Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1923 volume:
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THE DVA CE
Edited and published fmnualljv by
The Student Body
Arcata Union High School
MR. GEORGE RIEBEN
In appreciation of his untiring
efforts as coach and of his devotion to
school activities, this book is respectfully
Staff Pictures -
Senior Notes -
Senior Pictures -
Class Prophecy -
Who's Who -
Class History -
Junior Class Pictures
Junior Notes -
Sophomore Class Pictures
Freshman Class Pictures
School Notes -
J oshes '
ALBERT O. COOPERRIDER, B.A. ---f-- University of Colorado.
GRACE K. GALLAGHER,B.L. - ' ' - - - University of California.
GEORGE RIEBEN, HS. ------- Oregon Agricultural College.
Agriculture, Manual Training, Mechanical Drawing.
IIOSABELL AMES HlLL, A.B. ------ University of California
IRVEN W. DAVIES, Special Certificate - - - University of California.
MARJORIE M. DUNTON, B.A. - - - University of British Colnmbia.
Latin, Music, Physical Training, French.
KATHERINE .l. STIRRING, Ph. B. ---- University of California.
English, Spanish, Drawing.
MARION J. TURNER, A.B. - ----- University of' California.
RUTH LYSTER, - ----- Santa Barbara Teachers' College.
ANNA C. DUNNE, AP.. ------ - - University of California.
JOIIIN W. IROCGESS, R. S. ------ Oregon Agricultural College.
Auto Mechanics. .
my i1im'AN NCKVITRICK, A. BQ ----- Willamette University.
A , Physical Training.
WAl.fl'IQR. N. WOOD, ---- - Preparation in Boston and New York:
I. . Instrumental Music.
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
Class Colors Blue and Gold
Class Flower California Poppy
' Class Motto Always Ahead
Four years ago we made our start
In dear old high school on the hillg
'Tis time to party grief fills the heart.
We seek our diff'rent ways at will.
Four happy years we knew those halls,
Of joy and knowledge in pursuit, k
Those days are gone, one now recalls
Himself to future plans acute,
On track and field we've made our mark,
In class-rooms we have proved our worth,
To plans ahead we now will hark,
And enter spheres of wider girth.
Earl 01. flilnlanhvr
fi' avr U f'Yi1127f f 1'
The good ship "Kantleek" sailed out of Eureka on the morning tide of
the tenth of June, 1943, bound for a trip around the world. Having a full
cargo in the hold, and being the skipper, I naturally felt cheerful. I gave
orders to the officer of the watch to hold a true course to the port of Honolulu.
Three days outI had occasion to settle a dispute between two of the
stokers. They came to me for my opinion. I asked their names and they
answered, "Guthridge and Buckley, sir." Their dispute centered around the
question, "Who was more guilty, Macbeth or Lady Macbeth?'l
Anchor was dropped in Honolulu harbor, and I went ashore as soon as
possible. The first persons I met were Henry Getchell, a minister of the
Holy Rollers, and Sarah Christie, his choir leader. After a few hours ashore,
I returned to my ship.
Fifteen days later I put into Shanghai. There I found Lillie Gingg poring
over the ancient city records, trying to trace her ancestors back to Wong
Ling Gingg, a Chinese mandarin. She was so engrossed in her work that I
soon left and started back to the ship. On the way someone hailed me by
name. Looking around, I saw my old friend Ripley. He certanly looked pros-
perous and healthy, but, at the same time, I noticed he appeared a bit gloomy.
I asked him what the trouble was, and, heaving a heavy sigh, he told me,
"No one loves a fat man. I haven't spoken to a girl for two whole days. " I
said that that was tough all right.
My next port was New Zealand. I set out for the interior of the island,
and, upon arriving at a small village, I was greeted by a terrible blatant noise
It somehow sounded familiar, but I couldn't place it at the time. Walking
to the square in the center of the village, I beheld a multitude of blacks
salaamnig to ahideously painted witch-doctor. His grin was also familiar.
Searching back in my memory, I recalled one, Fred Nicholson, who had just
such a grin. I didn't think it was he at first, but when he placed a battered
slide trombone to his mouth, I knew it was surely Fred. The noise that
issued from his trombone was what I had first heard. It started the blacks
salaaming faster than ever. I was so disgusted at the sight that I left the
Arriving at Sydney, Australia, I was informed by a messenger that
three ,famous stage beauties, Mme. Rocks, Mlle. Shekel and Mlle. Mazuma
would like to engage passage to America on my boat. I returned word to
them that mine was no passenger boat, and that I didn't want to make my
officers sleep in the forecastle on such a long trip.
An hour later, astylish young lady approached, gave me a pretty smile,
and, handing me her card, asked if Iwouldn't reconsider my refusal of an
hour before. I was surprised to see Dorothy Zehndner, and told her so. She
THE ADVANCE 21
said her stage name was Mme. Rocks and that Mlles. Sheckel and Mazuma
were Mae Moorehead and Clara Parton. I reconsidered and permitted them
to take passage home with me.
Leaving Sydney on Tuesday, we arrived at Calcutta, India, the following
Saturday. While ashore I attended a trial. Near the Judge, in the reporter's
row, sat Ruth Howell and Gladys Rose, taking notes of the trial. On inuuir-
ing, Iwas told that they represented the t'Bayside Daily Newsn, one of
the largest newspapers in the world.
Ihada few words with Gladys. She told me that a London-Australia
aeroplane, piloted by the daring Frank Gehrig, would arrive the next day.
"Automobile racing has become too slow for a man of his disposition," I
said to myself.
Our next port was London. Here I was greeted by the world's greatest
orator, Eleanor McCann. That evening she took me to see the girl's Inter-
national Basketball game, played between the United States and England.
To my surprise, Pearl Brett was the coach for the winning American team.
I intended to remain in London for a week to discharge and take on
cargo. The three stage beauties went to Paris to look up old friends. On
returning, they informed me that Elaine Hamilton and Florence Pritchett
were conducting a fashion shop in that city. While walking down the Bou-
levard des Italians they saw a brilliant sign over a cafe stating that the or-
iginal Professcr of Jazz was to entertain there that evening.They attended
and found the Professor to be Vernon Melvin. Nothing bashful about Ver-
With the holds full again, I set a course for New York. In mid-Atlantic
we were able to rescue the passengers from a foundering ship. Among those
rescued were Dorothea Hill and Audrey Anger. Dorothea was a great artist
and had been on her way to London to sell her latest painting. Since it had
been lost overboard, she decided to return to New York. Audrey was on a
vacation and informed me that she was the owner of a goat farm in Utah.
She had become extremely wealthy, for goat glands were in great demand.
The next day, I sighted a boat traveling east, so I told her captain, by
wireless, that I had some shipwrecked passengers who wanted to go to Europe.
I accompanied the first boatload and while I was in the captain's cabin Joe
Bonancina came in. He had gone into politics and was on his way to Russia
to help straighten out the Soviet tangle
Docking the "Kantleek" at Hoboken, I proceeded to New York fora little
recreation. Immediatlyl went into a first-class restaurant to satisfy my
hunger. On the menu were the names t'Mary Minaker, Proprietress, and
Edna Minaker, Chef'l.
Leaving the restaurant, I entered a dance pavilion. I saw Charles Prit-
22 THE ADVANCE
:hett swinging a very awkward young woman and looked as though he
enjoyed it. t???J He was an instructor for the beginners.
Charles's next partner was a dandified young man. A tight-fittin g
slack and white checkered suit, black patent leather shoes with white
spats, and a glowing red necktie to offset his green silk shirt comprised his
apparel. As they came by I recognized Samuel Todd. Arcata evidently
had become too tame for Sam.
While walking past a large publication house, I bumped into Oakland
Sechler. He had just sold his last book and was on his way home to get
ready for a trip into the solitudes of Alaska to write an essay on "The
Earth's Crust." He is one of the greatest scientists of the age.
Continuing the cruise, I soon sighted the canal zone aud entered Pana-
ma. Ancored on the Pacific side was a magnificient steam yacht. Lounging
near the rail were Elizabeth Falkinstein and Phyllis Brush. I went over to
them. Elizabeth was the wife of a perfume manufacturer. Phyllis was tak-
ing a vacation with her after winning fame and glory by her dramatic ability
While off the coast near San Diego, the good ship "Kantleek" lost a
propeller blade, so I made San Diego for repairs, Hearing of the auto races
in Tia Juana, I became interested. The idol of the race was Clara Le Veque
and her Ford. She won the race in view of the fact that she could hold her
car on the ground. Up in the grandstand was Mary Smith enjoying a vacat-
ion after a strenuous year of teaching in China.
Returning through Imperial Valley, I saw Julia Townsend and Ida Vonah
helping an old mother ostrich crack the shell of an egg so the little ostrich
could be hatched. They appeared to be successful ostrich farmerettes.
I put up at the Hotel San Diego and was surprised to see Nina Ensign
dressed as a bell hop. She told me that all she had to do was to page the
guests and accept their tips.
The ship was repaired and in due time I entered San Francisco Bay. I
left the mate in charge of the ship and went immediately to my employer.
I was shown into his private office where I found him in conference with
Andrew Spinas,the President of the Deck-swabbers Union. By his side was
his private secretary. Lillian Olsen. She was the highest salaried secretary
in the state.
During our conversation, Andy mentioned Margaret Murphy's name.
Lillian told me thatfMargaret was in great demand by the society ladies of
San Franscisco, for she could make a Woman of sixty look like thirty-five
Knowing that my cruise was nearing a close, I made the trip to Eureka
with full speed ahead. 'Ihirty-six hours after leaving Golden Gate, I crossed
THE ADVANCE 23
the Humboldt Bar and soon had my ten months' cruise completed. On ar-
rival, I received a message through the Eureka office that I had been pro-
moted to the position of Port Captain for the company. My work now centered
around the Bay reions, so I bade my faithful crew "goodbye'l, returned
to San Francisco, and reported at my employer's office.
My duties have proved to be very agreeable, so I have settled myself
for a very long stay. Any of my school-mates of 1923 can find me at my
office if they care to step in and have a little chat.
Class of '23
PET PHRASE RECREATION AT SCHOOL
Faculty errand boy
Laughing at nothing
May I go see Mr. Cooperrider? Long speeches
I have a new theory
Hey Gherig, c'mere
Bet your boots
Snap into it
Don't cha know
Aw, go chase yourself B
Well, listen kid
Tooting his flute
Trying to look like Mary
Trying to look like Edna
Rounding up her team
Teasing her friends
Kidding Miss Dunne
Trying to think
Good morning, Miss Turner Boosting Bayside
I'll ask Helen
Oh, you make me laugh Looking for books
I don't care
Goin' to the dance Sat. night? Laughing
I should hope not
I'll tell the world
Any more ice cream?
Who said so?
Frank thinks so too
Gosh,I can't think
Aw, you're crazy
I got my work done
Your excuse please, Carl
The looking glass
Studying for cooking exams
Talking to Lillie
Talking to Vernon
Waiting for Frank
Putting her gum in the basket
Assigning long lessons
Wo, the Senior Class' of 1923, being of sound mind, but knowing that
our days among you are numbered, make our last Will and Testiment as
I To the Faculty we bequeath our notebooks, which have been carefully
completed, for their use in training the next Senior Class. '
To the Juniors we bequeath room 15 and the south-west section of the
assembly hall. '
To the Sophomores we leave such honors as the Juniors will permit to
escape them. '
To the Freshmen we leave cur ability to keep quiet and refrain from
passing notes during a class period.
Individually we bequeath our personal property as follows:
I, Fred Nicholson, do bequeath to Monroe Spaght my frivolity in classes.
I, Lillian Olsen, bequeath to Helen Wilson my love for jazz.
I, Clara Parton, do leave to Genevieve Stover my modest and shy ways.
I, Charles Pritchett, do leave to Miss Gallagher my love for ice cream.
I, Oakland Sechler, do leave to Daven Devlin my position as chief flutist.
I, Florence Pritchett, bequeath to Roberta Niles my desire to be always
I, Vernon Melvin, do bequeath to Chester Groom my title of 'fSkyhooks"
and my ability to make love.
I, Eleanor McCann, do leave to Mildred Hobson my marvelous marcel.
I, Francis Buckley, do leave to Carl Miller my ability to answer English
I, Audrey Anger, do bequeath to lNora Raab my love for dancing.
I. Edna Minaker, do leave to Lorna Cochrane my talkative disposition.
I, Margaret Murphy, do leave to Louise Krohn my loashfulness.
I, Mary Minaker, do will and bequeath to Alexia Devlin my flirtatious
I, Frank Gehrig, do leave to Alexander MacMillan my ability to fascin-
ate the girls.
I, Ida Vanah, do leave to John Peterson my habit of laughing at noth-
I, Joe Bonacina, do leave to Daniel Symmes my ability to argue with
I, Pearl Brett, do leave to Claire Lindstrand my ability to be elected
captain of teams.
I, Nina Ensign, do leave to Mary McCoy my abilty to bluff the teachers.
I, Earl Molander, do leave to, William Lundberg my office-holding ability.
I, Sarah Christie, do leave to Lester Spellinberg my ability to receive
26 THE ADVANCE
I, Mae Moorehead, leave to Ramona Abbott my great height.
l, Roy Guthridge, do bequeath to Fred Stone my love for the front seat
in room 15. '
I, Mary Smith, do leave to Marie Todd my fondness for automobile rides.
I, Ruth Howell, do leave to Miss Turner my gum-chewing ability.
I, Samuel Todd, do bequeath to Claude Rose my great desire to "Chica-
I, Elizabeth Falkenstein, do leave to Evelyn Hunter my fondness for
I, Dorothy Zehndner. bestow upon Estelle Preston my notorious spit-
I, Clara LeVeque, bequeath to Verda Renner my love of a good time.
I, Gladys Rose, do bequeath to Dorothy Christy my J auntily bobbed
I, Andrew Spinas, do bequeath to Mike Pontoni my quick and snappy
I. Cecil Ripley, do leave to Francis Young my ability to vamp the girls,
to Frank Ray, my athletic ability.
I, Henry Getchell, do bequeath to Lorrin Tabor four inches of height
and fifteen pounds of weight.
I, Elaine Hamilton, do bequeath to Edna LeVeque my dimples.
I, Dorothea Hill, do leave to Helen Pritchett my collection of earrings.
I, Lillie Gingg, do bequeath to Mary Haberstock my rosy cheeks.
I, Phyllys Brush, do bequeath to Dorothy St. Louis my ability to fall in
I, Julia Townsend, do leave to Janet Cropley my French heels.
In Witness whereof, we set our hand and seal this eighth day of June,
in the year of Our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-three.
The Class of 1923.
M. T. Wastebasket.
1919 F RESHMEN
In September, 1919, seventy-three very frightened Freshmen were in-
itiated into the A. U. H. S. Fate, however, was kind to us at the initiation,
for the lights went out.
During this, our first year of high school life, we bravely took the de-
mands and commands of the mighty upper classmen.
Our Freshman picnic was held at Moonstone.
Our Sophomore year we enjoyed very much because it was delightful to
see someone else look and act in as green and foolish a manner as we had
when we were Freshman. The initiation managed by us was a great success.
Our Halloween party was something to be remembered.
Upon this, our third year, we entered with great glee, for we were now
upper classmen. Our girls and boys were very active in athletics and were
found on every team. We were always with the leaders in school and class
We held the Junior annual candy pull in the science room. Ask any
Junior if it was not a success.
We entertained the Seniors by giving them a picnic at Camp Bauer. The
affair was one of the most enjoyable which can be imagined.
This, our year of leadership, we enjoyed very much.
Shortly after school started we held a picnic at Shaw's Crossing where
we enjoyed swimming, a watemelon feed, and a "weenie'7 roast.
The annual Senior Hop, which was held in the auditorium, was one of
the most enjoyable dances of the year. The auditorium was beautifully dec-
orated in the class colors, blue and gold. ,
At Christmas we held a Christmas dinner. After the dinner we had de-
lightful fun around a Christmas tree in the auditorium.
On freak day we produced an excellent number of freaks who were
the cause of much, laughter in the different classes.
At the time this goes to press there are still many senior events being
planned: namely, Class Day, Sneak Day, J unior-Senior Picnic, Senior Play,
and Senior Ball.
This year we are upper classmen and are beginning to realize our re-
sponsibilities. We are well represented in athletics, dramatics, and social
activities. This year a cup was awarded to the class winning the largest
number of points in 1922, and we were the lucky ones to receive the cup.
On the 15th of December we held our annual candy' pull. The candy
turned out well and no casualties were reported.
Plans are being made for the picnic at which we entertain the Seniors,
The following were our class officers this year:
First Semester Second Semester
President - - Herbert Yocom - Leslie Stromberg
Vice-President - Leslie Stromberg - - -Lester Spellenberg
Secretary-Treasurer Harold Sundquist - - Clifford Berry
THE J UNIORS
We Juniors are a jolly class.
With school events we have our fun,
In all exams we try to pass,
The gamut of four years to run.
We entered here in 1920,
Full more than fifty strong.
Some there are who've gone away,
But more have joined our throng.
Our members come from other towns,
From Korbel, Bayside, and Blue Lake,
And join to make a merry class
For dearold high school's sake.
School Spirit is our middle name,
Our high school race is three fourth's rung
When in the world we seek for fame
May that same spirit hum.
Mary Estelle Preston
Having outgrown our Freshman days, We are proving to the school the
kind of stuff We are made of.
On September 8 we initiated the Freshman into the mysteries of high
school life, and on the same evening Freshman Ball was held in the assembly.
On October 28 the annual Sophomore masquerade was given.
It was a great success and we were justly proud of ourselves.
A number of our boys and girls take part in athletics and other school
agtivities, and we are proving every day, in every Way. that we are interest-
ed in our class and our school.
First Semester Second Semester
Thomas Murphy U - - President - - Albert Lima
Albert Lima - Vice- President -
Helen Graham - Secretary- Treasurer -
The class with the good old rep
Is the jolly old sophomore class,
Itls so full of life and pep
That it cannot be surpassed.
It is just a jolly crowd
Of merry lads and lasses,
And the teachers should be proud
To have them in their classes.
For, tho they like their fun,
As all healthy students do,
I'm sure that when the time does come,
The sophomores can study too.
On August 21, 1922, ninety Freshmen entered the doors of the Arcata
Union High School, and with wildly beating hearts awaited the bell which
would start them on their high school career.
A few weeks later these Freshmen were initiated by the all too eager
Sophomores. who painted and dressed them up like freaks, and then exhibited
them before the entire school. The Freshman Dance was given the following
By the end of the first semester the Freshmen were well established
in high school life and were taking an active interest in the Student Body
and its activities. Where the latter were concerned the Freshman class was
"on the job."
Of the ninety who originally enrolled eighty three still remain. Those eighty
three are now looking forward with joy to the sophomore year in the hope
that they will prove worthy of Arcata Union High School.
President - ----- - Oren Frankie.
Vice President - - Lois Usinger.
Secretary - - Evelyn Hunter.
Treasurer - Homer Spellenberg.
Class Adviser ------ Mr. W. B. McKittrick.
Of course all Freshies are green as a rule,
And we certainly were no exception,
So just to get us acquainted with school,
The Sophomores gave us a reception.
Thinking our class not fully acquainted,
The Sophomores deviseda scheme,
And our faces they vividly painted,
Was anything ever so mean?
But oh, our heads are growing with knowledge,
Though yet we're not over our fright.
More and more we learn every day,
For we study so hard every night.
Class of 1897
He n M
er, Tuscon, Arizona
Fergusonj , Tea
Class of 1905
Class of i898
M. Campbelll Arcata
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AN ALUMNI ORGANIZATION FOR A. U. H. S.
The school term for 1922 and '23 has finally come to an end. The large
class of graduating students are out of the activities and social events of the
school, with only one or two prospects each year of ever meeting again as a
whole class. As alumni, they will be invited to a few high school dances and
these will afford them their only chancs for getting together to talk over
the days when they were "Hi" students. A school fdance, however, is not
the right place for reunions. The alumni are invited to come to dance and
not to stand around and talk. Those that do want to talk are being interrupt-
ed in their conversations.
To remedy the alumni situation and to give them a chance to get to-
gether, an alumni organization ought to be established. By so doing, the
former students could meet old school mates,many of whom would never be
met in any other way. The club might hold meetings anually or semi-anual-
ly at any one of the several halls in town. With a small annual assessment
of possibly one dollar, the club could provide a supper, with entertainment
afterwards. on each meeting nights. No one would object to a small assess-
ment, and all would turnout for the refreshments and entertainment, there-
by giving everyone a chance to meet old school mates.
In the larger high schools of the state there are many successful alumni
organizations. Members are assessed a small amount, and meetings are held
once or twice a year when the members congregate fora go0d time, and to
talk to old friends. Often a dance or a theatrical , performace is held under
the auspicies of these associations. Some, however, do more than merely give
entertainments. In many of the organizations a scholarship to the Universi-
ty of California is offered to the honor student of the year's senior class.
Thus the associations are a benefit, not only to themselves, but to the schools
from which their members have been graduated. ,
Now, alumni, why can't a similar association be organized here so that
all former A. U. H. S. students can get together for a good social evening?
There's no reason in the world why it can't be done. Besides having good
times once or twice a year the association can have athletic teams to participate
in the local and county games.
By keeping in touch with the school events as they arrive, the alumni can
boost them along, give them much publicity, and arouse the spirit of the
community to back their high school. A silver cup or a pennant offered by
the association will keep the school spirit at the highest pitch during the
The need of an alumni organization is apparent,. Its success would be
only a matter of time, once it became organized. Therefore, fellow alumni,
let's get together, start the ball rolling, and organize.
A CAT'S A CAT FOR ALL THAT
Jane lived in an apartment in the city with her mother, father, and Pet-
er. Peter was a cat which had come to the house one rainy night, and, after
drinking a dish of milk J ane's mother had given it, had refused to move.
Jane was ill at the time, and,since the cat amused her, he was allowed to
remain. Father didn't like Peter and would have taken him away long ago,
but Jane loved the only pet she ever had had and refused to let him go.
Moreover, fatherls mother-in-law thought, that her only grandchild should
have what she wanted, so the matter was settled.
After Peter had lived in the flat about a year, and had grown fat and
sleek, he died very quietly one morning. Jane felt very sorry over the loss
of her pet and declared that he should have a, fitting burial. But where
should he be buried? There was no place in the apartment, for around it
was cement and not an inch of ground was exposed. But Jane conceived an
idea: he should be buried at sea, when her .father crossed the bay to his
office. Accordingly Peter was wrapped in heavy brown paper and was car-
ried on his last journey under Mr. Ford's arm.
When Ford boarded the ferry boat it was crowded, and he demurred at
dropping the parcel into the water. He therefore decided to keep the remains
of Peter until the return on the evening boat. At the office Peter was left
on the shelf above Mr. Ford's coat.
That evening Mr. Ford was detained, and. fearing to miss the boat, he
hurriedly grabbed his belongings together with the heavy brown parcel near-
est his coat, and rushed to the car. just making it. On the boat he met a
friend of his. The two men began to talk of politics and high cost of living.
There was no chance to get rid of the cat here. Then his friend went away,
and Mr. Ford hurried to the railing of the lower deck, only to find it so crowd-
ed that it was impossible to lose poor Peter.
When he arrived home. Jane demanded ore more look at her dear friend.
Mr. Ford remonstrated, for it seemed to him that looking at dead cats was real-
ly too much. "Jane is carrying the death of the cat to the extreme," he
thought. But she was insistent, so the package was unwrapped, the paper
laid back. and there reposed a nice juicy steak.
That evening as he ate a fine piece of meat, Mr. Ford wondered what
the other fellow said when he found Peter.
- - - Nina Ensign.
THE WINTER MOON
When all the world is covered deep with snow,
And wood folk in their homely quarters sleep,
When night owls in thier leafy bowers weep,
And rapidly the foaming streams do flow,
Then shines the silv'ry moon with added glow,
As far above the earth it seems to leap,
While wending through the starry heavens deep,
Surpassing all in this ethereal show,
As on and on that heav'nly body glides,
Its light upon the frozen world casts forth,
Transforming this grim shadow into day,
While that bright space in blackest darkness hides,
Like fate that yieldth not, but tests man's worth
To make him hope or in despair to stay.
THE GREEN-EYED OWL AND NICK-EARED PHALOMEL.
"Twas a right good 'venture".
This was uttered by Nick-eared Phalomel as he sat in the seaside inn,
l'The Green-eyed Owl7'. A shaft of wind rattled the great oak door and the
fain beat against the pain. The inn was located on the edge of a sea-cliff
zpproached by a winding trail from the beach far below.
Many a night the inn-keeper had to arise from his slumbt rs to open his
loor for a band of pirates as they dragged their chests up the sandy trail.
Ele was used to having pirates stop at his inn, though he stood in great fear
if them because once one of them had dealt him a mighty blow.
"Yes", repeated Nick-ear, "Twas worth the loss."
"Loss?'l queried the inn keeper.
6'Aye, 'twas loss enough," came the growled answer. "Seven chests 0'
good Spanish bullion, four chests 0' jewels, fifteen kegs o' good wine, an'
fny mate. I would I could lay hands on the blighter".
"Aye, Aye. "
Conversation was lagging and the inn-keeper knew from experience
:hat his wine would be blamed, so he shuffled to the shelf and poured an-
Jther pot full.
Nick-ear took a draught and banged the pot down on the table.
"And by the ghost o' the sacred egret, when I get him I'l1 put a nick
n him that he Won't forget!" The pirate waited for an answer and not get-
ping one roared, "Speak up, you blubbering fool, an' when I get him I'll
out a nick in him he won't forget."
"Aye-aye-aye-S-sir, " mumbled the frightened keeper, "I won't forget.
The stormy night passed and with the dawn came another ship into the
:ove below the "Green-eyed Owl". Nick-ear stood on a point, and with his
glass closely surveyed the ship for a full half-hour. All at once with a scream
he leaped to the inn-door - -
"Tis 'iml 'Tis tim! 'Tis the blithering robber what's got my gold!" He
flew into such a rage that the inn-keeper, with the help of three other pi-
rates, had a hard time settling him. Finally he slept after they had plied him
with much wine.
In the meantime the captain and the shipis crew came up the path.
" 'Tis well to be back to old England," said the Captain, a man of mid-
alle-sized stature, dark in complexion, and well-dressed. A broadsword hung
by his side.
After a drink the crew and their captain returned to the boats, and
brought back chests of gold and jewels. They also brought five kegs of wine.
"Here, my good man," the captain said, "are five goodly kegs of wine
for your store."
"I think 'ee. I thank 'ee," muttered the grateful inn-keeper.
Along toward evening Nick-ear arose and started downstairs, but upon
hearing voices, stopped and listened. The captain of the ship was talking.
"--And for the glory of England, I, Sir Walter Raleigh, do give all booty. 7'
When the Inn-keeper went to Nick-ear's room the next morning he was
not there, nor was his ship in the cove. He had quietly withdrawn in the
The inn-keeper returned to the room where Sir Walter Raleigh was drink-
ing and related the story and oaths of Nick-eared Phalomel. Roar upon roar
of laugter went up, and many a toast was given England's venturesome Sea-
man, Sir Walter Raleigh.
J. Franklin Davis.
ON THE DESCENT TO GRAVEDONA
It was early morning. The sun was slowly beginning its trend in the east,
rising from behind a distant cluster of Alpine foothills across an expanse of
water of a mountain lake, ever so common in the northern provinces of the
old central Roman Empire. The soft rays of light which warmed the low
mountain dwellings were very much appreciated by my mother and me as
we were making our way from the little village of Negrana, nestled among
beautiful trees of chestnuts, walnuts, and live oaks. We had spent a few
days there to harvest the heavy fall chestnuts.
As we continued along the winding old cobble-stone road, somewhat
worn in its rugged surface by the constant weight of heavy mountain wag-
ons, on our way to our little cottage of red tiled roof and to our little area of
picturesque vineyards with the arborous paths, I noticed that the huge gold-
en sphere had continued its rise towards the heavens. As we had now come
upon a straight stretch of road we had full view of the golden Waves of Lake
Como. The beautiful panoramic scene before us included in its fold the town
of Gravedona, our home.
Gravedona, as all towns and cities along Lago di Como, as well as those
of Lago Maggiore, is neatly laid out on the delta of the Fiume di Gravedona.
44 THE ADVANCE M
The river is bordered on each bank by tall trees, the regularity of which
might lead one to believe that they were placed there by human hands.
A little to the north of the straight stream on a projection of the delta, we
could see the steeple of the Church, called La Chiesa de la Canoniga a
Very historic church of Lombardy, with its beautiful grounds of well kept
lawns and trees. At a little distance from the church we discerned one of
the business districts of the town where the troops of "Alpini" would fre-
quently quarter on their way for the protection of the Austrian borders.
Hasteniug our steps, we soon came in sight of the boat landing with its
shaded arch. Not very far from this was an anchorage, aconcrete enclosure
with an opening for the passage of boats. This ancorage was the scene of
a magificent collection of boats of various types.
The central portions of the town occupied all of the remaining flat sur-
face of the delta. To the north a faint glimpse of the old Castello was vis-
ible, with the long winding road of marble steps which, during various re-
ligious festivities, were always crowded.
On reaching a turn in the road, we paused to admire the remarkable high-
way which has been cut into the hard stone of a long bluff. To keep vehicles
and passersby from slipping into the deep blue waters of the lake a long and
stout railing along its entire length is the only protection.
As we continued on our way we had to go through a wooded section, and
thus the beautiful lines of the town gradually slipped out of view, and we
were able to see only the smoke which, we knew, issued from two large
paper factories near by.
- - - Joe Bonacina
, THE BIRTHDAY INVITATION A
Mrs. Stanley Crofton appeared at breakfast one morning noticeably dis-
tressed. Her husband, a good natured but rather absent-minded man, look-
ed up and, noticing her distress, said!
"What is it Elsie?"
Mrs. Crofton, who was nettled by the quiet manner of the question, an-
"What isn't it? Last week I sent an invitation to my cousin, Gay Bak-
er, to come spend this week-end with us. You know she will be eighteen next
Saturday and I had planned a large party for her, had invited the guests,
and had everything in readiness. Now here it is Friday and no note of ac-
THE ADVANCE AQ
ceptance or anything to the contrary. What am I to do? We can't have a
birthday party without a guest of honor."
During this utterance of complaint Mr. Crofton had sunk lower and
lower into his chair, and now a sheepish grin overspread his face. This expres
ion, however, escaped the notice of his wife who was angrily breaking to bits
a piece of toast as she continued: V
"It is very thoughtless of her. Just because she is in a mad social whirl
in Boston, she forgets that her 'country cousin, may have some small social
aspirations. This event, I refer to the party, would have been written up in
the 'Daily Beacon' and would have been circulated all over the country. I'm
Crofton now arose and went around the table to his wife. As he did so
he placed his hand in his pocket.
"My dear," he began, "there has been a misunderstanding. Poor Gay
is innocent. "
Here he produced from his pocket a letter which caused his wife to stare
in speechless anger. Then she blurted out:
"So you forgot to mail my letters! Oh! How could you? Now I suppose,
through the absent-mindedness of my husband, I must tell my guests there
will be no party because the guest of honor did not receive an invitation. "
While his wife was thus giving expression to her anger Crofton had tried
many times to break in to explain, but she silenced him with a glance and
"Oh, I know what you would say. 'Mailed the other letters, must have
skipped this onel' We shall be disgraced! Just when I was beginning to gain
a social standing, you must do a thing like this, I'm ruined socially!"
At length the angry woman ceased, and Mr. Crafton said:
"Elsie, you must let me explain. Had you but taken time from your anger,
you would have seen that this letter is an answer to the one you sent. It is
not your letter which I mailed, as requested, just a week ago today. This
letter came on Tuesday. I haven't worn this suit since, hence the letter was
forgotten. Here it is. "
Mrs. Crofton took the letter, hastily scanned the first page, and said:
"She accepts with pleasure and will arrive on the twofthirty train today. "
By this time Crofton had wandered to the window. Going over to him,
his wife said sweetly:
"Pm sorry I was so cross, Stan. I know I was a bit hasty, but so were
you a bit absent-minded. " '
Mary Estelle Preston
46 THE ADVANCE -M
A DISSERTATION ON ROAST EOHIPPUS.
With Apologies to Charles Lamb.
In the Pliocene Age the cave man existed. His chief desires were to
keep warm and to satisfy hunger. There were no laws against killing the
wild beasts about him, so all the cave man had to worry about was how to
outwit the more powerful animals. He did not have even the bow and arrowg
hence he had to sneak around until he saw his chance, and then he would
hit the animal with his hammer. Often, he would fight with his hands.
The chief duty of the cave woman was to clean the animal hides she
and her mate were to Wear as clothes. The preparation of a meal was no
problem to her, for it was easily accomplished. All she had to do was to tear
off big pieces of raw meat and throw them to the cave man. He would de-
vour them and call for more.
One cloudy night, as the cave man was passing through the forest he
saw something very strange. Not knowing what it was, he ran all the way
home to give the information to his mate. Althongh he did not have a
command of language, he explained the phenomnon to her very simply.
Grabbing her by the hair, he pulled her across the sharp rocks to see that
whic-h had so astonished him.
The lightning had struck a tree and had set it on fire. As they gazed in ter-
ror at the burning tree, the rain fell and put out this wonderful sight. At
length the cave man and his mate ventured to approach the remains of the
tree. But what was that object which lay in front of them 'Z An eohippus
which had been asleep under the tree when the lightning had struck it was
cooked tender. The cave man and his wife tasted the cooked eohippus, and,
thinking it pretty good, ate it all.
Thus, as did Bo-do in old China, did our ante-diluvian ancestors acciden-
tally become familiar with cooked meat.
Arnold Pharley appeared in the kitchen door, his hat in one hand and
a suit-case in the other.
"Why Arnold,"said his mother, looking up from her work, "you aren't
leaving are you?"
THE ADVANCE 42
"Yes mother, the Steamer Tacoma sails from Vancouver this afternoon
and I have decided to leave for the States. Jim Ross says that his cousin
is down there making more money in one day than we make in one week
here, and I am going to make some money. I'
His mother looked worried. Arnold had been showing signs of dis-
content for some weeks, and she had feared some such announcement as that
which he had just made, but she had not thought he would go as far from
home as the United States.
Arnold had just passed his twenty-first birthday. Circumstances made
it necessary for him to support himself and contribute to the support of his
younger sister and widowed mother.
"Have you thought this trip over carefully?" she asked. "I hope you are
not acting upon the spur of the moment. "
"No, mother, I have been thinking it over for a long time. I did not
tell you sooner, for I knew that you would worry and I did not want you to.
I'll write often, mother, and wire when I arrive in San Francisco."
At this point in the conversation Arnold's younger sister came into the
room. Her eyes opened wide when she learned that her brother was going
to San Francisco, but the worried look in her mother's eyes made her beg
him not to go.
Arnold, however, was not to be persuaded. He kissed mother and sister,
telling them that he would bring home a big present for each as well as
enough money so that his mother would never have to work again and so
that Bertha Ann might realize the height of her ambition, which was to go
to a boarding school.
Having boarded the local train, Arnold was soon on his way to Vancouv-
er. He was too much interested in thoughts of what he should do in the
United States to be troubled with any pangs at leaving home.
Shortly before noon he arrived at Vancouver. There he found a hotel
where he ate his dinner and refreshed himself. Having nothing to do until
three o'clock when the boat was to sail, he decided to write a note to his
mother and then take a stroll about the city. Accordingly he wrote the note,
slipped it into his pocket, and left the hotel. At three o'clock the Steamer
Tacoma sailed from the harbor of Vancouver.
Mrs. Pharley and Bertha Ann were eating their breakfast alone the next
"I wonder if we shall receivea letter from Arnold to-day?" said Bertha
Ann. "Mother, may I go to the post office to see?"
Her mother did not answer. She was looking out of the window, for some
48 THE A'DVANCE M
one was running up the walk. It was Jim Ross very excitedly waving the
morning paper. "Mrs, Pharley, did Arnold really go?" he cried.
"Yes, she said, "What is the trouble?',
Jim handed her the paper. .
"Tacoma sunk in the storm! Many lives lost.l' The words glared at her
from the headlines. She grasped the edge of the door for support. If only
Arnold were among the rescued. What would she do? How could she find
out? Would he wire her if he were safe? Yes, Arnold would do that she
knew. But if he were safe she would have received the message by now,
for there had been plenty of time. J
Jim suggested that she telegraph the steamship agency at Vancouver.
They would have the particulars there.
Mrs. Pharley and Bertha Ann ran to the telegraph office. They dispat-
ched the telegram and returned to the house. Jim was to wait at the office
for an answer.
An hour later he returned. He had a list of the survivors, but Arnold's
name was not there. The agency had said that word would be sent again at
At eleven o'clock the following message came: The body of a young
man had been found. He was a fair-haired youth, rather slender and meas-
ured five feet, eight inches in height. The description exactly fitted that
given by his mother. In the pocket of his vest a leather case had been found.
It contained a letter from which, although badly soaked from contact with
the water, they had been able to decipher three words, Mother, Bertha
Ann, and the signature, Arnold Pharley This, of course, identified the
young man. The message closed with the statement that the body would be
shipped home on the evening train.
Mrs. Pharley and Bertha Ann wept a long time. At last the mother
realized the futility of tears and tried to comfort her daughter.
Were their grief stricken minds playing them a trick? The next instant
Arnold Pharley was embracing his mother and sister.
"But why all the tears?", he asked.
His mother was so overcome with joy that she could not speak. It was
Bertha who explained, "Mother said you were in Heaven now. How did
you get down?"
"In Heaven, Mother? Goodness gracious! How could I be?"
"The boat, Arnold, it sank in the storm last night. They are shipping
the body home this evening." " ' ' r
THE ADVANCE 49
"Well, mother, they may be shipping a body home but it's not mine. So the
Talcoma sank? Lucky thing I missed her after all. I was strolling around Van-
couver when I met George Thomas. He took me out to his home with him,
and I became so interested in his college annnal that I forgot about the boat.
When I saw I had missed it I felt so foolishl decided to stay all night with
George, instead of coming home. Last night I thought the matter over
again and decided not to go. George drove me over in his Ford this morning. "
"But your letter was found in the clothing. 7'
"My letter? Oh, I know. I asked a stranger Where I could find a place
to mail it, and he said he would mail it for me, since he was on the way to
the office then. I gave it to him and evidently he must have forgotten to
"Mother, I didn't bring the presents or the moneyfl
Tears of joy were in his mother's eyes. "Arnold7', she said, "you have
brought us the greatest gift you possibly could bring, yourself. I Would
rather have you than all of the money in the world."
"And I don't want to go to boarding school anyway, because I'd have
to leave Mother", said Bertha Ann.
1: I - ,f 'S - 'n"-'
if f' gal-iciaiglirs r 2
School opened August 21 with a larger enrollment than ever before.
knew department, Auto Mechanics, was installed with Mr. Boggess in
eharge. Printing, which was begun last year, had a very satisfactory at-
Freshmen Initation was held in a novel manner this year. The initiation
vas held in the afternoon of September 8 and the dance in the evening.
On Sept. 21, the first rally of the year Was held for a practice game of
girls' basketball. Our new yell leader, Paul Worthington, displayed a lot of
'pep", and we had arousing rally.
On the 26th Vice-President Gehrig called a Student Body meeting at
vhich we decided to hold our Bon Fire Rally on the 28th. I
The 28th the Juniors appointed a committee to pick out a class emblem.
n the evening our rally was held. We had a bonfire and serpentined around
he Plaza. e
The old gym was being used as a manual training shop, so gym classes
vere held in the agricultural room.
On the 16th we came back to school after a week of vacation for Teach-
On October 20th we were shown a picture of the making of coast tires.
On the 26th the seniors held a meeting and elected Earl Molander as Ed-
tor-in-chief of the yearly advance. On the 27th Cecil Ripley was elected
The Sophomores entertained ata masquerade, on the 28th. An enjoyable
Lime was had by all those present.
THE ADVANCE Ahfjfj
A short rally was held at noon on the 3rd for the game with Fortuna.
At the Student Body meeting on the 10th, Earl Molander brought up the
question of a swimming pool. It was held over for investigation. After the
meeting a rally was held.
On the 17th the Seniors held an ice cream sale to raise money for the
"Hop." After school they gave a matinee dance.
Miss Lyster and her cooking class went to Loleta on the 23rd to visit the
The Seniors entertained at their annual Hop on the 24th. The alumni
and the H. S. T. C. students were our guests. Everyone had a good time.
The football boys and the basketball girls enjoyed a dinner in the do-
mestic science rooms on the 6th. After the dinner all spent the evening
The Junior class rings and pins came on the 15 th, and great excitement
prevailed. A universal emblem was chosen and will be used for the next
three years. On the same day a rally was led by Frank Davis, our new yell
On the 16th the football boys were entertained at dinner at the Eureka
Inn. From the reports, we all wished we had been football players.
The new gym. was finished, and regular physical training classes were
On the 19th. Mr. and Mrs. Percival presented scenes from four of
Shakespeare's plays: "Macbeth," "Merchant of Venice," "Romeo and Jul-
iet", and the "Taming of the Shrew".
The girls of the cooking class made candy to send to the soldiers at the
On Friday the 22nd, the Senior class had its dinner in the domestic sci-
ence rooms. The faculty were the invited guests. The dinner was prepared
under Miss Lyster's supervision. After the dinner, Santa Claus distributed
the presents, and the rest of the afternoon was spent in dancing.
The same afternoon the Juniors held their candy pull in the agriculture
room. After the candy was made, a meeting was held to elect officers. The
Juniors were invited to the Senior dance in the assembly.
54 T H El A D Nf.A N C E
After two weeks of vacation we came back to school on the Sth, looking
forward to a semester of hard work and play. Plans for the operetta were
carried out under Miss Dunton's supervision. The "Bells of Beaujolaisw
was the operetta chosen.
The Athletic Dance was held on the 12th. The alumni, the three other
high schools, the Eureka Junior College and the H. S. T. C. were invited.
Worthington's Orchestra furnished the music.
On February 19th the "Bells of Beaujolaisl' was presented. The Cast
Augustus, Duke of Beaujolais- - - - Tom Murphy.
John Bender, A Wealthy American Widower Paul Worthington.
Larry, young American. Benders guest - - Frank Davis.
Tony, young American, Benders guest - Carl McDonald.
Harkins' Bender's English Valet - Joe Bonacina.
Pierre. A Juggler -- '- Francis Brush.
Chicot, A Wrestler ----- - Curtis Larsen.
Countess Marie, A Rich Spinster, Betrothed to the Duke. - Alyce Spetz.
Aunt Sarah Jessup, Bender's Sister, Widow - - - Lois Macy.
Phyllis, Bender's Daughter - - - - Phyllis Brush.
Bell. Her Friend - - - Lorna Cochrane.
Yvonne, A Flower Girl - - Genevieve Stover.
Susett, A Candy Girl, - - - - Lucille Keller.
Fantine, Maid of the Countess ---- Elizabeth Falkenstein.
Due to the illness of Joe Bonancina, Herbert Yocom, consented to take
his part. The operetta was a great success and was much enjoyed.
Feb.2Oth., school was excused in the morning to allow the pupils to at-J
tend a lecture at the H. S. T. C. by Mr. Jensen of the E. H. S.
At noon, on Washington's birthday, the A. U. H. S. Orchestra played
during the Merchantls Credit Association banquet at the Hotel Arcata, '
Class pictures were taken the morning of March 1.
THE ADVANCE 55
Much interest was shown in the drama-music programs presented by the
four high schools of the county, in Eureka. -On Mar. 9. Ferndale and Fortuna
gave plays, While Arcata and Eureka furnished the music. On the 16th, Ar-
cata and Eureka gave plays, and Ferndale and Fortuna had charge of the
music. Our play was entitled "Thursday Evening,'7 and had the following
Gordon Johns, a young business man - - - Cecil Ripley.
Laura, Mrs. Gordon Johns - - Dorothy Zehndner.
Mrs. Johns, Gordon's mother - - Elizabeth Falkenstein.
Mrs. Sheffield, Laura's mother ----- Eleanor McCann.
On the 19th, Fort Bragg girls came to Arcata to play basketball. On
the same afternoon the trustees and principals of the high schools of the
county met at our school and were served a luncheon by the cooking class.
On Wednesday the Fort Bragg girls were taken to Camp Bauer for a picnic.
Thursday, the,22, was Senior Freak Day and a great many queer sights
greeted our eyes. We were all mystified and amused.
After the Easter vacation we came back to school on Monday, the 2nd,
ready to take up our work again.
Pictures of the band were taken for the annual. the first of the week.
On the 5th, the Senior boys held a meeting to discuss plans for commence-
Monday, the 9th, Judge Ben Lindsey gave a very interesting and enjoy-
able talk to our Student Body.
Friday, the 13, "Thursday Evening" was given again, in our assembly.
Owing to the fact. that a number of Arcata people did not see it in Eureka, it
was decided to give the play here, the proceeds to be used to help pay for a
new curtain for the stage.
Monday, the 16, the Seniors held a meeting and chose a clever class
Wednesday, was Senior Day and all the Seniors wore their class colors.
A candy sale was held to raise money to help send our track team to
5 THE ADVANCE M
Constance Brett and Joe Bonacina were chosen to represent our school
n the Declamatory and Oratorical Contest, respectively.
Friday, the twenty-seventh, was Visitorts Day. In the afternoon the
vrogram was given by the band and the physical training class.
Mr. Sheiield, of the American Red Cross, demonstrated a few methods
n life saving. The demonstration was much enjoyed by both students and
ln the evening the music classes entertained.
Refreshments were served in the domestic science room. ,
All through the building the decorations were very attractive.
On May Day school was excused in order to allow the students to partic-
pate in the clerks, holiday.
On Friday, the 4th, the Oratorical, Declamatory, and Musical Contests
vere held. In the Oratorical Contest we were ably represented by Joe
hnacini, whb brught hone the pennant. Constance Brett was our repre-
entative in the Declamatory Contest and Frank Davis and Alyce Spetz in
he musical. The band, orchestra, and chorus class also rendered selections,
nut by arrangement beforehand the ensemble numbers were not judged.
On Wednesday the 9th, the baseball girls and boys had their annual
iaseball dinner. After the dinner, dancing was enjoyed. N
The last week of school, Senior Week, will be a busy one and we have
he following events to look forward to:
Senior Sneak Day. Of course this event is shrouded in mystery, so very
ittle can be said about it, except that we know they will have a good time
md we all wish we were Seniors.
The Senior Play, entitled "Charley's Aunt' '. It is a play of many com-
Jlicated and amusing scenes. The cast is:
Uolonel Francis Chesney
lack Chesney, his son .
Brasset, J ack's Man .
Amy Spettegue, Stephen'
. Frank Davis.
. Cecil Ripley.
. Roy Guthrid ge
. Carl McDonald.
Eleanor Mc Cann
Kitty Verdon . . . . Dorothy Zehndner.
Donna Lucia D'Alvadorez ...... Elizabeth Falkenstein.
Ella Delehay ......... Phyllys Brush.
The Senior Ball. This is the last event at which the Seniors will be ein-
tertained by the Student Body, and everyone looks for a good time.
These and other activities will occupy our time until we come to the part-
ing of Commencement, on Friday, June 8th, when the Seniors leave, us to
return no more.
The bookkeeping students made fine progress this year, many of them
completing the work before the end of the term. The students were required
to visit severel business housesand then make a report on the system of
The following students were granted certificates by the South-Western
Publishing Company: Phyllys Brush, Bertha Monroe, Alice Eklund, Alex-
ander MacMillan, Josephine Dubrovich, and Dagmar Freeman.
Much interest was shown in Shorthand this term as evidenced by the
Though it was unknown to the class, the members took an active part in
the establishment of a set standard of attainment in elementary shorthand
in cooperation with hundreds of other students of the Western States under
the direction of Miss Alice Adams of the Gregg Pub. Co. The work was ac-
complished through standard diagnostic shorthand tests.
A small printing class was formed this year, and, with the aid of a few
other students, successfully printed all school forms, posters, tickets, pro-
grams, monthly advances, and the annual Advance, on the multicolor press.
The following students have been awarded 30 word per minute certifi-
cates:Alice Eklund, Lillian Gray, Dorothy Zehndner, May Rivett, Agda Ek-
lund, Joe Bonacina, Daniel Symmes, Mary Smith, Helen Hanrahan, Jean
Brett, Elizabeth Falkenstein, Phyllys Brush, George Hale, Francis Brush
Martin Larsen, Helen Pritchett, Elizabeth, Donahue, Fred Banducci, Nora
E'3:8, THE? ADVANCE M-M
Raab, Flora Pierangeli, Evelyn Welbes, Fred Stone. Marie Ennes, Welton
Worthington, Claude Rose, Della Burg, James Parton, and Josephine Dubro'
The following received 40 word per minute medals: Alice Eklund, Dor-
othy Zehndner, Elizabeth Falkenstein, Phyllys Brush, Lillian Gray, Welton
Worthington, Agda Eklund, Helen Hanrahan, and Mary Smith.
A medal was awarded to Elizabeth Falkenstein for 50 words per minute.
The Humboldt Countv typing contest was held in Eureka May 4th, Eu-
reka carried off the honors by winning both pennants.
A EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT '23
We are glad to meet you all in this year's exchange department. Next
year we not only hope to hear from you again,but from many more who are
not on our list this year. '
"The Monitor," Trinity County High: Your annual is very good for its
size. Your literary department deserves special mention.
"Sequoya," Redwood City: We appreciate your book which shows
hard work. Call again.
L-W-L. Life," San Francisco: A good book, but may we suggest a
table of contents?
"Sequoia," Eureka High School: Your book is well arranged. Your or-
ganizations speak well for your school.
"The Tomahawk," Ferndale High School: Yours is a well arranged
book, but we would suggest more snaps, and a larger exchange department.
"The Enterprise, " Petaluma High School: Your cuts for classes are good,
but why put your alumni after joshes?
"Ukia Hi, 7' Ukiah Union High School: Your literary department is good.
A few more joshes and some poems would add to the appearance of your pa-
"Megaphone," Fortuna Union High School: A fine book. Your honor
roll is a credit to your school, but why not have a table of contents.
THE ADVANCE 59
This year our orchestra has been increased by new players, and now
numbers seventeen. The leader, Mr. Wood, deserves much credit, for ou1 or
chestra is one that we should all be proud of. Following are the members
of the orchestra:
Everett Alden -
Fred Banducci -
Frank Davis -
Evelyn Hunter -
Alyce Spetze - -
- - Flute
Q - Cornet
- - - Violin
- - - Violin
- - - Violin
Dan Symmes - - - Cornet
Fred Stone ---- Drums
Oakland Sechler - - Flute
Truman Wood - Saxophone
Welton Worthington - Sax.
Eleanor Yocom - - - Piano
Merriam Worthington - Violin
Herbert Yocom W Trombone
sop mpTl-IE ADVANCE
This is the first year we have lad a band. Great progress has been
nade under Mr. Wood's supervision, and we all hope the good work will kee J
Jn The members of the band are as follows:
Everett Alden -
Clifford Berry -
Fred Banducci -
Frank Davis - -
Daven Devlin -
Dan Symmes -
Fred Tomlinson -
llcn Feuerwerker - -
George Ford - -
lloy Guthridge -
- - Cornet
- - Piccolo
- - Alto
- - Cornet
- - Bass
Albert Liina -
Fred Nicholson -
Fred Stone - -
Leslie Strornl erg
Truman Wood -
Herbert Yocum -
Lewis Flecken stein
Frank Gehrig -
Donald Inskip -
Welton Worthington - - Saxophone
- - Bass
THE ADVANCE M1
Little has been done in organized dramatics this ycar. How-
ever, the plays we had were weli presented and were niucl enjoy-
ed. The play, "Thursday Evening," which was presented in Eu-
reka first and later in Arcata, was a humorous one-act play. The
senior play, 'iCharley's Aunt," will be presented in June. The
students are working hard and the play promises to bc very :naus-
The reason we had no dramatic club this year seemed to be
due to the fact that the students were not sufficiently interested
in such an organization. A dramatic club is a great asset to a school,
and we really need one. The club prepares the students for any
occasion that may arise, besides providing entertainment for the
students. During the two years preceding this one we had aclub
which presented plays at various times before the assembly, in ad-
dition' to many plays and readings that were presented before the
The lack of dramatic organizations in our school surely does
not mean that we have no dramatic ability. The talent of many of
our students is being wasted because there does not seem to be
anyone to take the lead. Each pupil feels that he would follow if
another led the Way. Next year let's all Work together to help in
organizing at least one dramatic club.
' Y '
,. 5 K
- T I
I ff -Q 3 C
THE ADVANCE M95
Top row: McKittrick, Coachg Green, Pontoni, Buckley. McDonald, Ripley, Fpinas,
Stromberg, and Worthington.
Lower row: McMillan, Vanoncini, Nicholson, Johnson, Sechler, Lundberg, Miller, ard
When the fall term opened a large number of football enthusiasts rep rl ed
to Coach McKittrick for practice. A tackling dummy was erected on the
east side of the field and all the candidates tried to see how hard they could
hit it. Many bruises resulted. After several Weeks of practice in various
football tactics, Arcata met the Eureka High School team in apractice game
which was won by the latter, 18-O.
FERNUALE vs. ARCATA
The first game of the interscholastic schedule was played in Arcata. It
wasaclean, fast game but, unfortunately for us, the Ferndale gang came out
on the long end of the score, 10-O.
The team came back strong on Oct. 7 and handed Fortuna a 9-0 defeat.
ARCATA vs. EUREKA
On Oct. 21 we journeyed to Eureka to meet our old rivals. For some
reason or other the team did not function and we were snowed under hy a
score of 51-0.
eg-s THE ADVANCE
ARCATA vs. FERNDALE.
The following Saturday, Oct. 28, Arcata met defeat from Ferndale by a
one sided sccre of 38-6. 'Ihe score would indicate a vxzlk-cvei, lui it was a
hard fought game, as was shown at the end of the first half, the score of
which was 6-0 in Ferndale's favor.
ARCATA vs. FORTUNA.
On Nov. 4 our gridiron men invaded Fortuna's territory and won a very
close game 7-6.
A EUREKA vs ARCATA
The last game of the season was played with the Eureka eleven on the
home grounds, November 11. A large crowd turned out to witness the
game. Our men fought hard, but Eureka carried off the bacon, the score
being 18 - 0.
The final standings of the teams were as follows: Eureka, Ferndale
tied for first place: Arcata, second place, Fortuna, in the cellar.
Vanoncini iCapt.J, 'right endg Mcmillan, right tackle, Lundberg, right
gaurdg Pontoni, center, Spinas, left guard, Gehrig, left tackle, Green, left
endg Ripley, full back, Worthington, half back, McDonald, half back,
Stromberg, quarter back.
Subs: Buckley, Nicholson, Johnson, Sechler, Miller.
A keen interest was shown in basketball this year and a large number
of students reported to Coach Rieben for practice. In the unlimited, we had
bright hopes for a championship team. There were three veterans from last
year's team, and all of the "first string men" from the champion 120-lb.
team of '22,
The limited's prospects were not so bright because new material had to
be developed. .
Practice games were played with such teams as the Arcata Fire men,
Humboldt State Teachers' College, Eureka All Stars, and the Eureka High
School. The honors were divided in these games.
From left to right: Todd, Berry, Nelson, Spellenberg, Miller, Stephens, Frankie,
Lima, McKittrick, tCoaChJ.
ARCATA vs FERNDALE
The first league game was played at Ferndale, Feb. 19. The light weight
team lost their game by the score of 12-6. The unlimited team went on the
floor determined to have revenge. In this they were successful, for the final
score was 21-10 in our favor.
ARCATA vs FORTUNA
On Feb. 29 our teams journeyed to Fortuna where our limited team met
defeat by a score of 16-8. Our unlimited had very little trouble winning
their game, the score being 10-2.
EUREKA vs ARC ATA
The third league game was played on our home court with Eureka, Mar.
2. Our limited team upset the dope bucket by defeating Eureka'slimited
team by the score of 10-6. Eureka's unlimited marched off with a victory
to the tune of 13-8. It was a hard blow to our team, but they didn't give up
FERNDALE vs ARCATA
March 9, Ferndale came to Areata, and two of the closest games of the
678 THE AIDVANQE YW
season were played. In the limited game two extra five minute sessions had
to be played before our boys finally won, 12-8. Our unlimited team thought
they could win, but at the end of the first half the score was 10-1 in Fern-
dalels favor. In the second half our men took a new lease on life and did the
almost impossible, and won the game by the score of 14-13.
FORTUNA vs. ARCATA.
On March 16, Fortuna came to Arcata and defeated our limited team by
a score of 8-6, thus winning the championship for the lightweight division.
Our unlimited team won handily from Fortuna by a score of 10-3.
Arcata and Eureka were now tied for first place, for Ferndale had de-
feated Eureka in their last game.
ARCATA V. EUREKA '
On March 23 our team journeyed to Eureka with a determination to
win this game and the big silver cup that was to be awarded the champ-
ions. In this they were successful, for they set such"'a pace that Eureka
could not keep up, and won by the score of 18-11.
Our lightweight team also won their game by the score of 7-4, thus put-
ting them second in that division. -
Unlimited XY L Ptc.
Arcata 5 1 . 833
Eureka 4 2 . 666
Ferndale 3 3 . 500
Fortuna 0 6 .000
Limited W Q
Fortuna 6 0 1.000
Arc ata 3 3 . 500
Ferndale 2 4 .333
Eureka 1 5 . 167
BOYS UNLIMITED BASKETBALL LINEUP
Ripley QCapt.J, forwardg McMillian, forwardg Pritchett, centerg -Strom-
berg, guardg Green, guard.
Subs: Nicholson, Pontoni, Vanoncini.
BOYS LIMITED BASKETBALL LINEUP
Miller Ccaptj, guardg Stephens, guardgBerry, center: Nelson, forwardg
Spellenberg, forwardgl '
Subs: Frankie, Lima, Todd.
THE ADVANCE 69
From left to right: Stromberg, McMillan, Nicholsen, Pritchett, Ripley, Pontoni, Green,
Rieben fCoachJ, and Vanoncini. A
The first tournament of Northwestern California was held in our new
gym, March 2 and 3, under the auspices of the Humboldt State Teachers'
The teams entered were:
Q0llUlQYrT.99rmS Qeufside Teams
Arcatg, Rogue River, Oregon.
Fergifilale' Willits, Mendocino co.
. Fortuna Fort Bragg Mendocino Co.
' Eureka Boonville, Mendocino Co.
Preliminaries I W
ARCATA vs. ROGUE RIVER .
Our first game Was played Friday afternoon, March 2, with Rogue River,
the latter winning by a score of 11-2. Our' players could not locate the bas-
ket, While Rogue River tossed baskets from every angle.
ARCATA vs WILLITS
Friday night our team battled with Willits and came out on top with the
vo, THE ADVANCE W
score of 17-6.
Saturday morning we played Fort Bragg and won the game by the one-
sided score of 19-1.
There were now five teams which had won two and lost one gameg
namely, Arcata, Rogue River, Ferndale, Fort Bragg, and Eureka.
Representatives from each team drew lots to see what two teams
should play a half to decide who should play in the semi finals. Eureka
and Rogue River had to play. Rogue River won by the score of 106.
Our team seemed to have awaked from the trance they were in at the
first game and were playing great ball. They went into the semi-finals
with a rush and defeated Ferndale by the score of 24-9. Rogue River won
their game from Fort Bragg, and so Arcata and Rogue River were to play
in the final.
The Arcata team was on the floor ready tc play at eight 0'clock, but
there was no Rogue River team. Their coach said they would protest the
game because Arcata had used nine men, whereas, the rules stated eight men
only should be used. The copy of the rules sent to our school had been mis-
laid in the office and our coach had not received them.
A committee was appointed to decide who should have the cup after the
game was played. They decided to give the cup to Rogue River even before
the game had begun, but they did not inform the Arcata teani.
Rogue River started off fast and at the end of the half the score was
8-7 in their favor, but our team came back in the second half with a rush,
and when the final gun was fired the score stood 16-13 in our favor.
All the joy was taken out of life when the committee awarded the cup
to Rogue River on a technicality. Nevertheless, everyone was satisfied with
Q Q l
Q . J
THE ADVANCE vji
Top Row, from left to right: Hale, Evans, W. Worthington, Fleckenstein, P. Worthing-
ton, Touhey, Pontoni, Wilson, McMillan, Nelson, Pritchett, Coach McKittrick, Nicholson.
Lower Row, from left to right: Miller, Spellenberg, Vanoncini, Green, and Strtmlgerg.
Many students tried out for places on the baseball team this year and
it was thought we might have a championship team.
ARCATA vs FORTUNA
April 14 our team journeyed to Fortuna Where a great game of baseball
was played but our hopes were shattered when we were defeated by the
score of 7-4.
FERNDALE vs ARCATA
April 18th Ferndale journeyed to Arcata to meet defeat by the score of
EUREKA vs ARCATA
On April 26 a game was played with Eureka on our home grounds. Our
team was victorious. The score was 4-2.
BOYS' BASEBALL LINEUP
Pontoni, C., Green, p.g Stromberg, lst., Spellenberg, 2nd. 3 P. Worthing-
ton, 3rdg McMillan, s.s.g W. Worthington, Lf.: Vanoncini, c.f.g Evans, r.f.
Subs: Hale, Fleckenstein, Tuohey, Wilson, Nelson, Nicholson, and Miller.
Track season opened and there were great hopes for our team as we had
lost only two men from our last year's championship team.
After a few weeks of hard training, Coach Rieben and Captain Frank
Davis picked a team of six men to represent the A. U. H. S. in the second
annual Northwestern California track and field meet, held under the auspic es
of the Humboldt State Teachers' College.
On May 5th Arcata captured the meet and incidentlya large cup by tak-
ing five first. places, one second and a tie for second place, and four third
Frank Davis did the sprints, while Carl McDonald in the distance events
starred for Arcata. Both were high point men in the tourney, each scoring
1. Ripley, A: 2. Bishop, Fort Bragg: 3. McCallister, E: Time: 18-3
1. Davis, A: 2. Powell, E: 3. Nicholsen, Ag Time: 10-3
1. McDonald, Ag 2. Holbrook, Ferndale: Koski, .Fort Bragg: Time 4:55
l. Davis, A: 2. Powell, E: 3. Brown, Fortuna: Time: 23-4
1. Brown, Fortuna: 2. Ripley, Ag 3. Acorn, Ag Time: 28-3
1. Cooney, Fort Bragg: 2. Bugbee, Ferndale: 3. McDonald, A: Time: 54-1
1. McDonald. A1 2. Holdbrook, Ferndale: 3.Girard, E: Time 2:17
1. Baxter, Fortuna: 2. Shively,E:3. Fern,Upper Lake. Upper Lake and Fa rt
Bragg tied for third. Height, 5 ft. 4.5 in.
1. Patterson, Upper Lake: 2. Baxter, Fortuna: 3. Davis, A. Distance 20' 6"
K THE ADVANCE N73
Top row, left to right: Vanoncini, Nelson, Henry, Stromnerg, Buckley, Todd, Berry,
Miller, Reiben fcoachj, Bonacina, Lima.
Lower row, left to right: Silva, Ripley, Acorn, Nichclssn, Davis, Mcflaskey, Gehrig and
1. Reese, Ferndale, 2. Acorn, Ag Searcy, Fortuna, tied for second place:
Height 10 ft. l
lst. Fortuna, 2nd, Ferndale, 3rd, Arcata.
Arcata, 345 Ferndale, 19 1-3, Fortuna, 173 Upper Lake, 9 1-3, Eureka 11.
Fort Bragg, 8 1-3.
This year the Humboldt County Interscholastic League Track and Field
Meet was held in Fortuna, May 19, 1923. During the Meet seven county re-
cords were broken and one was tied. Of the seven, five were broken by
THE LIMITED MEET
Q 100 yard dash.
Miller, A3 Miller, E: Reynolds, Fortuna: Time, :11-1
71pm THE ADVANCE A
220 yard dash.
Miller, Ag Lane, Fortuna, Moranda, Ferndale, Time, :24-2. Record broken.
120 Low Hurdles.
Antilla, Eg Lane, Fortuna, Reynolds, Fortuna, Time, :17
440 yard dash.
Carnegie, Fortuna, Simpson, Eg Miller, Ag Time, :59
Henry, Ag Heath, E3 Hadley, E3 Distance, 39' 9"
Hadley, Eg Antilla Eg Bairl, Fortuna, Height. 9' 6'
Berry, Ag Hadley, Fortuna, Scharey, Fortuna: Height, 4' 11"
I Broad Jump.
Jacobsen, F: Miller,-Ag Hadley, Eg Distance, 17' 7"
Relay won by Fortuna.
Fortuna, Z6 points, Eureka, 26 points, Arcata ,24 points, Ferndale, 1 point.
100 yard dash.
Divis, Ag Powell, Eg Reas. Ferndale: Time, :10-2
120 High Hurdles.
Dheeseman, Fortuna, Brown, Fortuna, Ripley, Ag Time. 117-1 Record tied.
MfDonald, A' Gerrard, Eg Holbrook, Ferndale, Time, 448-2 Record
. 440 yd.
Bugbee, Ferndale, Matheson. Fortuna, Sholes, Fortuna3Time, :57
220 yd. dash
Davis, A: Nicholson, A: Powell, E: Time, 122-2. Record broken.
my THE ADVANCQE js
220 Low Hurdles
Brown, Fortuna: Ripley, Ag Reas, Ferndale: Time, :27
McDonald, A: Gerrard, E: Adams, E: Time, 2:10
McGrath. E: Acorn, A: Rease, F: tied Searcy F: Height. 107 9" Record
Morrison, F: Sechler, A: Ott, F: Distance 37' 11'l
Shively, E: Baxter, F: Stewl, E: Height 5' 7-1-21' Record broken.
Shively, E: Davis, A: McGrath, E: Distance, 19, 5 5-8"
Acorn, A: Shively, E: Baxter, Fortuna: Distance, 157' 9 1-2". Record brok-
Relay: Won by Arcata.
Davis: Nicholson: Acorn: Ripley. Time, 1:39-2. Record broken.
Arcata, 46: Eureka, 31: Fortuna, 21 1-2: Ferndale, 14 1-2 points.
After many weeks of hard practice in which the interclass games were
played, the Senior girls won the championship. Practice games were played
with the Eureka High School and the Humboldt State Teachers' College.
Our girls were then ready for their first game. ,
On Saturday afternoon, September 30, they met and defeated Ferndale
on our home grounds. Ferndale was outclassed in all parts of the game
which ended with a score of 30-14.
Zag T-HE ADVANCE pp
D.. , . .. 1 , ,W iw, I
Top row: left to right: M. Dunton tCoachJ, R. Howell, J. Brett, L. Olsen, D. Zehndner,
and M. l'card. Lower row: M. Bixler, A. Devlin, P. Brett, E. Stephens, G. Rose.
On Saturday afternoon, October 7, the A.U.H.S. met Fortuna on our
home grounds. The Fortuna girls were toc fast and furious for our girls,
and handed them a defeat of 24-4.
On Saturday, October 21, our team journeyed to Eureka to play the old
rivals. Our girls played well throughout the game,but were unable to keep
the Eureka girls from running up a score of 20-11.
October 28, our team journeyed to Ferndale. Ferndale, bent on re-
venge, played her best and won by a score of 15-5.
On Saturday afternoon, November 4, our team went to Fortuna. The
Fort-ina girls were altogether too speedy for our girls and allowed them to
score but two points to their twenty-nine.
November 11, our team met Eureka on our home court. Both teams
played well. Eureka won by a score of 25-10. This game ended the season.
Arcata's line-up for the season was as follows: Forwards, Margaret
Thompson, Jean Brett, Running Side, Pearl Brett tCapt.J3 Touch, Lillian
Olsen, Guards, Ruth Howell and Gladys Rose: Subs., Eva Stephens, Mary
Board, Mary Bixler, Dorothy Zehndner, and Alexia Devlin.
On Wednesday, Feb. 21, the Fort Bragg girls' basketball team played
against our girls and won by a score of 18-9. Since this game was played
after our basketball season, our team was somewhat out of practice.
THE ADVANCE gW'Zx7
f li ' .
.. K 'vt , . ll
Top Row. left to right: D. Hill, E. Falkenstein, Mr.Boggess fCoachJ, C. Brett, Mae
Moorehead. Lower Row: F. Daxis, S. Todd, A. Lima, J. Bonacina.
On Saturday, Oct. 21, our tennis team went to Eureka where our rep-
resentatives met the other teams of the county. Our representatives played
Well, but were unable to win the championship.
The A. U. H. S. line-up was as follows:
BOY'S SINGLES, Frank Davis.
GIRLS SINGLES, Connie Brett.
BOYS' DOUBLES, Joe Bonacina and Albert Lima.
GIRLS' DOUBLES, Dorothea Hill and Elizabeth Falkenstein.
MIXED DOUBLES, Samuel Todd and Mae Moorehead. Captain.
The girls began baseball practice early in the year. lnterclass games
were played, the Sophomores winning the championship.
On Saturday, April 14, our team met Fortuna at Fortuna, defeating
them by a score of 15-8.
On Wednesday afternoon, April 18, we met and defeated Ferndale on
7g8 THE ADVANCE Em
Top Row, left to right: O. Neilson, L. Raimond, M. Dunton iCoachj, Gladys Rose.
Center Row: L. Olsen, A. Eklund, L. Warren, M. Hoover, E. Stephens, J. Brett. M.
Thompson. Lower Row: C. Brett, P. Brett, M. Ennes.
our home grounds. This was one of the best games of the season. After a
hard fight our girls Won the game with the score of 9-8.
April 28, our team met Eureka on our home grounds. Our girls played
well, but were unable to keep the rivals from running up the score of 9-5.
This was the deciding game which gave the championship to Eureka and
second place to Arcata.
Arcata's lineup was as follows:
c., Pearl Brett CCaptainJ: p., Marie Ennes: lb., Jean Brett: Zb., Eva Step-
hens: Sb., Margaret Thompson: lss.,Lillian Olsen: rss., Louise Raiinond:rf.,
Gladys Rose: cf., Olga Nielsen: lf., Alice Eklund.
THE ADVANCE w7Q
GIRLS' TRACK MEET
Interclass track was held during the physical training periods. The
Seniors Won the meet. ,
The county track meet was held at Eureka on Saturday May 12. Eu-
reka won the meet with 74 points.
Arcata's entries were as follows:
Running broad jumpeSarah Christie and Jean Brett.
20 yard dash-.Eva Stephens. '
Standing broad jumpeMary and Edna Minaker.
High j umpeeLucille Keller and Sarah Christie.
Basket ball throw--Evelyn Hunter and Margaret Thompson.
75 yard dash--Mary and Edna Minaker.
Baseball throw--Eva Stephens, Evelyn Hunter and Pearl Brett fCapt.J
Hop Step and J ump--Gladys Rose, Margaret Thompson and Jean Brett.
100 yard dash--Mary Minaker.
Relay--Eva Stephens, Gladys Rose, Mary Minaker, and Sarah Christie.
THE FIRST HORSE
Da was a mighty' hunter
In the days of long ago,
But time had slipped along,
And Da's feet became too slow.
One day he saw a little hippy
Scip across the plain,
And thot that if he had him
A mighty hunter he'd be again.
He set a trap for him,
And watched it day and nite,
And at last he was rewarded,
For hippy was caught snug and tite.
He taught him to be ridden '
And carry Da south and north,
And now you know the story
How man got his first horse.
lrs. Hill fin Gen. Sci.J: "What is another product of corn?"
Leuben Anderson, "Cornr-d beef and cabbage."
iucille Keller Cin Spanish D: "Is meat feminine?"
'aux Worthington, "Of course. Don't they kill cows to get it?"
diss Dunne Cin Algebra, to Rueben Andersonl :
'Rueben, you change your seat. "
tueben: "I can't. 1'm squeezed inf
Llex. McMillan: "When a man was disappointed in politics or love affairs
ie went out and bought some landf?
dike Pontoni: "Let's go out and buy some land. l'
Mliss Turner: "Whatls funny in here?"
Whispering voice: "You are."
da Vonah: "William, have you ten cents?"
Nilliamfhalf asleeplz "No, l'm senseless."
THE ADVANCE 83
Miss Lyster fto sewing pupillz "You haven't cut your neck out yet."
Mr. Davies fin aritlimeticjr "Well, let's put Miss Spaulding on the board.
Nat Evans fto Purden Brownlz "Say, do you suppose Mr. Cooperrider is
going to the mountains for a rest?"
Purdon Brown, "I should say not. He believes in low grades, judging by
the marks on my papers. "
Miss Turner fin U. S. Historyl : "What is meant by J efferson's simplicity?7,
Clara Parton: "Oh he was very simple."
A Junior, anticipating the presentation of scenes from Shakespearels plays
was heard to say of the actor, "He does look like Shakespeare, doesn't he?',
Seen on the bulletin board:
Lost: A good fountain pen, with gold band in front of gymnasium.
Lost: A fountain pen playing basketball.
Lost: A Waterman fountain pen on hike to Alliance.
Lost: Fountain pen. Please turn into Mr. Cooperrider.
Curtis Larsen Cin Arithmeticlz "Where do you get three dollars and ten
Mr. Davies: "In the book."
A Valid Excuse C?l
Please admit Welton to English. He fell in the mud. W.B.M.
Miss Turner: "William, do you think the Legislative Assembly was just-
ified in their treatment of the nobles?'7
William Lundberg: "Yes, but Idon't think they should have been killed by
Mrs. Hill Cin Gen. Sci.J: "What is the difference between green tea and
Louis Silva: "One is green and the other is black? '
Margaret Murphy: "I don't,know which picture I like best. I think I like to
look at the eyes in a picture. "
Miss Dunne: "Well, yes, but it depends upon whose eyes t-hey are. 'I
Phyllys Brush: "Oh dear, Iive lost my fountain pen and it's Frankis. "
Miss Dunton: "I'll put two freshmen in a lockerf'
Florence Pricthett Ctrying to secure donations of chicken for the senior
dinnerlz "Well, I think there ought to be more chickens in this class."
Miss Dunton fwhile passingout music bookslz "Class, run through these
gr THE ADVANCE my
Iiss Turner fin U.S. Historyl: "We can see by the description of Jefferson
hat he was not a hit handsome. He had red hair."
.ois Macy lin Modern Historyl: "Do we have to know all those dates?"
fliss Turner: "Yes, you know I'm strong for dates, but I can't help it."
fliss Dunne Keating candy from a spoonlz "May I eat the spoon?"
fliss Dunton, "No you're spoony enough already. "
f Clara Parton cried, would Ruth Howell?
fFrank Davis combed his hair, would Phyllys Brush it?
f Miss Dunne wandered away, would Evelyn Hunter?
f Dutch is Green, is Ruth Brown?
f H202 is hydrogen and H20 is water, is HO mush?
Earl Molander: "Say, let's stay after school tonight."
Bill Lundberg: "Why? Who's the study teacher?"
Xlexia Devlin: "Is Flossie here?"
llara LeVeque: "No, the second hell hasn't rung yetf'
isten friends and I'll relate But alas, this boy was very sad,
story both true and sad, For as he took his place
'hich tells us of the fate He found much to his dismay
f a handsome senior lad. The place card near him began with Grace
Twas at the athletic party, And as she poised her fork on high
n evening late this fall, Another bite to take,
I hen to unsuspecting Charlie The students heard poor Charlie say,
id this tragedy befall. "O Gosh! she's emptied all the plates!"
'ou see his English teacher, But the teacher gave no heed
ho she tried with all her might, To his dismal groan,
lst simply could not appease "N ow that's what I call actual greed!"
Qer ravenous appetite. The suffering culprit moaned.
,nd so Charlie asked a maid, "Watch YOU1' SD99Cl1,,' She then did Say,
i he might sit by her. "Or else youtll get a four,
or said he, "I am afraid Please pass some ice-cream up this way,
'o sit by Miss Gallagher? I'd like a little more?
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