ARRIHBA HIGH SCHOOL
Arriba, Colorado H
TH IS BOOK WAS PRINTED BY STUDENTS IN THE PRINTING
DEPARTMENT OF THE ARRIBA SCHOOLS. ARRIBA., COLO.
WITH THIS 1987 YEARBOOK, THE SENIORS OF
ARRIBA HIGH VSCHOOL' PAY TRIBUTE TO THE
THREE-CENTURY-LONG STRUGGLE FOR FREE, PUB-
LIC SECONDARY EDUCATION WHICH WAS FORMAL-
LY assure IN sos'roN IN 1635. FREE EDUCATION
HASIPROGRESSED THROUGH THE EFFORTS or
THOSE INTERESTED IN VFURTHERING, THE OPPOR-
TUNITIES OF THE YOUTH OF AMERICA.
IN PRESENTING THIS BOOK 'FOR 1936-37 WE
HAVE ENDEAVORED TO MAKE IT A LIVING MEMORY
OF THAT YEAR AND HOPE THAT IT MAY PROVE TO
BE AN INSPIRATION FOR THE BETTERMENT OF.
- To M r. Buchan, janitor of the Arriba
School, mas bddk is dediddtdd. Id .his friend-
ship,loyalpy, apd thoughlfulnese we- accom-
plished every school's aim.
A' 4. --'
.' 1 V fi
nn , V j ' ' '
5 M" Y A -..
- v A .
. . : r 1 1
1 . 1' '41 1
,- ?, :ff-
1 , , , s.
1 , ,- , ,,
w 1 -ar-.N ' .ra
Z ,, ,,,. A .
4 Q, -my
- - ' C, .
. -A A - V f
1- U Q A
in L Wiz?
fi' - ,
5 ,- L'
HELEN - KEM P
MAX HILLENCAM P
M Printing Manager
M A ax' sU1m11x'G
' J' ff ---nun-U A
'lm xx ,
. i th
'f 1 :n.-- ', 'V'
WALTER D. HUMPHREY, B. A.
Colorado State College of Education
Graduate Student, Denver University
' Denver, Colorado
GERALD D. FERGUSON, B. A.
ANNE YOUNG, B. A.
Indianola , Iowa.
DOBTI-IEA WILLIAMS, B. A.
Boulder , Colorado
ADELE FOWLKES, B. A.
Colorado State College of Education
I. H. BROWN, B. A.
Colorado State College of Education
ALVIRA BANISTER, LIFE CERTIFICATE
Colorado State College' of Education
RUTH l-IAGSPIEL HUTCHINS, B. A.
Colorado State College of Education
EDNA DETRING, LIFE CERTIFICATE
N. Dakota State Teachers' College
Beulah, North Dakota
,f ,ff' ' X
I xx X
-...J , 4 '
-,-Q. ,l' ..
1' '32 V .
Y 2' 1 '
.I , .WH W
f 1 E
' x, , I
, f V.
' J I
,..-...- zz-1 xx A
0 5-,:., N1.,,1,4'5-mv, , '
x, -. ,
a Y ,, ,
.2 , - .1 .'
, -- .QL
"Don't try dying, but die trying"
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Rose and White American Rose
. . . . . President
. . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
Student Council Representative
. . . Class Sponsor
Sophia Shedd .
Ricardo Revell .
Cecily Saraja .
john Henderson .
The Gentleman from
An Actor with a Sinai! Income.
u a 1 Q q "Q" 5-
Mzlss Montgomery? Housekeeper
Heir to Montgomeryis Formulas
Q -".a Q -. Q a
A Government Agent
Q u n , a Q
An Agent ofthe Secret Serzgzbe
A Natzbe of Hong Kong
A "Stab Sister" for the Ammgamated Fress
Qf the Oswego Ponte Force
- . Avon Saffer
. Ruth Murray
Common things, uncommonly we!! done. pave
the way to success, "Get Ruth, She can do it.
Glee,Club,'34, '35, '36, '37
One-Act Play '37
Sec'y-Treasurer of Class '34
Class President '36, '37 I
Co-Editor of Annual '37
Sec'y-Treasurer of Council '36, '37
'Vice President of Class '35
Literary '34, '35, '36, '37
Me, I just sz? by the side of ihe road
and waich the smzzYs win? by.
Basket Ball '34, '35, '36, S37
Class Plays '36, '37
Chorus '36, '37
HELEN KEM P
I cannot ihmk of two thzhgs at once,
so I think of him.
Glee Club '34, '35, '36 '37
Basket Ball '34, '35, '36, '37
Sec'y-Treasurer of Class, '35 '37
Band '34, '35, '36, '37
Literary '34, '35, '36, '37
Student, Representative '37
Class Play '36, '37,
Don'1 jS'1?1ch, Do11't faul, but hx? ihe
Gelee Club '35, '36, '37
Basket Ball '35, '36, ,37
Class Plays '36, '37
Editor of Purple Sz White '37
Band '36, '37
Vice President of Class '37
. . 31
H there 11sn't somethmg in work that goes
agzzzlzst my convictions.
Glee Club '37
Basket Ball '34, '35, '36, ,37
Class Plays '36, '37
Class President '35 '
President of Student Council '37
Student Representative '36
W. D. HUMPHREY, Sponsor
,Ladies and Gentlemen: ' L' " ' ' 34
I have the pleasure to appear before you for the purpose of presenting the Will of the
Senior Class of 1937 of Arriba High School. -
At the time 1 was assigned the task ot preparing a Class Will it seemed to me that
there-was-' little or nothing -in the possession of our Class which would be worth while to
offer to anyone. It is true that we do' not have in our possession any gold or silver. We
have no precious stones, no government bonds, no mortgages. There are, nevertheless,
some items of high sentimental value which on' this occasion we would like to designate
thattney go to certain people who- have had something to do with our public school affairs.
With' this in mind we have adopted the follow
. KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS,
be it known thatwe, the Senior Class of 1937
and the State of Colorado, being of sound and
last meeting of our Class, do make and declare
of our interests which would be
, we make no disposition of in
of no account
years to come,
High School we give our praise,
a large portion of the credit for
ahead of us. ' -
ing as our last will and testament.
and to all whom these presents may concern'
0 . . . ,. .
t Arriba High School in the Lity of Arriba
disposing mind and realizing that this is the
this our last will and testament.
recognized in law being inconsiderable and
our will. 1
our thanks and undying loyalty throughout the
whatever our achievements may be inthe life
To the Board of Education. and the people of the community we give-thanks for, all this
work you have put into the making of a good public school,.,for all the money you have pre-
vided for the building, grounds and equipment we have had the benefit of using, for the
selection ot men and women of fine character and teaching ability to direct us in our high
school studies. l - ' ' " '-
To the Principal, Mr. Humphrey, we leave ourfregrets for the many mistakes and fail-
ures we have made, some poor excuses for many shortcomings, thanks for the many favors
granted, an enduring appreciation for the many hours he has spent in the interest of the memg
bers of the Senior Class of1937, a high personal regard for the man and the fine example he
has set before us. - '
To the Juniors we. leave admonition against .becoming over confident in the school work
which you have yet ahead of you. To you also we leave vacant seats in Senior class-
rooms which it now becomes your privilege and responsibility to iill. We leave- the wish
that as the next graduating class of our school
yourselves and with credit to the school and
and the interest shown by the community in
,To the underclassmen, the Sophomores
for we know you will get none from those in
that your day will come and your day will be
your work leading up to it.
you will occupythese seats with honor to
with due appreciation of the efforts of teachers,
providing this school for us.
and Freshmen, we leave a feeling of sympathy.
the class ahead of youg we leave a promise
great in accordance with how well you do
To our parents we leave the pleasant mem
here, made happier by your interest and
ory of many happy school days we have had
assistance in what we have been doing. We
leave thanks to you for enriching our livesby providing a good high school where we have
been taught the history of the,American people.
sibilities of the future for us, and a basic
As we look back over our four years of
ground are the impressions we have gained
of us. Those great characters at one time
Perhaps as they graduated from their respective
ones who were destined to become great or
our own Senior Class of 1937 who in their
small in the eyes of the world we all leave
metals, precious stones, land or government
one. It is our hope that these items of senti
received well and in the spirit in which we
In closing it seems opportune that I read
the development of our great nation, the pos-
education upon which to build our lives.
high school it seems that always in the fore-
of great Americans who have gone on ahead
stood at the same period in life as we. are now.
high schools there was no way to mark the
famous. Likewise there may be members of
renown. Great or
may be the noble
of useful service to
importance to some-
mental value which we leave for you will he
have given them.
time will become world
behind us something. It
bonds. It may be a life
mankind. Whatever the things are which we leave behind they are of
for you two verses ot a favorite poem by the
great American poet, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow:
"Tell me not in
Life is but an empty dream,
For the soul is dead that slumbers
And things are not what they seem
"Lives of great men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime-,
And departing leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time.'
Class of 1937
NOW THE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '37, OF THE
HIGH SCHOOL OF THE TOWN OF ARRIBA, COUNTY OF LINCOLN,
STATE OF COLORADO, IS IN THIS WISE:
IN 1933 THERE ENTERED INTO THIS SCHOOL OF LEARN-
ING, ELEVEN SEEKERS OF KNOWLEDGE AS FOLLOWS: MARINE
MARQUIS, RUTH MURRAY, ARDITH GERTSCH, HELEN KEMP,
EDITH SUTHERLAND, GUY BARNHART, MAC DRISKILL, ROBERT
ASHTON, WILLIAM DAYIS, LIONELVANDERHOOF, AND RUSSELL
ON EN'1'ER1.NG'1'HIS SCHOOL, WE WERE RECEIVED WITH
WILD WELCOMINGS AND REJOICINGS BY UPPER CLASSMEN, AND
MOST OF ALL BY Tl-IE SENIORS. BECAUSE OF THEIR LIBERTY
FOR INITIATION, DID BOUNCE UPON US, AND CAUSED US END-
LIiSSTORMEN'1'. BUT SOON, AS FRESHMEN, WE BECAME ACCUS-
TOIVIED TO THE UNNATURAI. SURROUNDINGS, AND BECAME
ONE 'AMONGEST THE REST. ' '
AT THE D OF THE YEAR EVERYONE DECIDED THAT
A. H. S. NVAS THE PLACE TO GAIN GREAT KNOVVLEDGE.
AT TIIE BEGINNING OF THE SECOND TERM, THE CLASS
OF '37, REMEMBERING IN OUR DIGNITY, THE DAYS OF OUR
GREENESS, GAVE UNTO THE CLASS OF '38 TIVO-FOLD OF THE
TORTURE THAT HAD BEEN GIVEN US.
IN THE COURSE OF EVENTS, THE CLASS LOST RUSSELL
I-IOLISTER AND GAINED TONY GOODRICIFLAND AVON SAFFER..
LEAVING- US AGAIN WITH TWELVE TO TOIL ON.
Chapter III 4 U
IT HAPPENED THAT THERE CAME INTO A.H.S. TO BE
JUNIORS SIX STUDENTS, THEY HAD LOST ONLY GUY BARN-
HART, MAXINE MARQUIS, TONY GOODRICH, IQIONELVANDER-
HOOE, LYDIA HOHEELD AND BILL DAVIS q Y I' ' I A
THEY HAD GAINED FOR 'TI-IEMSELVES PREVIOUSIQY
AN HONORABLE TITLE AND I,IvED ' CUP TO- IT DILIOENTLY. WE
PREPARED BEFORE TH E SENIORS A BANQUET,WHICH WAS THE
CIJSTOM, AND OA'ifEUNTO THEM FLOWERS.
ALSO WE GAVE A GREAT JUNIOR PLAY, "THE ROSE OF
EI. MONTE," WHICH WAS HIGHLY SIICESSEUL.
TH E PRIDE OF TH E CLASS HAVING IVAXED WE DECID-
ED TO ADOPT FOR OURSELVITS A SEAL WHICH WAS SET IN A RING-
THUS VVE CONTINITED.
CIIIEIDIACI' IV I
NOW THIS, Tl-IE FOURTH YEAR, IN THE HISTORY OF
TIIIS GREAT AND WONDERFUL CLASS OF ,37, HAS ONE OF HARD
LABOR AN D WITH LITTLE RESTIN G BY THE WAYSIDE.
NOW IT CAME TO PASS THAT THESE SENIORS GAVE A
VVONDERFUI, PLAY, "THE GENTLEMAN FROM HONG KONG,"
FOR WHICH VUE 'WERE HIGHLY PRAISED.
FROM THEIR SMALL NUMBER WAS CHOSEN GREAT
ONES TO ENTER LITERARY AND OTHER CONTESTS.
AT TI-IE END OF OUR JOURNEY YVE XVISH TO THANK
FIRST OF ALL THE 'TEACHERS VVHO HAVE LABORED DILIGENT-
LY TOVVARD OUR LEARNING AND NEXT TO THE IUNIORS WHO
SO SUCCESSFULLY GAVE US A BANQUET.
Friday, April 30, the Juniors invited the members of the faculty and the Senior class
to the annual banquet, which was given in the gymnasium.
The decorations were beautiful, in American Beauty rose and white, the senior class
colors. The tables were tastefully set and were decorated with roses, the senior class
flower, while the favors and programs added interest. The theme for the evening was "The
Super-Fliver . "
The program for the evening was as follows:
Ignition .. ..................... .. Dick Emery.
Generator .. ..................... Ruth Murray.,
lSenior Response! '
Auto-Clock 1 ...................... .. Elton Schilferns.
Engine ........ ..,.... T helma Thomas.
Transmission .... ........... E dwin Taylor.
Steering Wheel Mr. W. D. Humphrey.
Bumper ....... ......... .............. M ar y Buhring.
Fenderguards .... .............. B essie and Blanche Peters.
Headlights ........ Bill Davis.
Horn ..... Avon Saffer.
Flat Tire .. . .............. .. Helen Kemp.
Senior Class Motto:
"Don't try dying: Die trying"
ff Roads to Success"
lt seems almost too much to expect that anybody can prophesy with any reliability at all
what anyone graduating in the Senior Class of 1937 is likely to be doing, ten, twenty or thirty
years from now. If there is any way to tell what some one of us is going to be doing at some
time in the future, that method will necessarily have to take into account the capability, de-
sires, interests and ambitions of those whose futures are to be foretold.
lt is said that people do in life wnatever opportunity presents in the way of employment
and that what they want to doihas very little to do with it. I do not subscribe to that doc-
trine. I believe that in this great la.nd of ours a person can plan his life and carry it out to
aqlarge extent as he desires, the main thing necessary being that he really have a., definite
desire about what he or she would like to do.
There are different kinds of opportunities available in this great country of ours. Differ-
ent people likewise like to do different things in life and any individual has a definite set of
requirements which he must meet in order that he may prepare himself for the thing he Wants
to do. It should ever be kept in mind that a person must know what he wants to do.
Suppose we think of all the professions or trades as roads on which people travel through
life. Let us suppose further that all these roads start from the same place and that start-
ing point is high school graduation. ,Then we could say that as we graduate in this Senior
Class of 1937iwe are confronted with all these roads leading out into different directions. We
must decide upon which road we will expect to go through life. Naturally we want to be suc-
cessful at whatever we spend our lives. If these roads are to-be "ROADS OF SUCCESS"
it seems fitting that we start now to make them that and the word comes to us from many
sources that 'we ,should decide 'which way we are going and then put the whole work of life
into going that way successfully.
I went to Bob and asked him to sit quietly and think and tell me what kind of work would
be most interesting to him. He said he would like to be- electrical and spend his life at this
interesting engineer work.
I have known Avon for three years, know him to be capable and intelligent and I prophesy
that in the life to come he will be a successful Journalist. He has been successful editor of
the School Paper, this is probably the beginning of his career.
PRO: While overhearing some conversation between Ruth and some of the other girls, I
heard her say she is going to be a Pharmacist.
PRO: From the way Helen plays her saxophone and from all I hear she is very much
interested in music, especially band. She will probably be a great music teacher some dayt
It appears certain that any person will make- his greatest-success in life if he is deeply
interested personally. When 1 have gone to members of my class and asked each of them
pig,-,isonally on which road he would go through life, I made it clear that what I wanted to
know was what kind of work there is that each could, name which would be so interesting to
him that he would thoroughly enjoy working at throughout his life time. If a person follows
that kind of work I prophesy that his road through life will be one of the "ROADS TO
liTiTRTlT"' ' 'M'
,, or . ..., - ...
- ' "' F7Ffu'i5'5f'ififl'aWi'iTf5Tizfclaciiuwmillusnbusnf0l660lTEgiounu uubi 6 init-if
ARRIBA HIGH SCHOOL
Mrs. O. R. Hutchins
UAlld1El1C0 will remazn standzng unix? after Inuocaiion' .
Invocation . . .
Class History . .
. . . Rev. AH. C. Marlatt
. Helen Kemp
Vocal Duet . "0 Starry Nrgfhf' . . . Offenhach
jack Gose 8L Thelma Thomas
Accompanied by Mrs. 0.R. Hutchins
Salutatorian . . .
Valedictorian . .
. - . . . Robert Ashton
. Ruth Murray
Clarinet Duet . "IH The Gfvdmiflf' . Harrison
Georgine Shultz Sz Charles Keliher
Accompanied by Mrs. O. R. Hutchins
Address . . 'iwhlihfl' Bound" . Dr. 0. L. TPOXBI
Vocal Duet . "When Yluzlllgflzt Weavesn. B8Bl,l'l0V6l'l QMHIIICU
Thelma Thomas and jack Gose
Accompanied by Mrs: O. R. Hutchins
Presentation of the Class .
Presentation of Diplomas .
presentation of Sclmlarship.
Ima ln back of fhe Andzlorzirm for lhose
who wzlvh to offer congramlatzbns.
Sembrs w17l form a recezifmg
. . Walter D. Humphrey
. O. V. Hsllenkamp
. Reverend Marlatl
1"in"""""'.IT""' " "W"
Al1RIB'Aa ' HICH scHooL
sunday, May 9, 1937 11:0O A. M.
u ' ARHIBAQQYMNASIUM
V1 ' , -
qi- V. '
'Processional . . Ruth Hutchins
"Audience wzYl please rzlve forthe Processzbnal and remazh
standmg zum? after the Invocatzbn. " , - -
Invocation . ' 1 ' Q . Beverend,Marlatt
h Solo "My dnzljfqprayerf'
' A Jack Gose l 1- .-
Baccalaureate Sermon ' Bev. H. C. Marlatt
Y 2 Edna Detring 8: Edna Humphrey - A 5,
.Benediction . . Rev. H. CQAMarlatt,
-.Ab--M1 .J-'Qu Tm..- -K llllll Ii .'.!!illi:,:llilllllll
f f A
I 1 A
WW 9 '
fi 1 - M
ff A 7 ' fffllilll
I -' N4-5-Q
..... .,,. .,--..........- , , 1 V Y....,4f-,, -....- , L , ..-.1.-.-u.,:- --.,...,Y,.. - W..- V. --V. - .. Y-
r f LJ
-nl" ' " '-it1ll"'ini.'
H f .5.r! . . - .. ..,. ..... -.. . . .., -. .,..-- ,,,,,-,..., .... ,..--.... ...,,,......,.,.--- ,...,..,,
N " Foward Ever, Backward Never" '
CLASS COLORS L CLASS FLOWER
Purple and Gold
Bill Daiiis - '3
' Class Oflieers
' Elton Schiiferns
, S President
U Secretary and Treasurer
i Student Council Representive
Miss Anne Young - 'f " " ' Class' Sponsor
. ,J 4,4
.Q-'. .fl :'l:i'f"5tl." 'fl-1
X 4- 5 .Qu ,. ,gt-,vyix
-' vi-1 12 Nz , .'4'1i'CXf--.-'gif' ,.
2 97' 23.5 fx 'ma A
.vw -Qfffzvs-mf. '- 'A
.' gf" 315- Tdiff,-:Q 73' . ,V KN N
L1 4"S'i?::f zif.'1lfX.4'9?l'5"'42f "
' 1 ' 11-iaslfiffy X' wi ' 11 ifv--'fv N' N ,
n"Y'1'f ff 5- A gm 1 PE.
4-3 I 1,-' ,11 - , -V: r . .Y ,X -
QMS.. :v.iff,,+w,-M "---1 X f., .Q
fi "-'N f" '
lx' -. !
'ig lx Jn
. l X V- R I'
. -X lx
0 I' '
g-.,, V Q , . J'
- , ff'
. ll. - I
Y . X
- '- a. J,
.x Qs., X '
I -Z' ,
U fr L 1'
-. X- . " ' 1
Q A V1 ' g .
1 - f ' W,
x -.-urzfr-N, ' ' 7 ,
- - Q-Q. n
" Sailing - Not Driftingi'
Pink and White
Jack Gose Ray Bradley
Max Hillencamp . . ' . . President
Warren Olsen . . . . Vice-President
Jack Gose . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Norma Barr . . Student Council Representative
Miss Adele Fowlkes .... Class Sponsor
soplelomomas cm.ss1F1En,e .
Vl urel Pest
NX orst Du-le
Orniest l I
.,,f .., , .
Star Basket. linll Player
Dm niel Overholser
M ax .Hilleneanlp
'A Albert Kaliseh
" Ray Bradley,
f 1' W 23"?M?'
f M7 V1 ' L,-
4' Q fi AA,' wx , .
'XX' f ,f
V. Vi in -x- 1 .
QU MX W 1 '
I I X
x N S,
X 5 QQX IZ!
! 1,1 '
E L M YG?
D A A - --'M gi. vw I , ' .
. I n .gfjihn l A - SX A x
, M, 'Aix wt: ,,5.,.,,T,.... N'-5 4 r I .-,.,-wmyns. A ,, 5
4. ..... 2- Qikgxaavr I ' ' Q ar'- -'t-N. L Q' F 5 U ' A
A FRESHMAN .CLASS '
N " ' ,K
,,.,-.I,.......- M-.. W--. - .,....- ...lr-,.-,.,,E..-,-., .- .... .......-.. ..... . ....,.., -..-,-,....,.., ,,,,,,.,,,,.,, ,nv-, -, - -
A "Be Square"
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Red and W hite H Red Rose
g R Class Roll
Geraldine Gangwish Raymond Crawford
.Adeline Phillips Garold Anderson
Eudine Vaughn Howard Gee
Ruth Simmons Kirk Rogers
J aunita Crawford ' Robert Lemmons
Edna Rogers Norman Gee
Bob Bell James Ross
C Class Officers
Robert Lemmons .... . . Presidenr
Geraldine Gangwish . . . . Vice-President
Ruth Simmons . . . Secretary and Treasurer
James Ross Student Council Representative
Mr. Brown ' . . ' A . . Sponsor
gllgtulnpug doqs H39 WQMOH
QUIIIDTHQ uasnaqepxqg naInH uosmpsxv ppmag
sp nun Ziulnnng SIJOM doqg pmojmruj puoxulirzg
J ack Arbuthnot
' Robert Beeler
SEVENTH GRADE H
Norene Mc Callum
an ' I
f ' r nan ' 1-' ' f
Y , 1,1 l
5th and 6th grades V
Thomas Bimterman Billy Crawford
Wayne Gaugwish y Albert Deitz
Lorance Shaffvr 1 .Morris Lucas
Ellen Arhulhnol Mona Fae Anderson
Ada Griffin Arlene Barr
Betty Hlllenoamp Lois Driskill
AVH'0VGl'l10lSffF Dorothy Taylor
Mary 'Ann Simmons Lucille Todd
Georgia 'Young Evelyn Sutherland
BftI'lllQ't,5 Plunlz I
4 1 'Yin
3rd and 4th Grades
Betty Jean McGee
Elton Sutherland Q
Marvyl June Coulson
Harriet Jean. Griflin
Barbara .lean Lueore
Dori: Marie Thomas
. - -Eula Bock
M ary .lane Hartwell
V Nyla Hulse
Laura Lee Murray
. Elaine Pickett
' .lune Weller
. lst and 2nd Grades 1 A A
Jack Daughrty .
Betty Jean Roberts
Thain Ann Woods
Doris Grilfiu o
Shirley Ann Weller
muy Bock '
. l Peggy Mann
I b Amarlie .Levi
, jj ff'
. -0 f'
V 1 ..'s4'
U ,it 1 .
it Mg t '
Boys, Bqvsket Ball Squad
Jim Ross J ack Gose
Bob Ashton ' H Dick Emery
A Bill Davis Norman Gee
Q Ray Bradley Avon Saffer 3
Mac Driskill Warren Olsen
Hex Anderson Don Anderson
Max Hilleneamp Albert Kalisoh
Robert Hartwell Garold Anderson
Szunnuujy Boys' Basketball 36 37
A rri ba
H I :gn
Max H i llencamp
M1 Humphrey, Coach
' ATHLETICS '
A : 5 . 4 '
Girlsf Bgrsket Ball Squad
Blanche Peters ,
Sumznary Girls, Basketball 336 93 7 4
A rri ba
Ar ri ha
A rri ba
. .gf-:T' ff
j Ruth Buhring
Girls' Glee Club
Norma Barr V P P
Bessie Peters i A M
p Mary Buhring A. P
l Ida Bitterman
Elinor Phillips 4
' Eudine Vaughn p :
P Altoes i
Ruth Murray P
Blanche Peters p
Boys Glee Club
First Tenor A i D Second Tenor
Robert Hartwell Max Hillencamp
Norman Gee Elton Schifferns
Jack Gose Dick Emery
Bill Davis Avon Saffer
Edwin Taylor .
Robert Lem mons
TENOR HORN ,
SNAKE DRUM ,
. Marion Keliher
. Starl Driskill
. Harry Warren
Ellen Louise Arbuthnot
. Jack Arbuthnot
. Everett Schifferns
, ,- pt 1 '.,,,,, ,L,,J'
" 'U'-inf 1 ' ' " 7' ' " '1-I "ini-
rir- ' "1 'in ' " 1 "" il
ANNUAL STAFF A
Co-editors ' ,
Freshman Editor -,,, E, ,
Society Editor H .,,5 ,,., I , U
Boys' Athletic Edit.or
Helen Kemp 8a Ruth Murray
, ,,m, , Hex Anderson
M Eudine Vaughn
Girls' Athletic Editorial, A,,,, , .,,, u ,-Mary Buhring
Photographer ,n,, ,,.,, , ,
Business Manager ,,-h M
Assistant Manager , , n M
M ,,,,. , ,,,u Jack Gose
. ,-4. M ax Hilleneamp
N 754 Y
THE PUHPLE AND WHITE STAFF V
. X , h .
Editor il Avon 'Saffer
Associate Editor . William Davis
Business Manager . Edwin Taylor
Assistant Manager.. . Don Anderson.
Boys' Sports Reporter . -E ,V Dioli Eniory
Girls' Sports Reporter . . Tholma Thoirlas
Exchange Editor Eudine Valighn
Social Editor . - Elinor Phillips
Sponsor . Miss Dorothea Williams
PURPLE 81 WHITE
Our little school paper, "The Purple and White," was successfully continued this year.
Avon Saffer was editor, with Bill Davis as assistant. All immediate work of the paper
was done by students, but still our sponsors, Miss Fowlkes and Miss Williams, re-spectilves
ly, were responsible for our success.
In March we again entered the State paper contest held at Boulder. We were tour points
nearer first than we were last year, placing sixth with sixty-six points. The score. card
is, as follows: '
1 b Possible Total
English ...... I . ..... 25 18
News,Content 25 17
' Editorials ......... 10 6 -
Service to School .... 20 12
Appearance ..... 20 13
Total -- 100 66
We are still proud of our little school paper, and wish for it greater success in the
future. XVe want to thank the "Arriba Record" for their help.
The staff members are: e
Avon- Saffer ............ Editor.
Bill Davis ..... Assistant Editor.
Edwin Taylor ..... .... B usiness Manager.
Donald Anderson ..... Assistant Manager.
Dick Emery ...... Boys' Sports Reporter.
Thelma Thomas .. Girls' Sports Reporter. B
Eudine Vaughn .......... .... . .. ..... Exchange Editor.
Elinore Phillips ................... .... S pecial Editor.
, Max Hillenkamp and He-len Kemp .. Feature Editors.
Miss Dorthea Williams .......... ....... S ponsor.
Course of Study
Physics is the course offered to advanced science pupils this year. Members of the Junior
and Senior Classes are eligible to this course. Fourteen students are enrolled with Mr.
Humphrey as instructor.
- ' ' BIOLOGY
' N Biology is offered to the beginning science pupils this year. A new book was obtained,
entitled "Everyday Problems in Biology," by Pieper, Beauchamp, and Frank. Freshmen
and Sophomores take this course. Seven pupils are enrolled.
Both Wo1'ld and United States History are offered to the students this year. World His-
tory, as the name implies, covers, in 3 general way, ancient, medieval, and modern history.
The main effort has been to show relationships and comparisons of other times with the times
of today. Mr. Ferguson has charge -of this course with an enrollment of 32.
United States History is a very interesting and essential course for the average student.
Mr. Brown has had the direction of this class during this year. The textbook is one of the
newest and latest editions of history that has been printed. "The Development of America"
by Wirth is used. This book contains a. complete story of the development of American
History from the time of early Greeks to the 1936 election. The class enrollment is made
up of eleven students.
To co-ordinate the work of the hand and the mind is the purpose of this course. Both
girls and boys of any class in high school are eligible to take this course. Many beautiful
pieces of work have been turned out. The new shop building offers many advantages over the
old crowded shop room of former years.
Four years of English are offered in the Arriba Public Schools, three of which are re-
quired for graduation. Due to the one hour periods this year, only three could be worked
-nto the curriculum. ,
Ninth grade English is taught under the direction of Miss Fowlkes. Special stress is
placed' upon both oral and written compositions in the correct use of good English. The oral
compositions also offer some good training in public speaking.
Alternating with ninth grade English is Literature. The book used as a basis for both
literature three and four. In this class fourteen are enrolled.
Second year English is sponsored by Miss Young. Grammat-ical construction is especial-
ly stressed. From a rhetorical standpoint, the sentence is studied and speech and diction is
considered. Tannor's Composition and Rhetoric is used as abasis for both English three and
four. Literature is alternated with Grammar in these classes also.. Fifteen pupils are en-
In six ye-ar English, American Literature is alternated with English. Masterpieces of
literature are studied in both prose and poetry, and compositions written. The class is spon-
sored by Miss Young. Five Seniors and one Junior make up the membership of the class.
LATIN ' '
Arriba High School offers two years work in the Latin Course. Seven students are en-
rolled in Latin I. In,I.-atin II three students are enrolled. .
One of the most practical subjects taught in our high school is typewriting. All the
business correspondence of the world is done in typewriting, consequently there is a. constant
demand for good typists.
In first year typing, 18 students are enrolled. In second year typing, three pupils are
ta-king the course. Mr. Humphrey is an abledirector of this subject.
Journalism was offered in high school this year as an elective and for which one-half
credit 'was given.
A press club was organized. Members of this Class and the paper staff make up the
membership quota. This Club edited the school paper, "The Purple and White." Miss
Fowlkes sponsored all activities that took place pertaining to Journalism.
Fourteen members were enrolled in this class throughout the year.
Homemaking was offered- as an elective this year, a half-credit being given. Ten girls
enrolled. Miss Fowlkes directed the class. The first two six weeks were spent in making
menus and preparing foods according to the principles of the textbook used. Some splendid
pieces of work were turned out by the class members.
Both boys and girls have been very much interested in athletics throughout this year.
In the first few months of school softball occupied most of the periodi. Later, basketball
was the main attraction. This game is stressed by the coaches as an indoor activity. A large
turnout of both boys and girls gives good material for basket ball teams.
In Algebra, we 'generalize and make use of equations. Miss Fowlkes directs a class of
twenty this year.
To teach at least one higher mathematics has been the aim of Arriba High School. This
year Geometry was taught by Miss Fowlkes. A large class of twenty-two are enrolled. Geom-
etry is a branch of mathematics relating to numbers and equations, yet is more' concerned
with the study of forms, such as triangles and parallelograms, and circles. In Geometry facts
are proved: not merely stated as in Algebra and Arithmetic.
To speak well publicly, one must have training. This year this course was offered as an
elective. The first semester was spent on information concerning public speeches. The mo-
tion picture was studied with reference to voice. Stage settings, plays, and as a whole, dra-
.matics were discussed. The success ef all drama. depends on the ability to speak well. They
found that speakers of the past and present have been able to orate remarkably. During
the last semester, news reports were given by members of the class in their turn. Miss
Young was the able director of this class. Ten are enrolled.
Music is one of na.ture's most wonderful gifts. Arriba High School possesses two good glee-
clubs and an excellent mixed chorus. Music alternates with athletics. Miss Hagspiel has
direct charge of all music. Many of the class respond heartily to advanced work on solos,
' At the beginning of the year special training in voice culture was given each pupil by Miss
Hagspiel and Mrs. W. D. Humphrey.
Duc to the splendid efforts of Miss Hagspiel, an excellent progress has been made by the
band members. Many of last year's class returned, which made the band a great success
this year. A large number of new students. also, enrolled in band this year. When they
bevame advanced enough they were permitted to play in the advanced class.
Many appearances were made at the basket ball games and other school and community
31--SCHOOL OPENS. ONEUHUNDRED SIXTY-ONE ENROLL.
2-CLASS MEETINGS AND ELECTION OF OFFICERS. A
10-FACULTY PARTY. , ' . .
'!1-- REORGANIZATION OF -THE STUDENTICOUNCIL.
17 - STUDENT council. MEETING..
18-SOFT-BALL AT SUNNY sLoPE. scone 1s-4.
25-soFT-BALL AT GENOA. . I -
'25--HAMBURGER FRY AT FLINDT'S.
za-suow .sToRM. NO sc:-zoos.:
1-BASKET BALL STARTS.
16-SOFTfBALL WITH GENOA. '
20-PRESS CLUB PARTY.
23---'IWHEN A MAN'S,A MAN." I
so-Jumon cLAss PLAY--'IPROFESSOR PEPP."
5-6-Q-TEACHERS' CONVENTION. U
1a-4-THE COUNTRY mb."
17-BASKET BALL GAME AT AGATE.
20-"SHOW BOAT." ' ' ' ff
21-BASKET BALL GAME 'IINITH AGATE,'HERE.
2.3--SJUNIOR Hug:-I AND r-new-I sc:-loom. PARTY.
24-mpnsss cLuB PARTY.. - A - I
25-BASKET BALL GAME WITH DEER TRAIL, HERE.
2-STRATTON vs. ARRIBA-BASKET BALL.
8-ONE-ACT PLAY GIVEN HERE--"THE 'FLIGHT OF THE
HERoNs." U -Q A '
16--AFIRIBA vs. DEER TRAIL.
-ous-AGT PLAY CONTEST AT 'BETHLINEQ
18-LIMON vs. ARRIBA. FIRST CONFERENCE GAME.
23-ARRIBA vs. SEIBERT.
244 -- CHRISTMAS VACATION .
'I I 12
ff ' 29
ARRI I. 1
wmv ' 5
SCHOOL CALENDAR A
ARRIBA vs. HUGO.
ARRIBA vs. VONA.
FLAGLER vs. ARRIBA.
SIMLA vs. ARRIBA.
ARRIBA vs. LIMON.
SEIBERT vs. ARRIBA.
HUGO vs. ARRIBA.
ARRIBA vs. FLAGLER.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TOURNAMENT AT ARRIBA.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TOURNAMENT AT ARRIBA.
BOYS' BASKET BALL TOURNAMENT AT VONA.
GIRLS' CONSOLATION TOURNAMENT. '
JUNIOR HIGH TOURNEY.
SENIOR PLAY-"THE GENTLEMAN FROM HONG KONG"
LITERARY AT LIIIION.
FACULTY PLAY-"THE READY MADE FAMILY."
--v AWARDS NIGHT.
EIGHTH GRADE COMMENCEMENT.
FOSTER LUMBER CO.
HARDWARE R E
Arriba, Colorado o . E 'Phone 17
vv. E. KLIEWEB, Mgr.
.F,... dr .A I .-., I , .. - ,
FIRST NATIUNAL ARRIBA RECORD
is "s ""e
4, .000 I 'Q
'ZZ'-1'1f'32'f I 3
3 'gunmen A E
Tea on -the terrace
Milk on the mezzanine
Coffee on the cuff
Egg on the vest
has been a booster and guardian
Q of Arriba's best interests for more
than ' '
29 YEARS "
and it is one of the town's oldest
business enterprises . continuing
uninterruptedly down through the
JOB PRINTING DONE
I RIGHT AT THE RIGHT
Walter M. Hoffman Editor
Dr. Darroll R. Pershing
Ice on the head DEN-HST
Feet on the table
Corn on the cob Ll MON X RAY
Bats in the belfuy
651' 0077Z?7ZM?L'L? ni ZZJQLQZJ
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANKI ,
Flagler. Colorado ,
-'T'-"E" T' T-"""' "Tm 'TTT' TiiTf8ni'e'iiBi'uii T-BTEIZTIT.-uiuun ' "' ' ' "N"
BEAN'-5 Fl-OUR CUM-
MUGGRMIGK-UEERING A GRA'NSEEDs
. f I . Q 1
'rRAc'1'0RS 3 THE
2 SNELL GRAIN CO.
I 4 Elevamrs at
A. B. AS I-:To N ,,,,,,,""" Sjffgjgg -1...
ARRIBA, COLO. ARRHBA '
i , -,.,.-.... Y,,.. .. 1 ,.,. . . . ,. - ...M . -, ... .....,..---.........
FOR INFORMATION' A
Concerning Eudineg "Mother, the boys catch
Ticket and Freight Hates me and kiss me."
Mrs. V.g "Well, why don't you
SEE i run faster?"
E- BLAIR, AGENT Eudine: "When I run fast they
ROCK ISLAND LINES can F' Cam """
-T-:i:Si?Agf.'0lI0l715mZ1Za nafbty, irauel anzig shzln ra12"2 A
44Try the Drug Store First"
Drugs U Cigazs
Presnriptions Soda Fountain
Phone 25W K.-P. Hutchins, Mgr. Arriba, Colo,
' ""A"MW"F1'??FmivEEiv?7ii?!hi3Ei6'" 1Q,f'f,1fsLggg':g1 411. '154125a'iG,1E5Q45eQaQQe5,egg
COPLEY'S--- A USE
WE BUYP Germ - Processed
. HIDES and , A
f CREAM S Autolene
FOKU'-TRY MUTOR OILS
SA. Jo. Copley Station
NOTABY PUBLIC , b RAY BALLARD- ARRIBA'
':':': MW N --:1:f:-:1 2551515-5 .
A YU UR EDU014 WON-
S , A "AN INVESTM ENT IN AN EDUCA-
5 R 'now ALWAYS PAYS THE BEST INTE.
REST-" A A
A l --Benjamin Franklin
Cfllll1JllIIl6'l1lS of V
ARRIBA BARBER SHOP
"II, laws lo look we-ll" .
S, L S eeoe N S
Tom Conarty Arriba, Colo. A
..,,...,ga1:..........................,.:.::rnsn...ra: '--""-..'-...."-'.....-...-'...'a::::.::.....g.....n......... "W-
Sander s Service GA W'TH FLOYD
AT THE CROSSROADS
R P if rc w I mlm Pick up
B ti y se
P L . .
S TA TION
novo mms, Agent
A fi O A,-ribs, C010
SEE 'SANDERS FIRST A
, ,:S...1 L ,
A , u I it .4 . ' as
L, 'i.. -Q 1
. I .S
. i New'.8: Used Parts I1
Gas, Oil SL G:-easing ' , L F0 R '
Auto e a' ing L i MU.,l.16 -er 1' t ' 4-
ax er C rvibe A -
' . in 0 -E :ret ing 1 i u 1
, Radio Service ' - .
Com lete iar Service L A
5 ,-Ir' f . h
..... R .EAEF
xService Sta. Abtendentn Where's
, your raditor cap? A BEER
'Max-- It's on the front. end of my- LUNCH
Q car but please don't call me cap. 'red Schuright
E Arriba Colorabo
n n-:anna-nusnnnugu-n nlonnuunnonuuuunulnuoslllulsscnaunnanannnuaun V A- '-
4 Compliments of
1 YE WELL CHEVROLET CO. -
-For Ecronomioal Transportation -
Mrs.F.i M4 Yewell E Arriba, Colo.
1 T 'N
com PLIMENTS or-' The
FIR ST NATIONAL
N A A S Johnson
'ice Us for Xie nb r lwdvral He-
WELDING 3 ,
Federal Deposit In
BLPNIRINC1 burzme Cuporatl n
F011 GI N G
Aofffbo Colorado A Llmon Colorado
AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT
Phone 50 Limon, Colof
5 A .
A 1 4 A
L O I
' if s N2 , ..-
V servo System and of
. ' a :, .V ' 'u .
V .. . , . -E... , nw... , '. -' -- ' A '
,li Ji l
............. ..-..- ..-.Lf 1 - .-J-Q-Ae -- ,..::--f, - " EA- - -r----' --
in ' - ii -' - ' SHOP AT ' V
FRU ITS SHOES
PHONP 5 V5
'Q Phdue Arriba, Colo. ,
Q - I E
Ei , ' ' E-azgeei---1
Q . . I
1 I ' "
'Q S QI l 1 .,
. , A4 , i ,TE M E1 E
. nnnunuunnunuunulnunnnnununuununuuuuuun - E
E GROCERIES H MEATS VEGETABLES
Q1 4 . . " "'
Phone +19 E Arriba, Colo. J A
unuulsuluulnlnunnusnniu ' I V lnllulnlnuuunhinnuifunnrluuulllulu
Quality You Can Trust
Prices you can Afford
, ......... m.5.53g.ggg..iB2 ..... ......
Finest Quality Peanuts .
SOLITAIRE TOMATOE JUICE
Made from the Choicest
Red Lucious Tomatoes
This Supreme Blend Brings
you Higher Cup Quality '
at Less Cost Per Cup
Earl's Cash Grocery
Arriba, COIQIQQFJME GWNED S1-onlfhone .24-W
PENNSYLVANIA MOTOR OILS
K SKELLY PRODUCTS
u. s. ROYAL TIRES
ROYAL 84 WILLARD BATTERIES
COMPLETE LUBRICATION FOR YOUR CAR
A. F. Kc Don Kemp A
'A , Y -'- ' . - , . . sl ' .4 , - - .. V , ,- i
T3.. v"N' " ' ' ' ' sl
, u A
sp , I . A , .. .A NX
A., mg.: - K ., P XX
,, iff 1.e"- 5, ' T, ,
f ' .
.1 IQ -
V . N if
ki ' .
x f' ,
115 ' ,
JT ' - '
1' ' 1
is , I ., .
Suggestions in the Arriba High School - Ace Yearbook (Arriba, CO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.