . A Page 12 SENIOR CLASS Class Roll Ray Ballard Agnes Davies Lawrence Davis Katherine McFadden Clarence Reinemer Jean Nelson Viola Davis Mabel Seaberg Mary Palsa Bernice Youngdahl Class Officers President .............. ..... . --.Ray Ballard Vice President ........ ......... A gnes Davies Treasurer .......... ........ L awrence Davis Reporter ......... - - ....... Viola Davis Sponsor ........ ....... ll lr. Parvin Class Flower ......, ........ A merican Beauty Rosebuds Class Colors ...... ......... ...... C r imson and Pearl Class Motto "Watch US Climbl' Class Yell Crimson and Pearl, they never fade They lay all others in the shade. Always early and up-to-date Senior class of twenty-eight. Page 13 SENIORS 1928 l Ray Ballard A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Boys' Chorus '25, '26, '27, '28 Basket Ball '27, '28 Class Play '27, '28 Operetta '26, '28 Representative of Student Council '26 Minstrel '26 N President '27, '28 Orchestra '26, '27, '28 Secretary and Treasurer '25, '26 Yell Leader '26, '27, '28 Annual Staff '28 VVits' Club '28 Kaleidoscope '27 Literary '26 Class Will Male Quartet '26 Katherine McFadden A. H. S. 1, 2, 8, 4 Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28 Basket Ball '25, '28 Class Play '27, '28 Operetta '26, '28' Orchestra '27, '28 Annual Staff '27 Vice President '25 Wits' Club '28 Kaleidoscope '27 Page 14 Jean Nelson A. H. S. 4 Glee Club '28 Class Play '28 Operetta '28 . Class Poem '28 Annual Staff '28 Wits' Club '28 Bernice Youngdahl A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28 Basket Ball '25, '26, '27, '28 class' Play '27, '28 Operetta '26, '28 Vice President '26 Track '25, '26, '27, '28 Sextet '25, '26 Member of A Club '25, '26 Annual Staff '28 Class History '28 Kaleidoscope '27 ENIORS 1928 Viola Davis A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club '25, '26, '27 Basket Ball '27, '28 Operetta '26, '28 Class Play '27 '28 Annual Staff '27 President '26 Vice President '27 Track '25, '26 Wits' Club '28 Class. Prophecy '281 Class Reporter '28 Lawrence Davis A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Boys'iChorus '25, '26, '27 28 Basket Ball '27, '28 Representative to Student Counc1l 2 Secretary and Treasurer 28 Operetta '28 Annual Staff '28 Class Reporter '25, '27 Minstrel '26 Kaleidoscope '27 Class Play '27, '28 Page 16 SENIORS 1928 Mary Palsa A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta '28 Minstrel '26 Annual Staff '28 Class Song Wits' Club '28 Kaleidoscope '27' Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28 Operetta '26, '28 Class Play '27, '28 Wits' Club '28 Kaleidoscope '27 Clarence Reinemer A. H. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Boys' Chorus '25, '26, '27, '28 Page 17 SENIORS 1928 Mabel Seaberg .H.S.4 A Glee Club '28 Operetta '28 Class Play '28 Basket Ball '28 Agnes Davies A. H. S. 3, 4 Secretary and Treasurer '27 Glee Club '27, '28 Representative to Student Council '27 Basket Ball '27, '28 Class Play '27, '28 Operetta '28 Vice President '28 Annual Staff '28 VVits' Club '28 Kaleidoscope '27 Page 18 The Senior Class History With the exception of the class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Seven, the class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Eight is the largest class that has ever been graduated from the Arriba High Schoo-l. The following entered high school as green but studious freshmen: Lawrence Davis, Ray Ballard, Clarence Reinemer, Viola Davis, Esther Hohl- feld, Ermal Spears, Katherine McFadden, Bernice Youngdahl, and Mary Palsa. We organized our class in the early part of the year, choosing Mr. Gammill as sponsor. This is the way we looked at the end of the first year at A. H. S. V l In the fall of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five all, Ermal Spears, returned as gay young sophomores. The class was glad tokwelcome tw students, Lyall Beighle and Ray Dexter. O DSW f - Page 19 Miss McCallum was our sponsor through our second year. You will see by this cut how we appeared when sophomores. On Senior Sneak Day we, juniors, out-witted the upper classmen, and found them before they left town. We followed them to the canons north of Limon, and after tiring them out by fruitless attempts to lose us, we finally left them to spend the day in peace. We had the satisfaction of showing them we could keep up with them if we wished. ' Duringjjthe latter part of the year we 'put on a snappy comedy en- titled, "Bashfu1 Mr. Bobs". We also decorated for the seniors and gave a ban- quet for them in the M. W. A. hall. Mr. Nichols was our sponsor, and aided Page 20 M --mm Q us very effectually in accomplishing the preceding events. You will see us as juniors in this cut. During the past year, as seniors, we increased not only in knowledge, dignity, and importance, but also in numbers. Jean Nelson, from Glenrock, Wyoming', and Mabel Seaberg from Genoa, were added to our class roll. Earl Pickett dropped out. Witli this subtraction and the former additions our class consists of ten memb-ers: three boys, and seven girls. During our senior year we have been strongly represented in athlet- ics, seven of our number being members of the basket ball teams. All of us were members of the High School Chorus and took leading parts in the oper- etta, "Yanki San". All but two of us were members of the Arriba Wits' Club. The senior class play which represented much hard Work, was the final scene of our work in Arriba High School. Mr. Parvin, our faithful superintendent, was our sponsor during our senior year. And now we have chronicled the history of the class of '28, With fond memories of the pleasant years We have spent here, With gratitude for the ,help and inspiration We have received here, We roll up the scroll of our past, and l-eave an unsullied page upon which our successors may chronicle their memories. Page 21 j CLASS WILL Ladies and Gentlemen, Board of Education, Superintendent, Teachers, and Friends :-' V We, the Senior Class of 1928, of the Arriba High School, of the City of Arriba, County of Lincoln, and State of Colorado, being of sound and dis- posing mind and memory do hereby make our last will and testament. a We hereby give and bequeath: To the Faculty, all the new and startling information gained from our examination papers, To Mr. Parvin, more "Angels" in his assembly, To Mr. Nichols, the right to finance an annual whenever he feels so disposed, To Mrs. Nelson, the right to dismiss the assembly at noon and eve- nings, To Miss Finlay, the right to mov-e her assembly into the office so the students will not have to go back and forth so much, To Mrs. Daelhousen, the right to help put on as many operettas as she sees fit, To the juniors, the right, when they become seniors, not to have an annual if they do not want one, To the sophomores, the courtesy that the juniors have shown us this year, To the freshmen, our success in graduating from Arriba High School, To George, Clarence leaves his ability to play center on the basket ball team. ' To Russell, Lawrence wills his good behavior during assembly periods. To Johanna, Bernice leaves the science of blushing. To Eva, Katherine wills her quiet disposition. To Marvin, Ray leaves his musical ability. We give and bequeath: To the chemistry class, the right to experiment with rotten eggs, To the algebra class, the politeness which we showed them during their class period, To the typewriting class, we will three or four new typewriters. To the shop pupils, we will the right to win more prizes offered by their teacher. To the Latin I class, we will a larger enrollment. To the history class, we will the right to absorb all knowledge that we did not get. To the journalism class, we will, someone who is capable of being editor-in-chief of the annual. i To the girls in geometry class, we will the right to take shop instead of geometry. To the general science class, we will the right to- keep their room neat. To the Spanish class, we will the right to talk Spanish in case they go abroad. To the English class, we will more themes, compositions, and book reviews. To the bookkeeping class, we will a carload of pen holders as we think they will undoubtedly need them. To the orchestra, we will more C melody saxaphones, as they may need them. As we are about to pass from Arriba High School, we hope the class of '28 will be remembered as having done its best for the Purple and White. Page 22 CLASS PROPHECY Having arrived in a large Californian city a day before my business appointment required, I found time hanging heavily on my hands, and wan- dered out to one of the city parks. I found a bench in a secluded corner, and sat down to rest. A discarded newspaper attracted my attention, and I picked it up glancing idly thro-ugh the advertising section. My eye was caught by the following strange advertisement: Trenton Court, Samuel R. Parvin, Apartment 13 Oriental Crystal Gazer, 213 Park Avenue. At first there seemed nothing significant in this, but gradually the name began to recall old memories. Speeding! Rear guard! Talking in the halls! Assembly Angels! Office-Why, of course, that was the name of our superintendent at Arriba in 1928. Surely, this could not be the same man! However, my curiosity was aroused, and I determined to investigate. I walked over to a taxi and asked the driver to take me to the address. We soon reached the apartment which was in a beautiful section of the city. A young Oriental took my card, and I was soon shown into an elegantly fur- nished, dimly lighted room. The furnishings were of oriental design and tex- ture. A small table upon which stood some object, which I could not make out on account of a covering of tapestry, caught and held my attention. A slight stir, and the curtains opened-there, indeed, was Mr. Par- vin, our old superintendent, but how strangely dressed! Robed in an oriental costume of rich design and wearing a turban of harmonizing color upon his head, his appearance gave me a shock. Apparently, he didn't recognize an old pupil of his, in me. He quietly glided to the table, motioning me to a chair. He then removed the tapestry and revealed a crystal globe, gleaming faintly in the shaded light. A moment he paused, and I noticed a sweet odor of incense pervading the air. In a voice hushed to mysterious quietness he said, "What or whom do you wish to have revealed to you ?" Heavens! I hadn't thought of that! My mind worked fast-Why my old classmates, of course. How wonderful if I could learn where they were and see them in the magic crystal! I made my desire known. At once Mr. Parvin's hands began to move. With a sinuous, uncanny motion they circled and trembled, hovering about the globe. The peculiar light brightened in the center and blurred, moving objects began to appear. Then clearer vision came, and I could see a brass band proudly par- ading in uniforms of red, trimmed with white stripes. Why, those were our old class colors. And that band leader-Ray Ballard, without a doubt! We had chosen him for our class ,president back in '28, but little did we think he would one day be the proud leader of Sousa's band. Page 23 The gay parade passed on, and now a cozy cottage was revealed. Several of our senior girls had worn diamonds-whose home could this be? A shift in the crystal, and I saw inside the cottage, a plump little lady sitting by the fireside, holding a white Persian cat on her lap. The cat seemed to be her only companion. Then I recalled that all of Agnes' lovers had chosen the other girl. The mist evaporated-then I saw a train rushing toward me. As it drew nearer, the engineer, clad in grimy overalls, glanced toward me-Law- rence Davis, with the same old mischief in his eyes! The train sped on its way. A large building with the sign "United Artists" came into view. A fashionably clad lady was coming down the steps. My head swam, as she looked up, for it was no other than Katherine McFad- den, who seemed so perfectly at home in this moving picture building. A film star, now wouldn't you have been a bit dizzy. too? Another change in the crystal sphere, and a magnificent pillared building came into view. The White House! Surely, no classmate of mine had risen so high. But who was that dignified, plump lady sitting in the arm chair? She seemed to be entertaining distinguished guests. As she looked up I caught the sparkle of brown eyes behind glasses and recognized Jean Nel- son. Ah, I remembered how we used to feel sorry for Jean because her mother was so particular about her associates. Maybe mothers know best, after all. I had not gotten over this surprise when I saw bars from in the cry- stal ball. Bars? I shudderedf Surely, none of our old class had met such a fate. I looked closer trying to identify this erring child of sin. Clarence Reinemer!-But that did not look like a jail. Why, that was the cashier's window in a fine looking bank. Wow! 'What a relief. A whirl in the ball. A cloud of dust thrown up by an automobile spinning along the highway. A small, well dressed woman sat at the steering wheel, I recognized Mary Palsa. She was on her way to Denver where she held a position as stenographer in the H. C. Penny store. Apparently she was returning to her work after visiting friends in Arriba. Another scene came into view. I saw a small house bearing the sign, "Marcel Shoppe,,' "Work Guaranteed." Looking through the window I saw a good looking man at the barber's chair, while toward the rear a round- faced blond woman was marcelling a customer's hair. Yes, it was Bernice, assisting her husband in a combined tonsorial and beauty shop. A drug store next came before my eyes. Ice cream, soft drinks and candy-all kinds of it. A tall, slight lady was serving behind the counter. As she smiled I recognized Mabel Seaburg. How did she get here? Oh, yes, I remember she did fall for 'that handsome druggist in Arriba years ago. Sunset in the crystal ball. Fields of waving grain. Down the lane a herd of cattle lazilycorning home. From the field a team of horses comes driven by a tired farmer. In the yard behind the house a woman is feeding chickens. Which of the girls could this be? As the scene brightened, I rec- ognized Viola. Yes, I remember she married that farmer boy right after school was out. The light faded from the crystal ball. It had lost its magic, nothing could be seen in its depths. Had I been dreaming? Dazed by these myster- io-us things I staggered out. Had the future of the class of 1928 really been shown to me? Time alone can tell. Page 24 Class Song HAPPY SCHOGL DAYS NOW ARE ENDED Happy school days now are ended, Problems solved and labors Wong Joys and cares will soon be blended, Life's realities begun. Sailing on time's mighty river Steering for the far-off shore, May the love of virtue ever Guide our bark in safety o'er. Chorus Now We separate, but never Shall these memories leave the heart. Honored guardians faithful teachers, Grateful thanks before we part. Friendsl1ip's links shall ne'er be broken, Bright shall gleam her golden chain Tho' this last farewell be spoken And we may not meet again. Should our fairest vision perish- Burst like bubbles seen no more- Your kind precepts We shall cherish Treasured up in memories' store. Should the future, breathing o'er us VVake the past, and, like a spell, Bring this joyous scene before us And our school days, loved so Well, Oh, the joy 'twould give to greet you, Friends and loved ones, tried and true! What a welcome would await you, And, till then, a last adieu. Page 25 Class Poem "WATCH US CLlMB" VVhen first through high school corridors Our youthful, timid feet did pass, We hesitated at the door, An awkward, bashful freshman class. We did not know which way to turn On that momentous entrance day, We chose the motto, "Watch Us Climb", To guide us on our doubtful way. VVhat pitfalls snared our trusting feet, What rude contempt from older ones! But on we pressed, determined yet To climb in spite of thorns and stones. And soon the jeering subtly changed, Respect was forced despite their will, We, knowing this, tried harder yet To climb, and make more progress still. Thus so-phomore, then junior year, On wings of work and progress spedg We knew, although we'd climbed so far, More unscaled mountains lay ahead. With flight of time came senior year, VVhen we had almost run our race With mountains almost scaled and won, Still bravely climbing to our place. We've come now to the closing scenes Of high schools' gay, light-hearted time, And, though we'll all choose different ways, Our motto still is, "Watch Us Climb". Page 26 Our Book Shelf The Making of An American ........ Comedy of Errors ........................... Great Possessions ........ A Bleak House ............. Up From Slavery ........ This Freedom ........ The Bar Sinister ....... The Lost Word ...... The Melting Pot ....... As You Like It ...... Paradise Lost ........... The Japanese Twins ....... To Have And To Hold ....... A Journey of Joy .................. Among the Forest People ....... Little Men .......................... Comrades Courageous .............. Standard Dictionary of Facts-- Brought to Heel ........................ The Winning Hit ........ The Travelers ........ So Big ............................. Redskin and Cowboy ............ The Unvvilling School Girl ....... The Other Wise Man ................ The Man Who Would Be King ........ Heroes and Heroines ................ Freckles ......................... Everyday Workers ................ A Little Girl of Long Ago ....... The Crisis .......................... At Opening Doors ........ The Crossing ............. -.-----Type-Writing Class and B -.---.---The Office -------All Seniors ------The Last Bell Prepared ---------English III -..--------All Holidays .-.---Manual Training --.---.------------.-----.Johanna and Jean - ........ Mary, Viola, Velma, and Alta to Bovina Boyero ----.---Tommy and George -.--.---U-Gene and Wilbur ----.-------Dorothy Cross -.-------Mabel Kalisch ------Russe1l Peckham ------.-Zelda and Jean .-------Beulah Neel -----..Bernard Klann -...---.------Velma Clark -------Clarence Reinemer Ballard .- .............................. Our Basket Ball Teams -..----.----.VValter Klann and Marvin Peterson Margaret Magill and Dorothy Carlbom Hall --.---.-Final Examinations ---.--.---..Class of 1928 Commencement Page 27 V K 1 v- 'N f W 1 SX mn ., Vi, A N ZW' , MN : o 1 1' 1 ' ' N Q wg 1 ,W 5 .IZ , -4:0 '4 NSS 4 - ,H , Wffr Page 28 I , JUNIOR CLASS Class Roll Naomi Blair Dorothy Cross Ruth Copley - Bernard Klann Dorothy Carlbom Wllbur Hamilton Fronie Palsa - UGene Brown Johanna Schroetlin James Davies Class Officers President ............................ UGene Brown Secretary-Treasurer ............ Naomi Blair Reporter ............................ Dorothy Cross Sponsor ........................ Mr. D. L. Nichols Class Flo-wer ...................................... Lilac Class Colors .............. Lavander and Gold Class Motto "No Victory Without Labor" Class Yell We have some colors, Lavender and Gold. We have a number, 4 Ten all told. We have a motto, We have a yellg That we're a darn good bunch, We know right well. Page 29 0 Xwom Q5 Ml :Lk 'X Of' I 5 :K ,W 4 "Q, o f .1 f v 'fx , x Page 30 h gg SOPHOMORE CLASS I H Class Roll Dorothy Thomas Stanley Gee Alta Mitchell J0h11 Fruhling' Velma Clark Tommy Taylor Wilfred Gee ,Adrian Roberts Ernest Kalisch GSOFSG Y0UUgd2lh1 Russell Peckham Lester Kemp Wendabll Neel Ethel Bernard Zelda Davis Class Officers President ................................ Zelda Davis Vice President .............. Russell Peckham Treasurer ............... ........ J ohn Fruhling Reporter ....... ........ V elma Clark Sponsor ............ ....... M rs. Nelson Class Flower ........ ........... S Weet Peas Class Colors .................. Scarlet and Gold Motto "Not at the top, but climbing." 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 sophomores of Arriba High. ' Pg31 I-im FSC!-1315 S ? T t 2 i 5 1 . 4 , , 3 2 f 5 X . -XXX .X i ,X .4 f- V f M ' X. l X A N D R- l Page 33 EIGHTH GRADE CLASS 5 - i l Class Roll ' Lorraine Thalman Audine Thalman Virginia Thomas Verda Clark Corinne Kraxberer Dorothy Smith Lela Carlbom Evelyn Emery Ruth Strohmeyer Marjorie Culler Class Officers President ...................... Ruth Strohmeyer Vice President ......... .............. G len Blair Secretary ............ ......... V erda- Clark Treasurer ........ ......... D orothy Smith Class Colors .................. Silver and Green Class Flower ........ Yellow Rose and Fern Class Motto "Semper fidelis" Glen Blair Keith Klo-pple Carl Morgan Fay Copley Earl Rickman Page 34 SEVENTH GRADE CLASS Marian Ashton Mabel Carlbom Elpha Neel Pauline Engle Kathryn Spatz Kenneth Spatz Class Roll Haddie Kottmeyer William McFadden Wayne Kraxberger Jeannie Murray Forrest Phillips Orma Clark Andrew Palsa Class Officers President .................. Wayne Kraxberger Vice President ................ Jeannie Murray Secretary ............ - ........ Vern Brown Class Motto "Hustle and Grin" Nora Emery Velma Waters Wanda Gertsch Vivian VVaters Vern Brown Donald Kemp Page 35 FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES n l I I 1 First row, left to right: Vincint Kraxbuger, John Barnhart, Bertha Bitter- man, Verna Schiffern, Emma Boege, Gertrude Roger, Mart Gee, Maxine Wat- ers, Ruby Schifferns, Janice Kloppel, Robert Johnson, Alvin Place. Second row, left to right: Waldo Rienemer, Juanita Morgan, Virginia Peck- ham, Clarence Blair, Pauline Perrin, Delphine Hillencamp, Joyce Kloppel Myrtle Youngdalil, Lowell Hollester, Viola Emerson. Third row, left to right: Lydia Hohfeld, Emery G-ee, Leonard Kissner, Henry Royles, Donald Roberts, Harry Kottmeyer, Clarence Graves, Frank Wheeler. Y . r l l l l A 1 P. l M 'ss Jean Stewart, Teacher Page 36 Third and Fourth Grades Front row, left to right: Della Schiffcrns, Mildred Coulson, Helen Kemp Viola Lukow, Rosella Proaps, Russell Ho-llister, VVilliam Davis, Bobbie Ashton Second row: Gladys Rickman, Wilma Thomas, Ruth Kissner, Eileen Smith Guy Barnhart, Leslie Clark, Laura Hollister, Sylvie Rogers, Bernice Meyers Irene Engle. Third row: Clarence Proaps, Chester Strohmeyer, Bobbie Cannon, Rollan Rob erts, Virgil Shull, Harry Kalisch, Stanley Appelgate, Glen Neel. Fourth row: Ruth Murray, Virginia Kraxberger, Gwendolyn Kraxberger Edna C211'1b01T1, Afdillh G9I'1SCh, Lucile Shull, Lionel Vanderhoof, Melvin Neel Mrs Pearl Mercure, Teacher Page 37 First and Second Grades w ' r Front row: Verlin Meyer, Earl Bronke, William Royer, Norman Gee, Loyd Place, Max Hillencarnp, Everett Schifferns. Second row: Irene Shull, Margaret Buhring, Gladys Shull, Shirley Vander- hoof, Thelma Thomas, Minnie Buhring, Irene Buck, Geraldine Sutherland, Irene Sutherland, Ruth J esser, Shirley Klopple, Betty Cannon. Third row: Elton Schifferns, Everett Spatz, Richard Royer, Edwin Taylor Richard Emery, Robert Kissner, Henry Engle, Alfred Sutherland, Marion Keliher, Grrin Rickman, Bruce Multhaup, Billie Neel. l Miss Edna Tyler, Teacher Page 38 Alma Magill Jessie Lucore Switzer Gladys Spealman Johnson Agnes Mortensen Meta Flindt ' Ava Hamilton Luella Detrick Laura Behrends Rudy Keith Hutchins Mary Detrick Mullenax Esther Youngdahl Clifford Youngdahl Wilma Keckler Helen Freel Gordon Kennedy Earl Swallom Paul Peckham Leona Keckler Max Hutchins Cecil Morgan Leonard Peterson Theodore Kolossa Denver Biby Agnes Gourley Alumnae et Alumni Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class C lass Class Class of of of of of of of of of of of '16 '17 '18 '19 '21 '22 '23 '24 '25 '26 '27 "Deceased Rose Hall Herman Ruth Kirkpatrick Kniess Esther Reinemer Berg Mildred Kirkpatrick Harmon Mary Wilters Wilma Gourley Flindt Kenneth Davisi' Ellamae Roberts Bradley Myra Guller Gale Kelley Marie Culler Leonard Bernard Neil Hutchins Oscar Smith Ruth Blair Pracht Flora Fruhling Margaret Freel Evelyn Smith Florence Swallom Mabel Peckham Mary Miller Page 39 Departments of High School Work The sciences offered in the Arriba High School are General Science, Biology, Physics and Chemistry. GENERAL SCIENCE . General science is a course offered to the beginning science pupils. Freshmen and sophomores may take this course. Its aim is to give a general idea of the different sciences. The rudiments of physics, chemistry, biology, physical geography, astronomy and physiology are studied. It is a very inter- esting course and gives every pupil an opportunity to "get a taste" of the dif- ferent sciences, and so enables him to make a wiser selection of sciences to be studied later in his school career, and to make a choice according to his own special talents and interests. Also, pupils who may never finish the high scho-ol will have had some science which will be useful to them in their future life. Laboratory work is done, and in the spring, field trips are taken for the purpose of studying plant and animal life and their environment. CHEMISTRY 1 A class in biology, physics or chemistry is given each .,year. Mem- bers of the junior and senior classes are eligible to this course, and a majority of the class elects the subject, but a different, subject must be taken each year. Chemistry was the subject taught this year. One hundred and fifty dollars worth of chemicals and equipment was added to the former supply. The text book used was Elementary Principles of Chemistry by Brownlee- Ful1er-Hancock-Sohon-Whitsit. - MANUAL TRAINING , To co-ordinate the work of the hand and the mind is the purpose of this course. The pupils are taught how to make the various joints and then to apply this knowledge in the making of useful and ornamental articles. Special attention is given to the care and use of tools in the shop, the filing and setting of saws, and the sharpening of edged tools. A small lathe has been added to the equipment this year. The shop is perhaps the busiest place in the school building. The bo-ys are not driven to this class, but spend many extra hours on their projects. Sixteen boys are taking manual training this year. MECHANICAL DRAWING This is another vocational subject taught in our school. Care and use of instruments, free hand lettering, arthographic pro- jections, isometric drawings, the intersection and development of surfaces, tracing of drawings and blue print work are the principal features of the course. Page 40 HISTORY World history was the course in this department offered during the past year. As the name implies, this course covers in a general way ancient, medieval and modern history. The main effort has been to show relationships and comparisons of other times with our own time. History furnishes a back- ground for our present civilization, and as such it has been considered in the class. Twenty-one students have been enrolled in this class throughout the year. MATHEMATICS The algebra class this year was fairly well prepared to start its course. A few had already had enough early preparation to give them a good start. The first few months were spent mostly upon mechanical drills. After these were thoroughly absorbed, the application to problems was given the stu- dents. The algebra course is valuable in its teaching of application. Geometry this year has be-en tried on a contract plan. Each student must complete a certain amount of work within a week. The plan has led more toward individual work for each student. They cannot depend upon someone else to do their explaining. No courses beyond plane geometry were offered during the year. . LANGUAGES Arriba High School has quite a complete course in foreign languages this year. Two languages are studied, namely Spanish and Latin. The first two years' work in each course is offered. SPANISH The work in Spanish I is studied mostly from a grammatical stand- point. The most emphasis is placed on grammatical constructions, learning' vocabularies, idioms, and conjugations, and learning the rudiments of conver- sational Spanish. During the second semester, especially, more emphasis is placed upon conversational Spanish, and more translation work is done than during the first half of the year. The aim of the course is to give the stu- dents a thorough knowledge of Spanish grammar and a good speaking vocab- ulary. This paves the way for studying Spanish Literature and poetry, and also helps the student to become more efficient in speaking and writing Spanish. During the second year of Spanish, a thorough review is made of the most important and difficult co-nstructions, and verbs, and an intensive study is made of Spanish short stories. The latter part of this year Spanish newspapers were translated which work not only increased the vocabulary of the students, but also gave them more knowledge about the country of Spain and also of Mexico. Several Spanish students this year started correspondences with boys and girls of Spain. These letters were found to be most interesting as well as instructive. LATIN In first year Latin an intensive study of grammar is made. Declen- sions, conjugations, and grammatical constructions are thoroughly learned. The students are led to understand the close relatio-nship between the Latin language and our own native tongue. Latin thus studied, is an invaluable aid to students in helping them to become more efficient in their English work. Second year Latin is given over to a review of the most difficult parts of Latin grammar and to the translation of Caesar's Gallic War. Special em- phasis is again placed on co-nstructions. Page 41 . ENGLISH Four years of English are offered in the Arriba High School, three of which are required for graduation. , In the freshman year stress is laid upon oral and written composition, including some training in public speaking. Sentence and paragraph structure are studied in connection with com- position work. The work is socialized to a great extent, friendly, construc- tive criticism is encouraged. Standard literature, based on the Colorado State Course of Study, al- ternates with the work in composition. In the sophomore year a more extensive study is made of grammatic- al constructions. The sentence is considered from a rhetorical standpoint, and a study of figures of speech and diction is given to aid in the appreciation of the literary works read. A literary club was formed in this class soon after the beginning of the second semester. Tanner's Composition and Rhetoric is used as the basis of composition study in years I and II. In the third and fourth years of English, American Literature alter- nates with English Literature. Masterpieces of literature are studied in both prose and poetry, and compositions written. This year a literary club was formed for the benefit of this class which comprises the juniors and seniors. It was named "The Arriba Wits," and was organized to give the pupils training in parliamentary rules, as well as in var- ious forms of public speaking and writing. These sessions were presided over in turn by the various members of the class. The programs, consisting of speeches, declamations, compositions and humorous features, were made out by a committee of the pupils, different pupils being chosen for each program. The work was socialized, discussion and constructive criticism being encouraged. It is believed the Wits' club was much enjoyed by the members and that much practical benefit was derived from it. JOURNALISM A Journalism is an elective subject in the Arriba High School curricu- lum for which one year's credit is given. In the first semester, training is given in collecting and writing news for the monthly paper, "The Arriban". Harrington's "Writing For Print" is the reference for class study. In the second semester, while keeping up the editing and publishing of the school paper, the class in journalism also prepares for the publication of the school annual. The present volume represents chiefly, the work of the 1928 class in journalism. BOOKKEEPING Fourteen students have been enrolled in the bookkeeping class this year. A complete study of all accounts was taken up in the first few weeks. This has been applied to a regular set of books in such a way that the student gets the practical application. Special attention has been given to financial statements. The course is valuable to the student in that they get a ,good idea of method in keepingirecords. TYPE-WRITING The most practical subject taught in our high school is type-writing. All the business correspondence of the world ,is now done in type- writing, consequently there is a constant demand for good typists.. We have had twenty-four pupils enrolled in this course during the year which shows the interest taken in this work. Page 42 MUSIC Pupils in the Arriba schools are given instruction in both vocal and instrumental music. The instruction in the grades, as well as the training in orchestra the past year, has been under the direction of Mrs. Delphine Dael- housen. The vocal music of the high school has been under the direction of Mrs. Effie C. Nelson. Pupils receive one-fourth credit each year for partici- pation in either vocal music o-r orchestra. HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The high school orchestra has functioned for three years. This year the aim has been to interpret the works of some of the best composers, to furnish both classical an d popular music to suit the varied tastes of the audiences before whom we app ear from time to time, and to boost the school at all public gatherings. JUNIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA Students who have not had previous experience in group playing have their opportunity in this orchestra, wh ich has as its aim the teaching of sight reading, harmony, rhythm, and group playing. This organization was effected this year and has about twenty mem- bers. . ' As the student attains sufficient ability, he has the opportunity of be- ing promoted into the more advanced work. This orchestra has already made its appearance before the patrons and the public, and was accorded the heart- iest of greetings. ATHLETICS Athletics in Arriba High School has been coming to the fro-nt in the last few years. Because of the small number of boys in school, football has never been attempted. Although some work in track is done, basketball holds the major in- terest. For the first time the last period during the day was alternated be- tween music and athletics. The purpose is to give instructive work in physical education, with special instruction in basketball. As soon as this program can be carried into the grades, Arriba will be able to make a better representa- tion in athletics. Page 43 JOKES "The world is o-ld, yet likes to laugh: New jokes are hard -to find, A whole new editorial staff Can't tickle e-very mind: So, if you meet some antoient joke Decked up in mode-rn guise, Don't fro-Wn and call the thi-nag a fake-- Just laugh, don't be too wise." Jim: "Well, good-bye Tommy, I'fm going out and :hang myself." A while later Tommy went out to the b-arn where Jim was going .to hang himself, He found Jim hanging by a 'rope tied around his Waist. TOIHIHYI "Why Jim, if YOUJFQ going to hang yourself you .must have the rope around your neck." Jim: "I tried that but I c-ou-l-dn't breathe, so I tied it around my Waist." Mrs. Nelson: "Name a collective noun." Tommy: "Waste-basket." Mr. Nichols: "That man is the biggest fool in the world." Mrs. Nichols: tsoothwinglyj "Dwight! You have forgotten yourself." Mr. Parvin: "If you've spotted the fellow who stole your car, why donit you get it back-gn Ray: 'Tm waiting for him to put on a new set of ti-res." George: "Why does cream cost more than milk?" Stanley: "Oh I don't kno-w, I guess it's hard er for a cow to sit on a half-print -bottle" Kate: "All marri-ages are happy." Bernice: "Is that so?" Kate: "Yes, i.t's the living together that causes the trouble." Marvin: "The time will come when women will get me,n'.5 wages." Ni-ck: "Yeah, next Saturday night." I-Iam: "Well, how did you come out duck hunting?" UGGHGI "All, 11011 VG'1'y good: JHSI when I'-d get aim on one duck another one would get in t-he Way." . Russell: "Let'-s get married." Doro-thy Thomas: "Fine! Who will have us?" Judge: "Have you appeared as a witness in a suit 1before?" Wendell: "Yes sir, of course." Judge: "What suit was it?" Wendell: "My blue sergef' Wendell: "Did you fill your date last night?" Dewayne:"'I hope so. She ate everything in sight." Bernice Graves: "How can you chew your gum so long?" Johanna: "Oh, I soak it in gasoline to get more mileage." Mrs. Nelson: "I'll give you just one day -to hand in this composition." Ethel: "How ab-out the ten-t-h of July?" Mliss Finlay. "Stay in tonight." . Mary Engle: "What for?" Miss Finlay: "Half an hour." "Look at him, now," said Nick to Mrs. Mercure, holding up Dwight, junior, for admiration: "Isn't he a beauty?" "Everyone says he's the picture of me." Mins. Mercure: "O, I wouldn'-t worry much about that so long as he is healthy." NN T Ss K fm aff . Page 45 ARRIBA WITS' CLUB l First row, left to right: Viola Davis, Eva Hall, Mary Palsa, Johanna Schroetlin, Jean Nelson, Mrs. Nelson. Second row: James Davies, Katherine McFadden, Bernard Klann, Ruth Copley, UGene Brown, Agnes Davies. Third row: Wilbur Hamilton, Dorothy Carlbom, Ray Ballard, Naomi Blair, Clarence Reinemer, Dorothy Cross. Early in the school year the members of the English III class organ- ized an English club which they named the "Arriba Wits." This club held meetings once each week, on Friday morning. These meetings were carried on according to parliamentary rules. A program consisting of speeches, decla- mations, stunts, cartoon talks, and current events was given at each meeting. The purpose of the club was to give students experience in public speaking, knowledge of parliamentary rules, knowledge of current history, and practice in conducting themselves properly as members of an organized social group. Much benefit as well as pleasure was derived from these meetings and it is hoped the Arriba Wits' Club will remain a permanent organization of A. H. S. Rage 46 HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRAQ Front row, left to right: Donald Roberts, Glen Blair, Harold Buck, Ray Ballard, Jean Murray, Mrs. Daelltousen, Cdirectorl, Zelda Davis, Tommy Taylor, UGene Brown, D Second row: Lester Kemp, Wi.lbur Hamilton, Katherine McFadden, Dorothy Smith. JUNIOR CRCHESTRAS N I 5 w f 1 First row, left to right: Donald Roberts, Dewayne Clark Vern Brown, Glen Blair, Evelyn Emery, Marion Ashton, Jeannie Murray, Ilorraine Thalman. Second row: Vincent Kraxberger, Joe Palsa, Keith Klopple, Donald Kemp, Corinne Kraxberger, Margery Culler. Back row: Mrs. Dealhousen, Audine Thalman, Carl Morgan. 1+ QW . 119 41' if ill f , 1' -ggi ' I Ziff S U S ix .ti QAM lisa E 'MT 'xi ffii, 'AJ , 4,1 I W , 'Q 7 IW If Wi: ,jf "-'ii W Q , 517' f page 48 Boys' Glee Club I I - Y '--- . Front row, left to right: George Youngdahl, James Davies, Russell Peckham, Glen Cannon, Weiidall Neel, Ernest Kalisch, Dewayne ClarkgSecond row: Harold Buck, Albert Cannon. fkdrian Roberts, Lawrence Davis, Bernard Klann,VVilfred Gee, Tommy Taylor,Third row: Stanley Gee, Wil bui Hamilton John Fruhling, Lesterliemp, Ray Ballard, Clarence Reinemer, UGene Brown. Girls' Glee Club h l l Front row, left to right: Velma Clark, Agnes Davies, Mabel Sea- berg, Viola Davis, Ruth Copley, Zelda Davis, Second row: Beulah Neel, Eva Hall, Mary Palsa, Mary Engle, Johan na Schroetlin, Dorothy Thomas, Jean Nel- son, Back row: Ruby Adams, Mable Kalisch, Naomi Blair, Katherine McFadden, Doroth ' Cr ss, Bffrnice Y0ungdahl. 7 Page 49 ff . f 7 f f 4 Q' . X 5' 'Rv X, X If If XR., W 92 121,12 0 I Qfz, 'Av' 5?i:?Z::2?.g -QQ? f. ' 01,11 1 ? L Q I I we Q ' 439 ' I 20 f f ' 'f?' y I 1 ?a. .. rs '- 4' wr ' ,'z"o 5 0:00 :L :G . Page 50 BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM v0 .2 X 5 gi I P l l i v Left to right: George Youngdahl Cmascotl, Adrian Roberts, Bernard Klann Lawrence Davis, Ray Ballard, Clarence Reinemer, John Fruhling, Wilbur Ha-rn ilton, and Coach Nichols. Page 51 3 BOYS' BASKETBALL Coach Nichols started the boys' basketball a little earlier than usual this year because he had only two experienced men in the lineup. Regular practice started about the middle of November, and two league games were played before the holidays. The boys won one and lost one. After the holidays the boys all came back with the purpose of winning more games. At the end of the season the boys had won five and lost seven games which showed that the boys although small and somewhat green had made a .good showing. The winning of the games is also due to better team work and team spirit than has existed in previous years. LINEUP Bernard Klann ................ -. .... Forward John Fruhling ............. ...... F orward Clarence Reinemer ........ ...... C enter Wilbur Hamilton ......... ....... G uard Ray Ballard .............. .......... G uard Lawrence Davis ........ ............... F orward Adrian Roberts ................ Guard-Forward SCORES Arriba Opponent Arriba-Flagler 9 3,9 Arriba-Boyero 16 15 Arriba-Alumni 22 33 ' Arriba-Bovina 14 18 Arriba-Boyero 23 10 Arriba-Hugo 11 40 Arriba-Burlington 32 19 Arriba-Limon 10 37 Arriba-Vona 16 12 Arrioa-Flagler 5 56 Arriba-Hugo - 15 25 Arriba-Limon 18 30 Arriba-Vona 22 14 Arriba-Hugo 20 30 Arriba-Seibert 23 28 Arriba-Bovina 26 16 Arriba-Bovina 22 18 304 370 Page 52 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Front row, left to right: Viola Davis, Naomi Blair, Agnes Davies. Back row: D. L. Nichols Ccoachb, Dorothy Thomas, Bernice Youngdahl, Dor othy Cross, Mabel Seaberg, Ruth Copley. - Page 53 if . ' GIRLS' BASKETBALL At the beginning of the season a small squad of girls came out to practice. Coach Nichols found himself facing a hard task when he tried to choose a team from among less than twelve girls. A few of the seventh and eighth grade girls consented to come out and aid us in practice. Bernice Youngdahl, a three-lettered guard, was appointed captain. The Bearcats won few games on account of stro-ng competition. We were among the six highest teams in the Eastern Colorado League. Mr. Nichols deserves much credit for training the girls. LINEUP Mabel Seaburg .................. Right Forward Ruth Copley ......... ......... L eft Forward Naomi Blair .................... Jumping Center Viola Davis ..... . ................ Running Center Bernice Youngdahl CCD ...... Right Guard Dorothy Thomas .................... Left Guard Agnes Davies CSub.J ...... Running Center Dorothy Cross CSub.D ................. ..-Guard Dorothy Carlbom CSub.D .......... J. Center Fronie Palsa CSub.D ........ Running Center Katherine McFadden CSub.J ........ Guard SCHEDULE WHERE? WHEN? WHO? HOW MUCH? Arriba Dec. 9 Flagler 28 Arriba Boyero Dec. 16 Boyero 16 Arriba Arriba Jan. 6 Boyero 13 Arriba Hugo Jan. 13 Hugo 14 Arriba Arriba Jan. 20 Burlington 14 Arriba Limon Jan. 27 Limon 22 Arriba Vona Feb. 10 Vona 7 Arriba Flagler Feb. 11 Flagler 26 Arriba Arriba Feb. 14 Hugo 10 Arriba Arriba Feb. 17 Limon 23 Arriba Burlington Feb. 24 Burlington 33 Arriba Arriba Feb. 23 Vona 9 Arriba Arriba Mar. 2 Limon 36 Arriba Page 54 Name Mabel Seaberg Mary Palsa Lawrence Davis Katherine McFadden Agnes Davies Ray Ballard Viola Davis Bernice Youngdahl Clarence Reinemer Jean Nelson Name Bernard Klann James Davies Ruth Copley Fronie Palsa Johanna Schroetlin Dorothy Carlbom Mable Kalisch Eva Hall Dorothy Cross Naomi Blair U Gene Brown Wilbur Hamilton SENIORS Brightest Memory Saddest Memory School Carnival Speeding Bashful Mr. Bobs Junior Play '27 Keeping Calendar Evelyn's Return Getting The Ring Going To Iowa Operetta Losing Two Pounds Spanish I Commission As Captain Journalism Class Limon Game Wedding Bells Ho-urs Wasted In Study Senior Party '28 When Bruce Moved Away Composing Class Song Walking To Bovlna JUNIOR SANITORIUM Diagnosis Of Case Amnesia Brain Pressure Swelled Head Undue Modesty Shyness Lack of dignity Nerve fs! Heart Failure Undue Gracefulness Excessive Weight Rheumatism Girl Shy Remedy Prescribed Coursein Memory Improvement Use Vacuum Pump Stick With Pin See Beulah Neel Learn Ho-w To Whisper See Jean Get Shock Assorber Move To Denver See Clarence Use Marmola Eat Fudge See Wendall Neel Page 55 so 'SU U, U2 fn- CD C3-I Q- I1 2. m 2 3 Fi ,-, 4+ O O 5' o 5, Q CD 9-' co .... 2 1+ N Q' 5 gg OE 5 sv 5: H N I 3 :B : Q' E- B Q N S '42 W ca PU H CD CD iq 14 W Q gg gs' 3 2- Z '4 '1 H CD P4 '- gd H 5 4 2 -. "" P1 o sv f-- '-' W gh Q tg- 99 I5 5 P1 g' gl 'U U1 gl Z Q bv 5' Q If 'i 2 5 W 5 3 as CD 8 -'33 fi CD 5 O Q.. UQ m 99 B F E m 'JU L' N .. C 2 Q9 N O ff o .., 3 c. cv w' g, '4 -- 2 Si 5 3 5 Z 1? 5 5' hd Q 5. Z' fl' '4 e '4 Q ff: 5- ' 2 2 : : 2 2 US vi H - 2 : 2 2 ' U T' 'T' gd, 53 gd 5' 5 3- ,Q W C-3 G W :D H. O CD ,, v- ,U CU U, "' '42 0 I5 5 cf: ' P1 For Q' crq '4 W 99 s- 99 :s 0 H- H- .91 sw Q s: 35- '1 Q' rr '-" w UQ " ca. N I5 fb gd 5. 3 5 L' G: 2 D' '+ ' 5 UQ. 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O S "" : 'D 5- Q' U2 :Q Pa U' 5 Os- s 3 VJ rl- 5 B P E Q UQ Page 56 F RESHMEN CLASSIFIED Handsomest Member ...... Gro uchiest ................... Vainest ............. Most Serious ........ Most Studious ......... Worst Flirt .......... Most Reliable ...... Most Bashful ........ Worst Dude ....... THE CARNIVAL .--Alb ert Cannon ..-.-.Beulah Neel Marvin Peterson --------Mary Engle --Dewayne Clark ..Bernice Graves --..--Glen Cannon -.--..Ruby Adams --.-Walter Klann Brilliant lights, riotous noise, happy crowds milling around through the whole scene, decorated with fancy paper hats and colored streamers, made up the picture that greeted one's startled vision on the evening of Oc- tober 21, 1927. It was evident that the Carnival in which A. H. S. revels was at its height. Gayly decorated booths, offering anything one might wish for, beck- oned for all to come to spend that hard earned' cash. Chances to win deli- cious pies and cakes, Cif one were a good guesserl, a wild animal show, a beauty parlor, and a delightful comic play,-all 'invited one to contribute to the good cause. After having enjoyed a happy evening, the crowd dispersed, leaving a scene of disaster behind them. The total proceeds of the evening were S228.00, 3144.00 of which were cleared. This was a welcome addition to the General Activities Fund. SCHOOL ENTERTAINMENT The first entertainment of the year was given in the gymnasium on Thursday evening, December 1. The purpose of this program was to raise funds to pay for the equip- ment in the gymnasium, and to show the progress of the pupils in athletic ex- ercises. Several musical and literary numbers served to vary the program. Several selections were given by the high school orchestra and chorus. The beginners' orchestra appeared for the first time at this entertainment. Two plays, "Animated Slang", and "The Trial for the Murder of the King's English", were put o-n by the English classes. Several novelty stunts, coached by Mrs. Daelhousen added spice to the program. However, the main entertainment of the evening was the athletic per- formance directed by Mr. Peckham. All the grades and the high school were capably represented in these exercises. The Ladies' Aid helped materially by furnishing the mats. Page 57 ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS A new feature introduced this year was the Friday afternoon assem- bly pro-grains. Each class and each organization of the school took its turn in putting on these programs. For the most part they consisted of vocal and in- strumental music, speeches, debates, and declamations. However opportunity for variety was given under the heading of stunts. These pro-grams proved very successful andwill probably remain as a permanent feature of our cur- riculum. THE OPERETTA Yanki San, a charming Japanese operetta, was given by the school on March 23. The students, under the direction of Mrs. Nelson, worked faith- fully to put the operetta on in schedule time. g Cast of characters : Yanki San .............................. Zelda Davis San Fan .......... ....... V irginia Thomas Prince Toto .... - .... ..... J ohn Fruhling Princess Toto ...... ..... B ernice Youngdahl Prince Oto ........................ Bernard Klann Prince Ton-To-n .......... Clarence Reinerner . High Chancellor ................ James Davies Ambassadors: Wilbur Hamilton, Lawrence Davis, Russell Peckham, and Tommy Taylor. Seven Roses: Dorothy Cross, Agnes Davies, Mabel Seaberg, Bernice Youngdahl, Ruth Copley, Katherine McFadden, and Ruby Adams. Twin Roses: Johanna Schroetlin and Jean Nelson. Six Maids: Lorraine Thalman, Mabel Carlbom, Marian Ashton, VVanda Gertsch, Pauline Engle, and Jean Murray. THE GRADE OPERETTA On February 24, the first six grades, under the direction of Misses Tyler and Stewart, and Mrs. Mercure, put on a charming operetta entitled, "The Magic Gingerbread." The operetta dealt with the a dventures of a gingerbread family that miraculously came to life. The parts w er-e well taken and their careful train-ing was evinced by the excellent perfo rmance of the little folks. LITERARY PRELIMINARIES Thursday, April 26, was chosen as the day to hold the preliminaries for the Literary Meet. Unfortunately, Arriba has no entries for the track meet this year. Q There were nine entries in the literary and vocal music contest, one in oration, one in boys' declamation, three in vocal music, and three in girls' declamation, Judges were chosen who were especially qualified to judge under the respective heads, and the following decisions were given, entitling the follow- ing persons to represent the Arriba High School at the Southeast Colorado In- terscholastic Literary and Track Meet held at Hugo on May 4-5. Oration .......................... Dorothy Carlbom Boys' Declamation ........ Russell Peckham Vocal Music ................................ Eva Hall Girls' Declamation ................ Jean Nelso-n Short Story ........................ Dorothy Cross Page 58 J OKES Wilfonrd: "That horse knows as much as I do." Ruby: "Well, don'-t tell anybody: you might Want to sell him some day." Evelyn Cat basket ball gamel "Why did they p-ut Ray out of the game?" Coach Nichols: "For holdfiu.g." Evelyn: "Isn't that just like him?" T'he freshman class was being photographed for the annual, Glenn Cannon sat at the end of tihe row on one side, and Albert Cannon sat at the end on the other. "Cannon to the 'right of them-Cannon to the left of them," Ray Ballard was heard to l11I.1I'I11il1'. L. L. Davis: "Why do I always catch you kissing my daughter?" Eldridge: "Because you wear rubber heels, I guess." Mr. Nichols: "Where was the Declaration of Independence signed?" Velma: "At the bottom." Lawrence: "VV-ho Wrote the jokes?" Ray: "I did." Lawrence: "You must be older than you look." Ray: "If you don't quit l-ooking at me like that, I"m going to kiss you." Katie: "Well, I can't hold this expre-ssion much longer." Whe-n grandma was a flaplper she dressed like Mother Hubbard, but grandma's daughter dresses more like her cupboard. Wilbur: "I never kissed a girl in my life." Eva: "Why -tell me? I'm not running a prep school." Keith: "Say Pee Wee, I ju-st about sold my shoes yesterday." Pee Wee: "How?" Keith: "Had em half-soled." Pee Wee: "We're going seventy-five miles an hour now, but we better slow down 'cause just listen to that awful kn-ock in the engine." Evelyn: "That isn't the en-gine knocking: that's my knees." Dorothy S.: "Listen he-re, Pee Wee Morgan, if ygu raise tha,-t window I'1l freeze." Pee Wee: fsitting close to the registerl "We-11, if you Close it 1711 Smother to deathn Glen: fafter several attempts to studyl "LlSte.n here, bolth of you: first raise the Window that'll kill Dorothy: then close it, and Pee- WVee'11 kigk ,the bucket, and then We can ali study in peace". Mary: "The ship is sinking." Dorothy Carllbom: "I should worry: it don't belong to me." Agnes: "I don't want a very large picture." Photographer: "All right, please close your mouth! U-Gene: "What do you expect to be when you get out of high school?" Bernard: "An fold man." Berfnice: "I want to buy a chicken." Earl.: "Do you wanna p-ullet?" Bernice: "No. I'l1 carry it." John: "Girls are better looking than men." Walter: "Why, naturally." John: "No-arrtific'ially." Russell: "What do you think of a man that throws a. girl a kiss?" Zelda: "I think he's pretty lazy." Page 59 Senior Limericks In basket ball "Bee" is a winner, You'd know she is not a beginner, For four years at the game To our team she's brought fame And still she is not any thinner. A modest young senior is Mary Who could never be called contrary, But she forgot to take heed To the warning, "Don't Speed", Her "commission" has made her more wary. A likeable lad is our "Rhino" Who for some new trousers does pine-oh! He forgot to beware ' Of a nail, and a tear Did make our young "Rhino" go whine-oh! Now "Katy" for lore and for learning, Cannot really be said to be yearning. It is said she adores One of our sophomores And toward him her thoughts will be turning. A basket ball forward is Mabel That she can play well is no fable. At the Burlington game She surely won fame, For to make scores she surely was able. Two to-nes in his voice has young Davis, Sometimes it sounds heavy as Travis, But at others Nagin" He speaks higher than Jim, And when he sings-may the saints save us! Jean wishes some pounds to be losing, And practices stunts for reducing. "Peek" helped her a while- Now he says with a smile, "Its too much like work for my choosing." Viola's a versatile maiden- Kept house, went to scho-ol, and then played on The team as forward, And center and guard- There wasn't a team she was 'fraid on! Now Ray is a popular creature, Whom every one strives hard to feature. In team, chorus, or class . Due to votes from each lass The honors are heaped without meter. So modest, demure is this maiden With virtues and beauty so laden You'd think Cupid would hurl His darts into each curl But 'tis said that he hit the poor maiden. Page 60 RECEPTION FOR TEACHERS The first social event on the school calendar this year was the recep- tion tendered the teachers by the people of Arriba and community on Friday evening, September 10, in the parlors of the Congregational church. Rev. Hedges delivered a heart-warming speech of welcome, and was followed by an interesting program. Games that helped everyone to get ac- quainted were played, after which the ladies of the Aid Society served a de- licious lunch. This act of cordiality and good will was greatly appreciated by all the teachers. FRESHMAN INITIATIONTX The momentous night chosen for the freshman initiation was Tues- day, September 20. ' After all had arrived at the gymnasium, the freshmen, together with their sponsor, Miss Finlay, were put through a number of terrorizing stunts. When these had been concluded, the "Freshies" were presented with green paper crowns, inscribed with the Word, "Freshman". They were commanded to- wear these crowns to school and school affairs for the term of one Week. The guests were then permitted to play games. As a final stunt, each class was grouped in the four corners of the gymnasium respectively and in- dulged in a cheering contest. The affair closed with refreshments served by the seniors. CHRISTMAS PARTY A most joyous Christmas atmosphere pervaded the Arriba High School on the Friday before school was dismissed for the holiday vacation. On arriving at the gymnasium a beautifully decorated tree with pres- ents of every shape and size piled around it, met our eyes. A program, full of jollity and Christmas fun, contributed to the en- joyment of the occasion. Each class gave a number of this program, and even our dignified C?D faculty contributed no- small share to the merriment of the occasion by giving a quartette in costume. After the program was completed, games were played until delicious refreshments were served. The toys that Santa brought evoked much fun and aughter. 3 SOPHOMORE PARTY The sophomore class was the first to take advantage of the leap year in planning a party. Each lady was asked to- come in male attire, and es- cort her partner who was to dress in feminine garb. On the night set, Janu- ary eleventh, the streets fairly swarmed with handsome "shieks" and beauti- ful f?J shebas. The various business corners had been assigned as places where each was to find her partner and escort him to the school house. Some difficulty was found in recognizing one another by reason of the clever cos- tumes, and much merriment accompanied each disclosure of identity. After reaching the school house, the party was invited to the upper hall where the piano had been moved, and seats arranged. A program of music, readings, and games made the time pass pleasantly. The evenings' en- joyment was rounded out by delicious refreshments. Page 61 SENIOR PARTY On the evening of the twenty-fifth of January, the seniors gave a party at the school house that thoroughly convinced everyone that the seniors know how to keep a secret as well as to give a most successful party. When all of the guests had arrived they were asked to occupy seats in the assembly room where a rhyming contest was soon in progress. Tommy Taylor, a sophomore, won the prize for the best jingle, the booby prize was won by another sophomore, Lester Kemp. Other games followed until quite a late hour, when the company was invited to the library to partake of a dainty lunch. "Farewell To Thee" was then sung, after which all retired to their homes with pleasant memories to dream over. JUNIOR HIGH PARTY The Junior High, with tite aid of Mrs. Dealhousen, entertained at a delightful party, February 10. An evening was spent playing cards and other games. Delicious refreshments were served, after which all returned to their homes to dream pleasant dreams. FRESI-IMAN PARTY The Freshmen, with the aid of their sponsor, Miss Finlay, entertained at a very delightful party, February 22. Many new games were played until a rather late hour, when a refreshing luncheon was served. 4- -2- 4- -4- -4- -e Closing Events of the School Year THE SENIOR PLAY The senior play, "Art for Heart's Sake," was given in the auditorium on Friday evening, April 13. A The seniors put on a very creditable performance, especially con- sidering the fact that they spent only two weeks in practice. The play was full of amusing and interesting situations which were fully appreciated by the fair-sized crowd present. Page 62 JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The junior-senior banquet was held on Tuesday evening, May 8, at the Colorado Hotel. ' The dining room was tastefully decorated in the senior colors, crim- son and pearl. l A happy surprise came when sweet strains of music floated out from behind a bower of ferns and blooming plants. A quartette composed of Mrs. Daelhousen at the piano, Elizabeth Rae, violin, Dorothy Smith, saxaphone, and Audine Thalman, banjo, dispensed classical and popular numbers during the entir-e evening. UGene Brown, junior class president, acted as toast-master introduc- ing each speaker with appropriate remarks. The toasts were well received, the remarks of each speaker being apt and entertaining. The banquet was served by the Royal Neighbors under direction of Mrs. Curtis, and consisted of the following menu: Fruit Cocktail Creamed Chicken in Patty Shells Mashed Potatoes Buttered Beets Red Apple Pickles Sweet Pickles Dinner Rolls Perfection Salad Cheese Straws Strawberry Short-cake with Whipped Cream Salted Almonds Q 1 Mints Coffee THE JUNIOR PLAY "Sweet William", a comedy in three acts, was presented by the juniors to an appreciative audience on the evening of May 11, in the high school auditorium. The juniors scored a great success, each individual acting his part with realism. The play was given for the purpose of raising funds for the junior- senior banquet. BACCALAUREATE SERVICES Sunday, May 13, 1928 Processional .... 4- ....................................................... Mrs. Daelhousen Vocal Solo .............................. .. ........ ........ F lorence Swallom Scripture Reading and Prayer ......... ............. R ev. R. E. Weed Music, "Commencement Song" ..... ....... H igh School Chorus Baccalaureate Sermon ...................... ........... R ev. R. E. Weed Music, "America, The Beautiful" .... ....... H igh School Chorus Benediction ................................... ...... R ev. R. E. Weed , Page 63 EIGHTH GRADE COMMENCEMENT Tuesday, May 15, 1928 Music ,,,,, ,................................................................ O rchestra Play ,,,,,,,,, ............................ ' 'Aunt Billie From Texas" Characters Uncle Dick Lansing ................ Fay Copley Rush Owens .......................... Carl Morgan Pepper Sorrells ........ ....... I Keith Kloppel Dr. Hazwell ........................ Earl Rickman Jerry, the bell hop .................. Glen Blair Miss Jeanette Grimly ...... Marjorie Culler Real Aunt Billie ................ Evelyn Emery Constance Norbury .......... Dorothy Smith Other School Girls ........ Virginia Thomas Lorraine Thalman Lela Carlbom . Audine Thalman Corrinne Kraxberger Verda Clark Nurse ............................ Ruth Strohmeyer Address and Presentation of Diplomas .................................. Mrs. Olesen Music .......................................... . ............,............ .. ..... ....... O rchestra CLASS NIGHT PROGRAM Class night was held on the evening of May 16. A large crowd as- sembled to Witness the interesting program which was as follows: Song ...........................,.......................................................................... Class Class Will ............ .............................. 4 ................. R ay Ballard Duet ......................... ........ . Agnes Davies and Mabel Seaberg Class Prophecy .......... .............................................. V iola Davis Saxaphone Solo ........... ...... .......................... K a therine McFadden Song ...................................................................................................... Class Class History. ............................................................... Bernice Youngdahl Song .......................... Clarence Reinemer, Ray Ballard, Lawrence Davis Class Poem ....... .............................................. ........................ J e an Nelson Class Song ....... ..........., . ................................................................... C lass One Act Play ...... ................................................ C lass Piano Duet ....... .......................................... lv Iary Palsa and Viola Davis COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES May 17, 1928 ' Processional .... .................................. .................... O r chestra Invocation ...... ............................ ........ R e v. J. M. Hedges Music ........... Address ........................................ ................................ High School Chorus --Rev. J. M. Hedges High School Chorus Music ............................................................................ Presentation of Diplomas and Scholarships ............ ----Supt. S. R. Parvin --Rev. J. M. Hedges Benediction .................................................................. Page 64 Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. N ov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. DSC. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Febr. Febr Febr. Feb-r Febr Feb-r Febr Feb r. Mar. lVI ar. Mar. Mar. Mar. SCHOOL CALENDAR 5-School opened. Everyone was glad to be back again. There were one hundred eighty-five pupils en-rolled. 13-Seniors elect class officers. Things begin to hap-pen. 20-Juniors steal Seniors' punchg drink paint of it, and hide the rest. Houston, Texas Eng-ra-vi-ng Company salesmen are at school. Seniors order announcements, juniors order -Irings. 20-Freshmen are initiated. No casualties. 14-The faculty put on an asse-mbly program--d'idn't know -they had so much pep. 21-The fourth annual -carnival of A. H S. was held. It was the biggest, best, and most successful carnival ever h-eld.. Took in S227.80. 24--Pryo-r Irvin, traveling lecturer, addressed the high school on "Success". More work for journalism class. I 27-School dismissed for the funeral of Kenn-et'h Davis, an alumnus of '22. 28-Girls' Glee Club sang in assembly. 4-Seniors debate "Are or Men of Mofre Benefit in This Colm-munity?" 11, 12 13-School duismeissed for State Teachers' Co-nvention. Better speech week ob- served. Everyone i-s tagged. Each class demonstrates need for 'better speech. Jun- iors put on a mock wedd-ing. Wonder which junior girl feels the need of a rehearsal? 23, 24-Tlhanksgiiving holidays. 26-Assistant coalch arerive-sg he has already demon-strated his yelling ability. 29--First snow. 1-At-hletic entertainmenltg Pe-ck shows them how. 3-Prof. Parvin checks up -on speedsterl. 3-We go to gymnasium to see the Freshmen show us how "Betty Put Things Over On Pa." 23--Christmas Party at gymnasium. We see the Seniors as kids and the Faculty as- WHAT? 24-Jlan. 2-Christmas holidays. 2--Back to school after vacation. 6--Arriba Wits show their ability to preside over a meeting as well as to give a -program. 9. 10-Semester tes-ts. Two days of woe! ' 11+So-phomores' Leap Year party. They entertain queer looking guests. 18-Piano tuner at school. Of all the noise! 25-Senions' party. Aftermath-cleanting English room next mo-rning. 26+Start plan to raise money for Annual, by getting subscriptions for the Curtis Publishing Company. 1-Contest ends with over 320.00 added to our Annual fund. 1-10-Flu! Flu! Flu! 3-On account of so much sickness the sophomores were assisted in giving their asse-mbly program by numbers from the other cl-asses. The program was very good. 10-Seniors' assemlbly. Darkie Minstrel- Y 17-Seven-th and Eighth grades 'take us to gymnasium four assembly program. 21-Sophomo-re party. VVho made -the mess in Library? ? ? 22-Freshmen party. Who ate the ice cream? ? ? 23, 24--We all put on our best bib and tucker, and get our "Pictures took." 1-2-.School dismissed for th-e I.H.C. short course- held li-n Arriba. Both Glee Clubs sang. 2--G-irls' Tournament. 8, 9, 10-Boys' Tournament. 12-Cliinic meeting, health examinations. 23-Operetta "Yanki San," was given. It was a great success. p pp Page 65 April April April Alpril April May May May May May May May -Easter snow storin. Senior pictures arrive. -Surprise lb-i-rthday party at Nick's. -Senior class play. -Senior dinner at the Parvins. High school orchestra plays for the dance. -Literary try-out. Senior basketball folks order awarded sweaters. Program was given by the Faculty and students to help finance the school annual. -Seniors give a Box Supper. -'SOL1Uh62:lStQil'11 Colorado Interscholastic Literary and Track Meet at Hugo. -Junior-Senior Banquet. --Junior -Class Play. -Baccalaureate Address. -Class Night. -COIT11Tl'611C6111611t. 4 1 4 ? L- .i.4 , ' ' :

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