Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1918 volume:
THE A ERECAN NU BER
1 1 X X X S
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PUBLISHED ANHUALLY BY THE
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EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL
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Cable of Contents
Fac t1lty .....,......A.A.........,...,.........
Teachers' Alumni ..A...........,.
Midwinter Class ,... ,......
Summer Class ..........,..
Literary .....,..,,............. - ,.................. .........,,...........
Boys VVill Be Boys ....,,......,....,....,.
The Old Mai:l's Apple Tree .,...,...
The Escape .....................,,..............,..
Battle Royal ,........,.,.........
just Pals ..............,...,,.,..,.....
Brownies Adventure ..s,s
Poetic Fancies .......,..........
Pen Portraits ............,....,...
Narratives in Verse ...................
Etchings in Ink ...,,..................,,...........
Chats With Upper Classmen ..,,..........
What Happened to Jack Frost .............
Three Flowers .,.............................,.....,.., .
The jonquils ..........
Organizations ...................,.... .
Student Body Officers ..,....,.
School Notes ,...,.......
Honor Roll ...,...,.....
jokes and Snapshots ..........
Advertisers .,..................... .....................
. . . faculty . . .
PRINCIPAL-j. L. NEIGHBOR
MISS MYRTLE HELMER MISS BERTHA FITZELL
MISS HARRIET STAYNER MISS EDITH MCGEORGE
MISS MABEL HARRISON
MISS KATHERINE ACHESON MR. W. CONVERSE
MR. IAS. A. WESTCOTT
MR. JAS. A. WESTCOTT MISS LETA POTTER
MISS MYRTLE PAULSON MISS KATHERINE ACHESON
MISS CECILE CLARKE MISS FREDA WENDTE
LA NGUAG E5
MISS ELEANOR HENRY MISS EDITH MCGEORGE
MISS SCHONE KURLANDZIK
MR. E. D. MISNER MR. EDWARD MOORE
MISS MABEL HARRISON MISS LENORA MAY
MISS BESSIE SMITH
MISS EMMA WOODMAN
MISS ALENE WOODBURY
MR. EARL BARKER
MISS HELEN MELENDY
DEAN:-DR. MOLINEUX MISS LETA POTTER
MR. W. CONVERSE MISS ELEANOR HENRY
A PHYSICAL TRAINING
MR. STANLEY DOUGAN
"XYI1:1t's :III this F"
"l,fwk :It that wo1wII"
"VX':1s I i11tQ1'1'upti11gyou?"
"IIE x'c1'y I1Zll'1I to tz1Ik when
CX'C1'5'lillC clsc is talking."
'4W'l1z1t rI'yer know P"
IXI ISS KUR LA NIJZIK
M R. XYIZSTCC DTT
"'I'hat's thc actual truth of
"Cam zmyonc Icucl me his
"Yes, of course."
"'lIakc this rlictzltimtf'
"ID.m'1 delay thc gaxmf'
KI ISS XYCJOIJKI.-XY
'I'III1:1t's fiuc, Imt-"
KI ISS IIQXIQRISON
"'III1z1t'S about c11uugI1,"
KI ISS IIEIQXIEIQ
NIR. CUNYIQ , L
.ni - "
"I think so."
"Lets he quiet. boys anl
.ufloorl morning, young la--
nl Iave you anything to look
XY. I'. Caniphell, ,Xngels Camp, Calaveras Co.
llolland Frzlzee. San Mateo.
Georgette Ileeney, Milton-Ilradley Co., S. I".
C. H. Nelson, Fortuna.
liranccs 'lluclceii Ilzllterson, Sl2lIlISl3llS Co.
Ii. L. R. Moore, Monrovia.
S. Owen, Oakland.
DI. Wfalter jones. Stanford University lstudentl.
'llexaina Kurtz, S. F. llnzirriegll.
Carolyn IT. X11-tzel, Farm Denionstrator. New jersey
F. F. Canhuni, Ventura
Amy Hunter, Eureka.
J. lilzaida llansen, U. C. Student.
R. J. Wells, XfYinship School, 1':lll'Cli2l.
ul. ll. Sanders, .-Xlturas, Modoe Co.
Il. F. llrown, Camp Lewis
F. C, Goodenow, lllylhe, Riverside Co.
Catherine I.. Fields, Ilamilton, Missouri.
Estelle I'. Carter, Oakland.
Irene Haire, "Chronicle" Staff, S. I".
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Che id-winter Claes of 1917
After being tenderfoot Freshmen, sharpshooting Sophomores, lance cor-
poral Juniors and sergeant Senie rs, the lllidwinter Class of 1917 has gone "over
the top." We miss those who have gone and are glad a few are still with us.
The school and the class are proud of all of them-one is now in the army,
one graduated at the age of fourteen, one was a base ball star, several played
basket hall, and collectively and individually, they took an active part in school
Let us Wish them success in trying to put into practice their motto, "Find
a way or make one."
Iizxskntball 13, -II: "Ire-
Izlwucv of the NVQIISU IZIQ
Sequoia C4I Z Executive C23
Sccluoizl ISI: CIz1ss Secre-
tary I2 I.
IEIMXNCIIIY I IOIXZIQS
ELNA K Rl X42
lfxccutivc Klum. 1 1 l 3 "Tro-
lzrwncy of the Wfclls' C255
Class SC55' :mrl 'll1'c:1s. 1,411
"XYilrl Rose" L5 l 2 S, li. Scc'y
.'Xl,l7lQEl7 IARSC JN.
ESTI HCR McGllQ1X'l'l'l
Class lll'CSl1lK'llt I-ll.
llaslietlxall l4l 3 Scqmmia
C33 2 Xl2llCCllCt0l'lZlll H l 3 Vice
l'1'L-siclent 1-ll 3 U,lll'Cl2lXX'llCy uf
thc wells' 429.
XV. IIAIQOLIJ ULN S'l'l2.'XD
"XYilrl Ruse" 1313.
XIJCE H. SMITH
rl Row" 135.
IEREXYFR A. l'li'l'lfRSUN
Yell Leaflet H73 Football
K-lb C11 H Ying l' 'lnnt
WY. lfl7ll'.'XliD RUlllNSON
llzmscbzlll 43, 43 1 lfxccutivc
lQ.'Xl.l'l I W. SMITH
'llrack Q3 3.
Summer Class of 1918
Taps will soon sound on the Class of May, 1918, as it leaves the portals
of the lf. Il. S. but its memory will live long in the minds of those it leaves behind.
.Its forty members will leave a long' list of achievements and honors won.
They will be missed in every activity, in society, school life and every branch
of athletics. With this class will go point winners in football, basketball, baseball
and tennis. The debating' team regrets the loss of a valuable member. The
honor roll, too, will lose several of its most constant patrons. Outside of school,
also, recent members of this class have met with success. One of its number,
lhian Menzies, has answered the call of duty and is a corporal in the United
States army at Fort Casey, XYasl1ing'ton. George VValdner has lately joined the
colors and is now in Camp Kearney. The class is proud of its soldier members.
Wie will miss these friends of ours and we know that they will think more
than once of the old E. H. S. But we are glad to see them go, for we know
that they are going forth to win higher goals and honors. They have heard the
bugle call to higher successes and like good soldiers, they must answer. We bid
Orchcstrzl 11, 232 Sequoia
1232 "Trelawncy of thc
XN'cl1s" 123: "Man from
Home" 1333 Class Prcsiclent
E'lxI'lEl. ANDERS1 JN
"XYil1l Ruse" 133.
R1Xl,l'Il C1 JNAXT
GI A DYS HANG
MILES CL1 JNEY
Ilzlskctball 12, 5, 43 3 Track
13. 43 2 Class Sec.-Trcas. 133 L
Sequoia 13. 43 1 Cafetcria
Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43.
PIQRCY C1 JN NICK
"Wild Rose" f3j.
llcbatiilg Q3, 431 Sequoia
Mgr. l-ll: Yalcclictoriaii K-11.
l'rcs. lloys' Lit. Soc. 12, 43 1
'17 ll Class Pros. C251 Ex.
Com 13? 1 ,liC1lI1iS Capt. 12 l 3
Yell Leader llll S. li. Pres.
l31:"Mzm from llomeu KSN
Fuotlmall 4-ll Z Sequoia 1-l-J 3
"'ll1'elz1w11ey of the Wfells'
Truck 13. -ly: Tennis QD:
S, ll. Sgt.-at-Arms 1-ll.
Xl .-XIEEL lI.XBIlI,'l'C JN
Tcnnis Q23 3 Huskctbal 4
' H 141.
. IRIQXIZ GOESS1
'17 clfh- ' - -
' L cmuiz - lf. l.M'xzj'. Q'
' f"u0tI1all Q-H.
fPl'CIlCS'Ll'21 and lianfl 421 1 Se
1675 N I lun fab
"Going Some" 4133 "Tre
. lzlwney of the W'clls" 125.
RL"l'll HILFI KICR
Ex. Com. 14 1.
' ICSTIIIQR C2LfS'l'.XFSON
Class Sec.-Trcas. Q-H.
Orclmcstra 411: Class Yicc
Vrcs. 1231 Sequoia C33 1 S. I
. IIUSTEID IIICINRICI
asa INN. ffl. Mgr
Sl .'XRbIORlE HUNT
Class Pres. fgyl Ex. Com.
lix. Com. tlhg X'icc-Pres.
J fx Nl+1'1 ' J EWE'I"1'
"XYilrl Rose" 631.
ICLIZAIZETH M ITCHELI.
S. ll. Trczls. 4433 ,Pl'1lCk
Q4 nz Basketball 1-H.
Class Pres. 1 1 l 3 Orchestra
and lllzmcl Q 1, 2, 3 l 3 Track
42. 3, 41 I S. ll. Serg.-at-.Xrms
13,1 1 Basketball KZ! g Capt. 13
43 3 Eootball tl. 2. 3, Capt. 41.
Orchestra and llanrl Cl, 2.
3, 433 llascball LZ. 3, -ljl
Football Q3, -ll g Track 13, 43 3
Class Yicc-l'res. anal Pres.
f3H 3 llaskctlmall KZ, 35 1 Capt.
Szxlutatorizm Q-Hg Estimat-
ing Com. 143.
C XROI IYF PARKER
NN HLNI X
IIAXLLI IC XVI mr JIDXYXRD
ILAXCIII. I .XX Ifblx
LXRI4 XX A55
Cc PRX YIQRXIIXI
A gn D ...-
Klhv Zile Zilant a Gym
It is true that to-day is a day of specilization rather than generalization,
but that does not justify bigotry in any degree. The tendency to-day is to be-
come radically erudite or overly muscular, For the paramount profit, both, in
moderation, are neccessary, for what good is the mind when the body has not
the strength to maintain health?
Physical perfection naturally leads to mental perfection. This has been
proved in the Thornton High School in Illinois where the increase in scholarship
was found to be proportional to the increase in physical perfection. This mentality
secured, the training maintains it. It keeps the body in such a condition, that the
workings of the mind are not impeded by poor health. VVhen inserted in the midst
of the school work it serves as a pleasant relief from mental strain and makes the
mind clearer and more comprehensive when the student returns to the class room.
D. R. Tait McKenzie, Major of the Royal Army Medical corps, says, "It is a
brain-quickening training: it enables men to assimilate instruction in their other
work more rapidly than beforefi
This fact has been brought home to the Eureka High School by the intro-
duction of physical training under Mr Stanley Dougan last fall At present we
have all that could be wished for to develop our mentality-a good staff of teach-
ers, up-to-date methods of instruction and a beautiful, well equipped building.
For the development of our physique we have the best of instructors and appar-
atus. But we are very cramped. The four hundred students take the training in
a little section of the boys' basement, where the noise, a necessary factor in gym-
nasium work, is distracting, to say the least, to the teachers and classes endeavor-
ing to carry on recitations in the rooms above. If the citizens of Eureka wish the
high school to turn out young men and women that their community may well be
proud of as examples of physical and mental fitness, they owe it to their boys and
girls to provide for means of forming a physical foundation upon which may be
built the super-structure of superior scholarship.
just a Zllord
VVe ofthe staff are in a position to quote that platitude attributed to Sher-
man. All of our pet plans have been met with the business managers "Costs
It has become habit to blame everything on the war. The war should in
no way affect the subject-matter, so in view of that fact we have endeavored to
make it atone for the abandomnent of other features because of expense. We have
endeavored to make the annual representative of the work of the school for the
year and reflective of the spirit of the school. In doing this we have been assisted
by many from the school, three members of the faculty in particular. Miss Henry,
as faculty adviser, has worked and planned with us and because of her timely
counsel and untiring efforts, we owe a large amount of credit to her. We will
never forget this friendly association and advice. Miss Helmer, head of the
English department, has personally supervised the work and arrangement of the
literary department, which is indicative of the daily work being done by the
several classes under her direct and indirect supervision. The Art Department,
with Miss Woodman as its instructor, is to be thanked for the art work to this
issue. For the help of these and others who have in various ways lent their
aid, we are truly grateful.
VVe hope that we have overcome all obstacles and have accomplished our
purpose of making this edition of the "Sequoia" truly representative of the
Eureka High School.
Zilbv a Utopian Dream
To the visitor walking up J Street, the broad expanse of nothing but dirt
to the south of the school neutralizes the beauty of the building and immediate
grounds. In the building of our new gymnasium we could with hardly any
additional expense make this part of the grounds sightly and equal to any in the
state. A large, for it must be large, two-story gymnasium, could be erected on
the eastern end of the athletic field, with a swimming pool on the lower floor
and a large hall that may be used for dances and other social functions on the
second floor, thus saving the main building from unnecessary tear.
Around the field itself we need grandstands, protective, serviceable and
sightly. Then would our high school rival all others in the advantages granted
its students. Then would we be even prouder of our school than ever and then
would we work to make our school prouder of us. Why must this condition
KE N N ETII ST lfXN':XR'Ii
M,'XRGARif'I1 SKI NN ER
Pictures and Snaps
EDM L' IX D Cl IILHHOIJI
Ilclmating and Dramatics
CHA RLES FALK
I I ELICN DICLXN EY
ER Lvflf GI LLIi'l"lxli
ALICE IAM UIQRT
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Bova Zilill Be Bova
Mary Cartwright, '2O.
The autumnal moon smiled down upon five young lads trudging stealthily
down a country road.
"I wonder what ole Uncle joe will say when he discovers his spuds have
disappeared F" whispered freckle-faced Fred. .
"Well, I bet he won't laugh," said Bob Hunter.
"Serve the old tight wad right," ejaculated Fred in a decided tone. "He
had no business to go and butt in and spoil our I-Iallowe'en pranks."
The boys were planning to rob "ole Uncle joe's" potato patch.
Mr. Thomas, better known to the country folks as ole Uncle Joe, lived
with his wife, Aunt Mary, as she was commonly called, on the outskirts of a
small New Hampshire village where they earned a good living from their little
farm. Ole Uncle Joe had caught the boys last Hallowe'en trying to tear down
the parson's fence and ever since then the boys bore a grudge against him.
"Now listen," said Fred, who appeared to be the commander-in-chief of the
job, 'tif you fellows do what I say, we'll make a success of this here job. We'll
sneak thru this field and that will bring us to the back of the farm. Then we'll
crawl thru the fence, and then, for the spuds."
After Fred had given his orders. the little company hurried thru the field
and came to the high board fence which bounded the back of the farm.
Fred peeped thru a knot hole in the fence.
"Come on fellers, there's no light."
They scrambled over the fence and came to the potato patch. Bob found an
old shovel and the boys went to digging with a vim.
Everything was silent. The village clock struck nine.
"Hush-h-h." whispered Fred. "what was that noise Fl'
"lfVhere P" whispered the rest.
The boys looked about, and beheld the bent form of old Uncle joe leaning
on a cane on the porch.
"Well, boys, I am so glad," he began.
The boys looked at each other. What did he intend to do with- them?
"You see,'l he went on, "I was just saying to Aunt Mary this morning that
we ought to have those spuds dug. We intended to hire the work done. The
rheumatism has been bothering me so lately that I have not been able to do much
work. Then you come and are digging those spuds for us. That sure is good of
just then plump Aunt Mary appeared in the doorway, rustling in her stiff
gray dress and large white starched apron. Her white hair was curled under a
small white cap.
"Why, boys," she exclaimed, peering at them benignly over her glasses,
"Do come in and get a bite to eat. You must be hungry after such hard work."
THE s13QUo1f1 g 27
The boys forgot their fright and went sheepishly into the house with their
shoe: covered with mud and their hands thrust awkwardly in their pockets. Aunt
Mary passed around plates heaped high with fresh doughnuts and ginger snaps,
while ole Uncle joe told them stories of days gone by.
"I guess you boys were trying to heap coals of fire upon my head," drawled
ole Uucle Joe, "I reckon I was rather hard when I spoiled your I-Ialloweien
tricks, for boys will be boys."
VVhen the boys were leaving, Fred said to ole Uncle Joe and Aunt Mary,
"W'e'll finish the job to-morrow."
And when the sun went down the next day, ole Uncle joe! potatoes had
been dug and were put safely away in his store room.
Che Qld aid's Hpple Cree
William Ellis, '18.
It was in the afternoon of a sultry, sunshiny October day. jimmy Cleve-
land sat in the old rocking chair on the back porch, his nose buried in "Treasure
Island." He was eating Jonathan apples and throwing the cores'at the sleepy
old Tom cat snoozing in the sun. Out in the yard the pile of redwood eagerly
beckoned to Jimmy, but he could not afford to risk his life by inviting sunstroke,
especially since his mother was not home. "Treasure Island" was good and so
were the jonathans, but they did not have the flavor of those green, small, withered
apples "swiped" from Miss Perkins' apple tree, so he decided to get some to help
out the story.
jimmy got out of the chair, stretched himself and strolled around the house
and down the street until he came to Miss Perkins' house. which was the last one
on Main Street. Now he must exercise care in slipping by the brown shuttered
windows for the eagle eye of Miss Perkins might spy him. If she saw him, all
was off. He worked his way cautiousy along the fence to the tree which stood
in the corner of the field opposite the house. All was Well. jimmy climbed the
crooked tree and prepared to enjoy himself: he filled his pockets with apples, ate
a few, and "banged" a few at Johnsons cow which was grazing in the field. He
then slipped down the tree to start for home: but at the foot of the tree he stopped
in horrcr. There in front of him. as if she had risen out of the ground. was Miss
Perkins. She had an axe in her hand and on her face was a look which boded ill
Jimmy felt weak and the apples lay heavily on his stomach and in his pock-
ets, but there was no getting out of this predicament. Visions of horrors and sud-
den death floated before his eyes. Then Miss Perkins spoke. "James," said she,
"I have a load of pine wood in my back yard that needs splitting. Exercise after
meals is very beneficial. Here is the axe."
She thrust the axe into -Iimmy's weak hands. I-Ie took it and followed her
to the mountain of pine.
"Now, young man. start in on that pile and don't stop until I tell you. Per-
haps that'll settle the apples you ate." She went away, sat down in the shade of
the cool porch and kept a watchful eye on Jimmy. He, toiling in the blazing sun,
with a ponderous axe. trying to split adamantine knots, thought of his own cool
porch and "Treasure Island" and decided that jonathan apples from the store were
infir-itely superior to green ones from Miss Perkins' tree.
Harry Ross,. '19
He was long and lean, with slim legs, a narrow tapering nose, and his coat,
which covered him from head to foot was of tawny grey. At times his eyes had a
dreamy expression, but more often they registered fear. Now they were sadg
more than that, they were hungry. For five days and nights he had eaten nothing
but a small bird. And now he was telling his mother about his troubles.
I think Mother Nature heard and understood him, for at last he stopped
howling and galloped away. In the bright moonlight I could clearly see him as
he glided down one hill and up another. At the top of the second hill he stopped
and howled once more and then dropped out of sight.
I left my place by a clump of brush where I had been watching, and fol-
lowed. My friend was going down the long slope of the second hilland there was
another with him.
Thinking I would see no more of the animals, I kicked the ice off my skis
and started for home. The soft sharp crunch of the snow under my skis and pole
told me it was at least twenty below. I had gone about two miles and was just
raising my head over a steep little hill when I again saw my friend and his com-
They were bounding along exceeding the speed limit by about twenty miles,
and in front of them was a streak of white that I could hardly see. I decided it
must be a Jack rabbit. They were going around the hill, and the rabbit, not far
enough ahead to try any of his tricks, was fast losing ground. It certainly looked
as if the coyotes were going to break their fast soon.
Then the two long heads of the pursuers went together for a few seconds.
I don't know what passed between them. but at once one of the coyotes doubled
on the trail and circled the hill the other way, and they had the rabbit between them.
My sympathy was of course with the hunted, so I took a stride and a shove with
my pole and in a second was flying down the hill toward the hunters and the
hunted yelling like an Indian on the war path. The coyotes heard me firstg the
rabbit was too busy to hear anything. Naturally the coyotes, for they are all
cowards, gave up the chase and just as naturally the rabbit escaped a horrible and
sudden end. I guess it was a mean trick, but 11111 sure the rabbit prays for me
every night now. .
The next night I went back to the scene of battle and there, sitting on the
hill. silhouetted against the moon that was just rising, was my friend and he was
telling Mother Nature that still he was hungry.
Success consists not in being lucky, but in recognizing opportunity when
she meanders by, -B. G. '19
Have convictions and courage of them and you will erect a pillar in the
edifice Character. -E. G., '19
Ted Jackman, ,19.
He was a full grown silvertip grizzly bear. He had been caught in the
Rocky Mountains of North America and taken on board a ship bound for Africa.
During a great storm at sea, the ship was wrecked upon the wild coast of South
Africa. In the confusion of the moment the bear's cage became unlocked and he
escaped. A great wave sweeping over the ship carried him kicking and cough-
ing iar upon the beach.
For several days he wandered in the dense jungles of South Africa, seeing
and hearing hundreds of strange animals who always fled upon his approach. So,
savage and hungry, he now stood in the center of a little clearing in the jungle.
He was a huge shaggy creature covered with rough, hristling hair. He
stood nearly as tall as a horse and his shoulders were like knotted bands of steel
and his paws were armed with long sharp claws, hard as iron, which could rend and
tear the life out of the toughest foe. VVith one blow he could fell an ox. In his
jaws were long terrible teeth, now snapping together like steel shutters.
As the bear stood there, his quick ear detected a low rustling sound coming
toward him. Then his eye caught a slight waving of the bushes made by some
huge body creeping steadily toward him. The teeming jungle fell silent. Not a
breath of wind stirred, not even a' bird chirped. Everything seemed waiting, wait-
ing in a tense silence.
Something was stalking him. He, the King and absolute monarch of the
Rocky Mountains, was being stalked as if he were a timid deer and would run at
the first sound. Deep down in his great chest fumbled a low growl, terrible in
its ferocity. The hair on his shoulders lifted, and his red blood-shot eyes gleamed
with rage, while from between his cruel teeth flecks of foam appeared.
The huge black lion had started his charge at what he believed to be an
easy prey, but the bear instead of running, nimbly side-stepped his rush and smote
him a terrible blow which ripped the lion's Hesh from head to shoulder. The lion,
thus surprised, was knocked a dozen feet away with the blood pouring from him
He was no coward, and this repulse served only to enrage him. With a
roar he sprang at the grizzly, only to meet a blow in the side that broke several
ribs. The grizzly now charged and caught the l.ion's head and neck in his terrible
arms which tightened around them like iron bands. The lion, unused to this way
of fighting and with his head caught in the grizzly's huge arms, which were slowly
choking him to death, was at a decided disadvantage. Ile could do nothing but
claw. This he did like a huge cat, ripping the flesh on the bear's sides and legs.
But gradually his struggles grew weaker and weaker and at last stopped alto-
The bear then rose from the lion's dead body, and covered with blood.
roared a challenge at the wilderness. After the last echo had died away the
jungle began again its busy life--life under a new king.
Leota Monroe, '20
"Be sure to be at the big pine at eight," were Ted's parting words.
"I bet I'll be there first, replied Jack, as he turned down the lane towards
On the Saturday before Easter, a bare footed boy, with a freckled face and
a shock of reddish hair, climbed the pasture fence, and joined his friend at the
big tree which guarded the road leading to Pinesville.
"Bill says to look out fer 'Redf " Jack exclaimed breathlessly, as soon as
he had reached his friend, "he's agoin' to follow us to try to find our patch."
"He thinks he's mighty smart," exclaimed Ted, "but we'll fool him. We'll
go a different way."
"Gosh, he'll be sore," jack said, as they took the trail through the wood-
For a mile they followed the canyon bed, and then came into a thick grove
of redwoods where growing beneath the tall trees were delicate white lilies, a
species of orchid. The boys had found these flowers years before, and as they
grew about Easter Tide, had christened them "Easter Lilies."
f'Ain't they beauts this year ?" exclaimed Jack excitedly, and "Won't Red be
sore when he sees us with 'em P" '
"You bet he willf' replied Ted, "but ain't it funny that these flowers don't
grow any place else ?',
"You're right, Ted." Jack answered, "but I guess that's what makes 'em
so pretty, being so scarce."
The boys soon gathered the lilies, and then threw themselves down upon
a mossy bank to rest.
'Tm starving let's eat z" suggested Jack.
"Me, toof' agreed Ted, as he unwrapped the thick slices of brown bread
which he had brought from home.
"I wish we had brought a whole loaff, said jack, as they finished the last
crumb, "but we had better start home before our lilies wilt."
With their arms laden with the fragrant burdens, the boys tramped through
the redwood grove, and came out on the dusty highway. just ahead of them
was "Redl' Wilts, the town bully, alone and very sullen over his fruitless search
for the mysterious lily bed.
"There's 'Redf madder'n a hornet," Ted whispered. Let's go right past
him so he can see our flowers."
"Gee, but that will sure make him sore 1" laughed jack, "if we weren't to-
gether, he'd beat us up." -
"He's afraid to touch us when we're together," Ted said. "but remember
the time you was alone, an' he licked you?"
"I sure do," Jack agreed, "but then the next day we both caught him and
licked him good.- What would we do without each other, Ted ?" L
THE SEQUOIA sr
"Wouldn't be much use livin' then, I reckon," Jack's pal replied.
The boys brushed past "Red" with the expected result, and then hurried
home to their waiting suppers.
A year had gone swiftly by and again it was the day before Easter Sunday.
All that morning Ted had wandered restlessly through the house, his thoughts
over in the church yard where his little pal lay.
"Aren't you going after lilies today?" asked Ted's mother, "You know
we will need them to decorate the church with to-morrow."
"Oh, maybe Iill go after a while." Ted said listlessly.
"Here is your lunch. and you might ask -some of the boys to go, too."
"Why mother," Ted turned around abruptly and faced his mother. "Do
you think I'd ever take anyone else to me an' Jacks patch? We never told no one,
and I ain't goin' to be the one who does tell."
He turned quickly to conceal his emotion, and started towards the old
trail. The other boys did not question him, and even "Red" spoke kindly as the
little fellow passed by.
Ted walked slowly up the canyon bed and came to the redwood grove
about noon. The fragrant lilies rose above the moss and ferns as slender and
lovely as ever. Ted broke one blossom from its swaying stem, but its beauty was
lost on his dim eyes. He then tried to cat his lunch, but after taking one bite, he
threw his bread away, and started to gather the lilies.
Supper time came at the old farm house, but the boy had not returned.
"Hadn't you better go to meet him ?" Ted's mother anxiously asked her
Lighting the lantern, Ted's father went down the path towards the church
yard. Pausing before a fresh mound he held the lantern above his head. The
dim rays of light fell upon a little grave strewn with withered lilies, and a tiny
boy asleep beside the new made grave.
"Just as I thought," ejaculated Ted's father, and as he lifted the tiny form
to his breast, he muttered almost reverently, "Poor little chap, he's as loyal as
ever to his Pal." ,
The possessor of a good book need never be lonely.-E. B., 'l8.
Stand by Democracy, firm at your post,
Is the motto of Uncle Sam's great host.-A S.
Let's grasp our cha-nce ere it departs,
It's ours to take or spurng
Remember someone's next in line,
Is the lesson we must learn.-K. M., '18,
Not all are brilliant, but all can attain knowledge.-E. G., '18,
Determination wins when Patience is its partner.-E. G., 'l8.
Leta Benbow, '20.
One summer morning Brownie sallied majestically forth from his kennel
in search of adventure. Long ago he had defeated all the other dogs of the neigh-
borhood. This morning, like Alexander, he longed for other worlds to conquer.
Swaggering down the garden walk, Brownie suddenly spied a rabbit. Glad
of any excitement, he immediately gave chase. He dashed confidently thru the
brush, but suddenly stopt. Here was something still more interesting. About
two feet from the ground, firmly attached to some brush, was a round, grey, ob-
ject. Thrusting out his inquisitive nose, Brownie sniffed it warily.
"Woof! woof!" Bristling his back pugnaciously, he barked a defiant
challenge. Then he waited. All was silent. He must investigate this strange
object which neither growled or barked. Drawing up his feet. he sprang upon
it. Much to his surprise, it was entirely crushed beneath his weight. Brownie
turned away in disgust. VV hat was the use to trouble with anything that could
not fight? Suddenly Brownie felt something sting his ear. The air was full of
little dark objects.
They flew at him from all directions. In vain did he snap and snarl. They
stung his foot, his nose, his head. To his doggish thots these strange, darting
objects were quite inconceivable. They were everywhere and nowhere. Nev-
er had he encountered such an enemy. At last. nearly frantic from pain, he raced
thru the brush to a pond where he rolled over and over in the water.
A half hourllater Brownie crept meekly into his kennel, quite content to
let the world go on in peace.
Start at the beginning and finish.-E. G., 'l8.
Put your school first, not yourself.-A. S.
We fight for Democracy to give all men the liberty we enjoy.-S. P.
Aim not to 'be the follower but the followed.-A. S.
School spirit is the manifestation of one's love and honor for one's school.
School spirit, broad minds, loyal hearts, and willing hands, push the
school upward to certain success.-G. M.
A good sport: one who can lose without "crabbing"g one who can win
without bragging.-C. F.
Patriotism, that essential virtue of modern times, is an undying and sacri-
ficial love for the "land of the free and the home of the brave."-J. D.
TI-IE CALL OF THE HILLS
There's a longing in my heart,
And it's calling me away
To the land of bud and blossom,
And I'm going there-someday!
Oh. the grass is growing greener
And the hills are far away,
While the Whippoor-will is calling-
And I'm going there-someday!
Oh, the hills are creeping nearer,
And the brooks along the way
Are babbling forth their gladness
For I'm going there-today!
-Lawton Bussman, '20.
THE HARBINGER OF SPRING
Oh, daffodil. thou art so fair:
I see thee blooming everywhere,
Thy leaf of green. thy cup of gold!
Must you some day grow old?
-Doris Kildale, '20.
Through lields and valleys and over the
The rive runs merrily down to the
Singing a song in soft low tones,
Of the wonderful things it's seen on
-Lorain McCabe, '20.
Dawn ushered the sun to the heaveng
The clouds broke in crimson hue.
VVhile the hill tops were bathed in light,
And the Flowers gparkled with dew.
-Lila Higgins, '20.
ln front we see the railroad creep
Around a promontory steep.
On either side the mountains high
Raise stately heads that split the sky.
Not far ahead a dozen shacks -
Are huddled near the railroad tracksg
They squat there in the dying brush
And shiver in that awful hush. I
And just beyond the cabins black,
A larger building, broken backed
And twisted like a shivered blade,
Reposes quietly in the shade.
-Edmund Chisholm, '18
The little brook goes gurgling by.
VVhere from, where to? say I:
But the whispering pebbles the stream
They know-only they-and no one
-Charles Daly, '20.
THE MODEST FLOWER
Why does the violet in her woodland
Hide from the passer-byg
And only show her lovey head
To those who for her spy?
-Ernest Farrar, '20.
The fog lay low and dark
A dreary blanket gray:
Through the mist the houses peered
As ghosts of a brighter day.
-Doris Langford, '20,
I believe that the ideal school is made up of units, each unit a part of the
school, and the school dependent on each unit.-M. S.
Know thyself well-others less.-G. L. B.
Self-government cultivates nianliness.-P. McK.
Mae Lord, '17
The one thing that distinguished Peter Monroe from all other patrons of
the "Cherry Pie Grill" was his immense ears. Others may have had the same
rather "poppy', blue eyes, the same wide nose, the same cupid's bow mouth, the
same stiff collar, and the same shiny suit, but none could have the same monstrous
ears. They extended down to his collar, up to his pompadour, and out past his
head. They were so big they were flabby, and almost doubled over like an ele-
phant's. Peter's mouth had acquired an unnatural, stern expression from his con-
stant effort to appear unconscious of the comments on his ears. His face was in
a continual blush because of these remarks, when any stranger entered. But one
night Peter left "The Cherry Pie" a happy man. A new waitress had served him,
and not once had she glanced at his ears.
PRINCESS SILVER FOX
Frances Smith, 'lS
She was squatted upon the dirt floor, a little, old, wizened squaw of about
one hundred winters. Her brown, parched face was a myriad of wrinkles, while
her lips were dull and cracked. She munched upon an acorn with brown, tooth-
less gums. Occasionally she squinted at me with her faded brown eyes and mum-
bled something to herself in her native tongue. Her 'eyes were as blank as the re-
mainder of her face, which had no more expression than one of the slabs of dried
fish that hung from the ceiling. From somewhere in her dirty, ragged dress she
brought forth an old clay pipe which she lighted from the dying embers of the
smudgy little fire and contentedly puffed my precious ideals of a princess up into
circles of hazy smoke.
SHADOVVS ON THE GOLD
Howard Christie, '18
The dull red glow of the smoldering embers on the hearth cast wavering
shadows over the board walls, and outlined the lone figure of the bent old man at
the table. A gust of wind rattled the solitary window and stirred the fire into a
flickering blaze. It lighted up the old man's wrinkled countenance, disclosing his
scanty fringe of scraggly white hair and his washed-out brown eyes, looking down
at the shining pieces of gold with a mingled air of exultation and awe. His face
was drawn and shriveled, as were his arms and clawlike hands, thru which he
weighed each gold piece in turn, and then let it jingle into the chamois bag on the
table. The fire died down and the outline of the old man's face was hardly distin-
guishable except in the intervals when the firelight cast its weird shadows on him
and on the shimmering gold pieces that had wedged themselves into his very soul.
Narratives in Verse
fThe ballad represents the "Folk Lore" of different countries. These -or
ginal verses represent the reaction of the 1-B classes after the study of ballads.j
THE FATE OF THE FISHERS
There were five men a-fishing wentg
They fished until 'twas dark.
They sailed and sailed till they were lost.
They almost wrecked the bark-
And just by chance they found a cove,
Amd stayed there till 'twas dawn,
And then the tide it swiftly turned
And swept the ship fast on.
The good ship then did strike a rock
And soon to pieces fell.
Three sank, but two held out awhile
And fought the waves full well.
The fourth cried out with voice full sad
And sank beneath the mere:
The fifth he lived to tell the tale
That I have written here.
-Clyde Rager, '2l.
AN INDIAN LEGEND
There lived by rushing Klamath's tide
A tribe sprung from a flame,
VVhose gods had warned the squaws to make
But one basket the same.
But the old chief's squaw disliked the law
And two the same made she.
"My grandsons dear are both alike,
And so must their gifts be."
"Oh! do not so!" the warriors cried,
But the old squaw laughed and said,
"You warriors strong have fear to gog
I'll take them when they're made."
Oh, long, long, may the old chief stand
With his feathers in his hair,
Or ere he'll see his ain dear squaw,
For she'll come home nae mair.
Half oier, half o'er to her grandsons dear
The cliff is very steep,
And there at the bottom lies his squaw
With one gift at her feet. l
-Communal Ballad by English IB Class.
Gtcbings in Inh
Lorain McCabe, '20.
Autumn is laying her golden hands on the landscape. The maple leaves
Hutter softly down upon the warm brown breast of the earth.
Great flocks of little birds gather together in the trees, twittering a joyful
anticipation of the journey south. Now and then they rise in the air as if trying
their wings before the long Hight.
Belated little squirrels are scampering merrily to their holes, their jaws
stuffed with nuts for their winter store.
It is the twilight of summer, a soft happy twilight, slowly fading into
Autumn is laying ruthless hands on the land. Fierce little gusts of wind
are tearing the faded leaves from the trees. The ugly brown branches touch each
other with protesting squeaks and groans.
Large flocks of noisy little birds twitter in the trees. They flutter around
as though anxious to be gone from a land that is becoming bleak, bare, and cold.
Several belated squirrels scold angrily from the trees, and rush to their
holes with nuts and grain to secure themselves against the coming winter.
It is the twilight of the summer, a cold, bleak twilight, fast fading into a
a o Q 0
Autumn has come to the country. All the freshness of green pastures and
the crisp beauty of the trees, are gone.
Mournfully the soft .autumn winds whisper thru the branches and gently
pull the red and gold leaves from the trees.
The small birds have gathered in flocks for the long journey south. They
rise and then settle back again as tho reluctant to leave the land where they have
spent the long, happy summer.
Several little squirrels hurry to and fro as tho in a hurry to get in their
winter store before the summer is entirely gone.
It is the twilight of the summer, a soft, sorrowful twilight, which slowly
fades away, and winter comes in.
Janet Jewett, '18,
Hanging over the beach was a cold, grey mist, through which the moon
occasionally shot sharp, steely rays of light. Far out beyond the boisterous waves
of the shore, was the gloomy hull of a large fishing smack. One lonely light
pierced the surrounding gloom. The water about the boat frowned darkly. Inky
black waves capped with white were forming between the boat and the shore. In
the distance they loomed up. great greenish mountains of water, but grew smaller
as they neared the shore. where they rolled up on the sand with a swish, broke
with a roar and retreated. tossing the salty spray high in the air. The air was
damp and chilly and filled with the endless pounding of the sea.
Che Ledge on Pilot Roch
Howard Christie, ,18.
The ledge was narrow, extremely so, even for a sure footed guide, as was
the Cree half-breed, Jacques. For three miles it skirted the perpendicular face of
Pilot Rock and was the high road for all the animals who made their homes in the
rocky uplands. Below, the green tops of the high cedars pierced the fog, but were
so far below that they were indistinct in the hazy early morning air. The valley
with its shining thread of silver, of the previous evenings sunset, was hidden by
the rolling banks of fog that drifted everywhere beneath. Above, a jumble of
mighty granite boulders intermingled with stunted pines and straggling bunch
grass, gave an inaccessible refuge for bear, moose, and mountain sheep. Jacques
had traveled the ledge many times, and its wonders had long since ceased to in-
terest him. His long, swinging stride had almost carried him over the trail, when
upon rounding a sharp elbow in the ledge, he became the silent spectator of a
death duel. A huge bull moose and giant Grizzly were struggling for the right of
the high road. The ledge was too narrow for either to turn, and the heart of the
Indian went out to the fighting Grizzly, for if he lost, the guide lost, too, because
the Indian and the Grizzly were going in the same direction. The battle was short
but furious and ended when the infuriated Grizzly rushed the moose and sent him
hurtling over the cliff and down, down to the hidden valley below. With a shake
of his shaggy head and a warning growl, the bear shambled away with jacques
following at a respectful distance.
Something Zilorth Getting Up Gai-ly for
lVilliam Ellis, '1S.
Yesterday morning I got up at five o'clock. and went into the garden. In
the east, the sun crept up into the sky over the brow of the brown, seamed hill,
about a quarter of a mile from the house, bathing it in the misty, golden glory of
sunrise. It touched the dead trunk of an old redwood, halfway up the hillside, with
its splendor. At the foot of the hill, lay the yellow hayfield, brightening under the
flood of golden light. In the garden the rows of beet leaves reflected the sun-
shine and the dewy carrot tops sparkled like jeweled diadems. The glistening
leaves of the bean plants and pea vines were bound to each other by pearly, silver
corded, spider webs. Even the lowly grass and weeds, covered with dewdrops,
sparkled and flashed with the irridescence and scintillation of diamond pendants.
'Che mater front at Night
Ralph Conant, '18 -
It was a bitter cold night in January. The piercing wind stirred the deep
blue waters and the white caps sparkled as they danced along. The moon was
just rising and the heavens were studded with stars. Along the wharves the tugs
and ships were resting after their long day's work. In midstream a few lights
shone from a moving steamer. Across the bay the lights of Samoa and the great
red column of smoke from the slab fire were reflected upon the waters of the bav.
Toward the north the lights of Arcata twinkled merrily across the water while
here and there stray lights peeped out from Fairhaven and New Fira. A row boat
pulied out from the slip and was soon lost in the darkness of the bay. Soon all was
still again except for the lapping of the waves against the piles.
Summer in the Pines
Edmund Chisholm, '18,
It was the middle of summer in The Great Pine Forest. The slender pines
quivered in the silent, burning heat. My ears heard only the padded taps of my
dusty shoes as I wound in and out along the little forest trail. I saw a little
smooth surface on the bark of an arrow-like pine and stopped to carve my initials.
just above me a big, gray tail, nearly covering a tiny squirrel, brushed along a
green limb and leaped to another tree. I listened. Now the air seemed breathing
with faint musical sounds. Three little eanaries rattled about on a heap of twigs
and dry leaves near a rotting log. Other noisy little birds hung to little shoots of
grass and picked at the dry seeds. I heard a tick, tick, tick over by a half decayed
pine. Presently a large black woodpecker with a white crown walked around the
pitted surface of the tree. I-Ie scrutinized the surface about him for a moment,
then darted away among the pines. Little brown birds hopped about close to the
ground in the dry bushes. . Then I heard the faint ticking of my watch. I looked
at it and found it was late. I finished my initials: then started out again along
the little trail. Again all I heard was the patter of my shoes and the swish, swish
of :ny corduroys as my legs brushed by each other.
Helen Ryan, 'l8.
The sumptuous adobe home of Pierre. a French Canadian peasant, nestled
in a productive and fertile valley. Friendly smoke caressed the thatched roof
of the cottage, then rolled away into the azure blueness of the beautiful northern
summer morning. Behind the house, white feathery clouds came down and nes-
tled on the trees which led to the laborer's pasture. There, four colts frisked and
frolicked joyfully. The low, ambling outhouses seemed to swagger up to the
Very kitchen door, from which came forth the odor of freshly baked ginger bread,
while the madame fairly raced the egg beater to the tune of a French ballad. As
I rounded the corner of the front of the house. a delicate breath of sweet mignon-
ette reached my nostrils. Only a step farther and my eyes were fairly dazzled by
the wealth of golden marigolds and ruddy hollyhocks. A cat indolently preened
himself on the rope doormat. but now and then he shifted his eyes in search of a
stray robin which might innocently be pouring forth his joy of life in the lilac
bush. The whole farm breathed forth an atmosphere of plenty.
Sonnet on Democracy
Not the idle vision of a fleeting hour!
Or a creation false that cannot last!
Not beneath the dust of ages past,
As many a captive in dark forbidding tower,
Art Thou confined, in tyrant's mighty power.
But free Thou art, and strong and fairy steadfast
To hold, until, despair and conflict past,
The Nations know, Democracy, Thou art a dower.
And when with angry roar of shot and shell,
War calls your sons to conflicts grim and vast-
In this our fairest country by the sea,
We then can all the world so proudly tell
Our fair ideal is found, for here at last,
WVe live to love, to serve-Fair Liberty.
Chats with Upper Claesmen
QOn the Familiar Essay Stylej
Margaret Skinner, '19
Are you grown up, growing up, or just beginning to grow up? There
are transitional stages in history, transitional stages in art, transitional stages in
literature, but no one ever refers to the transitional stage in human life, which
should be designated by its proper title-growing up. I myself am just emerging
from the borders of this realm, and feel myself an authority to write upon its mis-
eries. The grown up stage is beyond me, and the "beginning to grow up" stage is
too painful to write upon.
Growing up is something like spring fever. It comes without any warning,
takes you hard, and leaves you weak and weary from its ravages. Let us examine
the symptoms. Some morning you wake up to find that your elbows are more
angular, your hair straighter, and that you have more bones to the square inch
than ever before. Scrawny and long legged "thirteen" seems a long way from
ladylike and beautiful "sixteen" that you have heard so much about.
The growing up has commenced. Your mind is the seat of unrest during
this stage. "You want what you want when you want it," in other words, you
want what you can't have, and you don't want to do what anyone else wants. You
snap at everyone like a very bad tempered poodle dog. You are growing up.
The first Christmas you pass is a nightmare. I shall never forget my first
"growing up" Christmas. I received no dolls g of course, I really didn't want dolls.
I was growing up, you understand. I received fancy articles, silk stockings, and
trinkets that would make me dance with joy today. Strange as it may seem, those
gifts pleased me about as much as a history examination. I was growing up, you
see. I remember shedding several briny tears on my pillow that night before
dropping into troubled sleep.
Then the clothes-oh me, oh my! The factory people seem to have for-
gotten all about that transitional period between childhood and girlhood. Skirts
are too long, waists too short, sleeves too tight, and your figure too ungainly.
Mother always spends the better part of Saturday in letting down, taking up, and
Let's try the hats--you can find all manner of children's-too small in the
headsize, and too short in the brim. You can find all you want or rather don't
want, of young ladies' hats, with stickups in front, ribbons behind, and feather
clusters on the side. But there are none, none made for girls who are not chil-
dren, who are not young ladies, but who are just growing up.
Your mother complains that you spend hours before the glass d-oing your
hair in new and fiendish ways, and yet pin your clothes with safety pins to avoid
sewing on a button, your father calls you his "little woman" and "to1nboy" by
turns, while your relatives mildly wonder if you wouldn't look better with your
skirts lengthened a little.
40 THE SEQUOIA
What are the signs that herald a boy's growing up, you ask? Well, from
keen observation, I would say that when a boy loses his contempt for the feminine
sex, when he begs his mother for long trouseres, and when he begins to wonder
whether a red tie or a purple tie will go better with a blue and white striped shirt,
he is on his way.
People talk about growing old gracefully with many sighs, but I am certain
that growing old gracefully is a mere nothing compared to growing up gracefully.
The first is an incidentg the latter a continuous occupation. VVhenever I hear
"Turn backward, turn backward, oh, Time in thy flight,
Make me a child again, just for tonight."
I always want to add,
"Please, dear Time, eather a little child or a full fledged young lady, but if
you have a spark of human kindness, please do not drop me in that betwixt and
between period, known as the 'growing up' stage."
Bruce Gillette, 'l9.
A feminine giggle, a masculine roar and the class is in hysterics. Dame
Humor is eccentric. The classroom is solemn and quiet. The dry rasping tones
of the reader grate upon our unwilling ears. Then some susceptible, volatile,
gusliingly effervescent person absorbs an idea. Perhaps it is because of the im-
mensity of tl1e idea which has percolated to his brain. Perhaps QI use that word
advisedlyl he has an abnormal sense of humor. At any rate the gurgling sounds
which emanate from the aforesaid inspired one, do their damage. A look at the
afflicted one suffices to set the "ball a-rolling." A female doubles herself up,
titters convulsively, and makes bird-like noises which I suppose is laughter. A
male roars out a sound resembling the booming of a log jam. The class is infect-
ed tthis does not exclude the teacherj and they show it in just as many ways as
there are people in the class. One peeking in the door might surmise he was wit-
nessing the convulsive and emotional repentance at a revival meeting. But-
vaiiety is the spice of life.
Catherine Dickson, '19,
Yes, there are silent talkers. I encountered one the other clay. The person
sat a seat ahead of me on the auto stage that takes me to and from school. I was
rather tired that night and longed for a quiet ride, but all my companions seemed
to be in a very jolly mood. I noticed the man ahead who was sitting so quietly
and I rather wished I were he. He was reading a late newspaper and his lower
lip had a studious droop such as I very often see in school. I watched his eyes
and I saw them begin to grow big. I looked at the paper and the head lines read,
"Some Talk of a Peace Negotiation." His lower lip went in and a smile flitted
over his face. His face said, "My boy, my boy! he may be saved yet." Then he
settled more comfortably in his seat with a thoughtful, far away look on his face.
M y thoughts seemed to follow his. He was telling me all-but silently.
Jessie Dickson, 'l8.
Everything, absolutely everything, has been on a stage. I have ridden on
stages that have had a cake of ice and a bale of hay in the trunk rack, a trunk
and a fireless cooker of tamales on the running boards. a half of a veal and a
rocking chair on the engine, and passengers of all ages and descriptions in the
Some very queer people go on stages. One day a woman rushed up to one
of the drivers and asked him if he wouldn't wait until she bought two and a half
yards of satin ribbon to match the sample that Aunt Sally Johnsons sister-in-law
gave her. The chauffeur said, "VVhyl Why !" several times and then the woman
discovered that she had the wrong stage. NVe never knew what became of her
and her sample.
It is a triumph to ascend to the back seat of our stageg to descend in good
order is an art. To get in you must have good control of your feet. It is like
walking up the under side of a ladder. You can never tell which foot is going to
arrive on top first, but when one does you must hastily throw your books or pack-
ages on the seat, fervently embrace the empty air, wave your free foot frantically
up and down as if bidding good-bye to the interested onlooker and disappear with
a sigh that tells of triumph. Descending is not such an effort, but you must fix
your hat on firmly so it will not jolt off, grab your belongings closely to you, bal-
ance on the brink of disaster and jump. Sometimes a friendly push makes your
landing more precipitous.
Amusing conversations of every variety may be overheard on a stage. One
morning while pleasantly dreaming, I heard two drummers or "roadmen" as they
porrxpously term themselves, discussing queer signs they had seen. One man spoke
of the sign that we have all seen in Rohnerville which flaringly announces that
"Transient Meals Are Served Here," and of a sign on a Mendocino store which
reads, "Soda Vlfater, Indian llaskets, and Other Soft Drinksf' The pompad-onred
woman in front was inquiring about the age and studies of one of our freshmen,
an Italian was laboriously attempting to make an impression on a pretty junior.
"He said and then I said, and then he said," of two elaborately be-powdered girls,
The chantings of U. S. History wafted to me from a corner, intermingled with the
and through the babble I tried to collect my thoughts and write an essay between
the numerous jolts and bumps of the stage.
what Happened to 'Zach frost
jack Frost came down in the dark of night,
And in the morning what a wonderful sight!
Half an inch thick lay the frost on the ground,
On roofs and fences and all around,
It shone and sparkled and gleamedg
In the light of the morning it beamed.
But after a while. when the day was older,
The sun becoming a little bolder
Melted this lovely, shining white,
And from every nook and cranny
All was gone before the fnight.
-Lucille Swithenbank, '20.
Howard Christie, '18
In this, the greatest strife among the nations
When Death, a gruesome monster, leaves its cave
To lurk near 111611 whom none can save,
VVhen men are summoned here by declarations
Serving not for gain, but with wild exultationsg
Going, when their country calls them to be brave:
Then by their daring acts of deeds to save,
They prove they are the noblest of creations.
Behind it all, grow flowers by the sea,
And in an unknown' valley high above
There stands a warrior clad in arms of Truth...
Old England's rose is found and France's fleur-de-lis
But in America the flower we love
Grows not beside the road-it's in the heart.
Pretty, nodding jonquils,
In your bowl so blue,
VV ith your buds of purest gold
And your hearts so true!
Pretty blooming jonquils,
Standing straight and tall,
Will you always stay with me
Till the skies do fall?
My poor little jofnquils,
In your bowl so blue,
Your heart of gold has faded
And vour stems have shriveled, too.
Little, tiny jonquils,
In your coat of brown
VVill you blossom forth again '
Wheii the April showers come clown?
-Geraldine Ford, '20.
6. B. 9. Regiments
The United States, at the present time, is concerned with organizations.
They are necessary to the growth of our country. Eureka High School realizes,
also, that the growth of the school depends upon the organizations, which conse-
quently are increasing every year.
Camp Eureka is beginning to boom with "pep."' Klr. Neighbor has changed
the program so that the monthly Student Body meetings are held on Monday
mornings instead of after school. This arrangement affords every one a chance
The students are taking an interest in the meetings, which are beginning'
to be lively and full of parliamentary tactics. This liveliness is chiefly due
to the officers whose names appear below:
Athletic M anager-J can Langford.
Yell Leader-Sidney llartlett.
Editor of The Sequoia-Kenneth Stewart.
Business lVfanager-VVilliam Ellis.
The Executive Corps is "doing its bit" by 'taking' care of the finances
of the school. The members must be commended for their success. The members
Sergeant CAD-Ruth I-lilfiker.
Sergeant tB'l-Henry KlcCurdy.
Lance Corporal CA!-Zola Thurston.
Lance Corporal KBJ-Errol Goxvfi:
Private UU-Carson Mitchell.
Private CB 3-Harold Bacon.
Rookie CAB-Alvin Speegle.
Rookie fB il-NYallace Malloy.
Eureka High has a new Cafeteria this year, which is very convenient.
Every noon delicious odors drift from the basement. The Cafeteria is doing better
every year, as its patronage is steadily increasing. The members of the committee
are doing commendable work. They are:
Miss Smith, Dorothy Falk, Paul Cantrelljf: Barbara Pitts, Miles Cloney.
Parent 'Ceacbers' Hssociation
The Parent-Teachers are always looking out for the welfare of the soldiers
of the High School. Although the student body has taken over the management
of the Cafeteria, the Associatlon is active in other affair s- The officers are:
President-Mrs. W. L. Lambert.
Vice President-Mrs. Lewis Lord.
Secretary-Miss E. McGeorge. 4
Treasurer-Mrs. A. W. Hill.
The Estimating Committee, with Miss Acheson as chairman, ably assisted
by Edwin Slcinnerili, Dorothea Hill, Delia Parker, and Homer TxICGI'Zl'El1:::, has per-
formed its duties, of ascertaining the expenses, wisely and with diligence.
Sydney llartlett. Lila lliggins and Charles Falk. the members of the Rally
Corps are very busy reviving songs and yells to send our armies to tl1e field to
bring home the victories.
"If you take a walk down Street
Shes some school you must confess,
She is known to every one in town
As the good old E. ll. S."
:lf First Semester.
H Good Deed
Clouds may hide the sunshine
And showers begin to fallg
Back of the cloud and in the shower
A good deed pierces all.-G. B., '18.
A school for all and all for thc school.-J. J., 'l8.
To aid your friends friend is to aid your friend himself.-M. H., '18.
To live apart is to prove oneself friendless.-M. H., '18,
Do your duty. when it comes. follow your conscience and keep your
promises, and you will never regret it.-VV. E., 'l8.
Student Body Cfficers
.XLICIQ LAM BERT
lf.-X Rl. 'LX NG DON
IDR URY FALK
ll ll4LlAlXl LLLIS
The sergeants tclass Al are still taking an active part in the camp
activities, although they will soon be leaving our camp either for the officers'
training camp or to take their places in the army of the world, to carry into
effect their motto, "Carry on."
.Xmong their number are many celebrities, the four talented singers of
the lligh School Quartet, and the captivating court dalncer, who won the coveted
prize at the last Freslnnan Reception. The class will be remembered as the
one which, in conjunction with the class of December, 1917, gave the success-
full l'cireus" reception. The officers are:
Secretary and ,lxl'L'ZlSllVCI'-EStllCI' Gustafson.
Executive iX'lCllllJCl'-Rlllll llilfilier.
lfaculty .'Xdviser-Miss llenry.
The sergeants tClass 133, although the smallest class in school, have dis-
tinguished themselves during their "Non-Com" and "Lance Corporal" days, and
give promise of gaining more glory before they leave our camp next December.
They were the promoters and supervisors of the school monthly, the "Sophomore
Hee." and in November of last year they presented a vaudeville in the high school
building. They manage to make themselves heard and noticed around camp.
The class officers for they year are:
Vive President-lielen Ryan.
Secretary and Treasurer-lflarold Fraser.
lfxecutive lXlember-Iflenry MeCurdy.
Faculty Adviser-Mr. XYes1cott.
Ruth Ililiikur jx-seaie Izxckson Iisllu-1' f:HSlZlfS!7I1 I4Ix'm'e'tl lhmvn
lIell1'yMcL'11r11y Rohm-rl jrwhuwton Ilclcn Ryan IIm'oldl"I'1l:4l'r Edmund Chislmlm
l .NF PJRPE
The Lance Corporals QClass Al are the pronioters of much of camp
suciety and activity. They are to Img commended for the dance given by them
this year. and the serving' of refreslirnents at the last Freshmen Reception. The
names uf the officers are:
Vice l"resident-f.-Xlice Lambert.
Secretary and 'l'reasurcr-Catliariue Dickson.
Executive Nenilmer-Zola Thurston.
Faculty Adviser-Miss Paulson.
E The R class of Lance Corporals liven life at camp hy their Sleight of
hand performances. This cunipany is also muted for its liveliness, manifested in
some new prank each day. The leaders arc:
Vice 1"residcnt-Olive Redmond.
Secretary and Treasurer-lllarion Gross.
Executive Memlmei'-Sicluey Bartlett.
Faculty Advisers-Miss NVendte, Nr. Barker.
Catherine Dickson Zn1a'l'l1nra1u11 Alive Lrmnlwclt I,:anc Falk
Otto Carlaon Otto Redmond Marion Gross Maud Wiuzler Sidney Bartlett
N I I
The A class of N011-Coms are scam in officers. but plentiful in spirit
Iirmuz tht-ir number came thc Hziyst-ccl llzmcl. nivtcml br its iliscrml, which made
its first EI1J1lCZI1'3.llCC :nt the last Fl'CSlll1lCI1 Reception. The class boasts of its
ofliccrs :is musicians :mel cxccutivcs:
Sccrctary zmfl ,lll'C2lSl11Cl'-vsllll Zami
,liziculty Amlviscrs--lX'liss Clarke, Miss Smith, Nr. Converse.
N011-CCJI1lI11lSSl4vllCtl officers. class B muft nut he fiirgutten fur they are also
21 famous class. The camp would greatly miss their geniulity if they were to
leave. They arc commamlecl by:
President-Zclaya Gri Hin,
Vice f,1'CSlClCl1t--CIll'1'fill Nixon
Faculty Advisers-Miss Kurlamlzilq, Mr. Misner.
Sim Zum- Kafnnvlh Murtsolf CHTSKIII Mitchcrll
Doris Plummer Car1'olX Nixon Zelaya Griffin Leta Iluubow Harold Bacon Edwzwd Foster Csentvdj
tllcm Crt-flit fm' 'fillilllg' st-camel prizc in
.xltlltlllgll thc memheih tit' this claw nrt- hut ixiw rucruits. we muwt give
thu l'iI'CSlll11L'll Rt-ccptiim stunt contest.
They wcre ztlsu wcll t'cp1'cst-iitctl in thc rt-cent gytiiimsitiiii exhibition. They are
nut lmcllincl in 'mv ztctiviticf hut they arc nut tm very guml tcrms with flrst
section inarks. X ' " - " ' 'lc rvtttl of them
fVc know lllkfy xxlll mfcltrilm llllh .mtl md 6 IIS 13 Q
in evcry way. The tifticiztls are:
SCCI'ClZ'tl'-y and ,ll1'CZl?i1ll'L'l'-llll-PillI Ilarpcr.
Executive BilCIl1lJCI'-.'XlVlIl Specglc.
Faculty .fXclvisc1'sfhliss hlctictmigt-, Miss JXCllL'SOl1, lllr. Dottgan.
The mulqies tClass lit ztrc init hchiml tht- times. either. 'llhcy will long
he rcmcmhcrecl as thc first class to officially lllilllli the upper classmcn for the
reception tcnrlerecl thcm. As well-ht-liztvcrl, l31'Ug'I'CSSlVC solrlicrs they will advance
in our camp. 'llhc Ufticcs mc:
Yice Pl'CSlll01lli'llllClllI3 llinksml.
Secretary :tml ,llI'CZ1Slll'Cl'-ll'lS Switliettbzmk.
Executive hleinlwi'-'Vxiallztcc Nzilliiy.
M' l' tt r Nliw glZl5'llC1', KIissllai'1'isot1,
Faculty .'Xclvisc1's- iss ti' c , . ,
Alvin Specglc Mays Nnilcigll Ru lflo Harper
Wallace Malloy Irwin Hill Iris Swithenlrank Thelma Ilinkson Edith Anderson
. 1'.gn -11:01. ...O
07 ' 0
ff I o
i o' 'i
. 'W D gy! .
, 'yn Q,
E f- fbgs s
J, ii' y slllllllllllll
tlhese notes were unearthed from the assembly waste basket by Mr, 1l'UllS.D
Dear Lane: Did you hear hon' the election for ,-Xineriea for the Sweet
Pea Carnival came aint? Alice l,anibert got it, and Alice Rotermund and licryl
Adams are her maids of honor. Ilogggy Waldner will be Llncle Sam, and Porter
Mclfeelian is l'.3tllC1' Time. l'm going to stay in for the Carnival. XYe have two
hall holidays+Thnrsday and Friday.
llliss 1'otter's here at last. lt wasn't so bad sitting in the Assembly doing
nothing for a week. NYC have another holiday on l.abnr llay. Peachy, huh?-
September 10. 1917.
Our English teacher is here. l thought we were going to have Miss
tleorgeson but this one's name is Miss llaire. ll hat happened to that guy named
York? I, never saw him once. XfYllCl'CiS the stage? I guess it's somewhere on the
T1 rad.-Mark Fokes.
llelln. Clair! Not many new teachers this year-Miss llaire, Miss Paul-
son, Miss liurlandzik, Mr. Converse, Nr. llarker and Dr. Molineux. Gym's
great. I guess l'll major in it.-From Greta.
Say, Frances: Those Freshies sure need rakin' over for not rakin' over
the basketball court. They might have to scrub it now. l hope they remember
what Mr. Neighbor said, as I always do.-Lurline,
Dearest jenny: My, but Miss llelmer was sick. Mr. Dnugan took her
home in his machine after she fainted. XVe kids in her last period class got a
chance to get acquainted with Miss Haire.-Ryan.
THE SEQUOIA 55
To Kenneth M.: I'm horribly afraid those freshies will disgrace us yet.
Every day some are sent to the office. When they get to be dignified Sophs like
us they'll improve. Verdad F-Lila.
Alice: Isn't it the limit that jean Langford had to go and sprain his
wrist so near track? We'll hope for the best.-Mid.
Frances: VVhy on earth do those Seniors change and wear each other's
dresses? And I suppose they are trying to make themselves look young again
by wearing red paper ribbons.-Ruth D.
Say: Margaret, come on to the rally tonight. Page Cutten says he's
going to sing but don't let that keep you away. Lila I-liggins is going to
Dear Bill: The Belgian Babies need milk. Do any others? E. H. S.
raised ?'p24.43, thus depriving some of our babies of their daily milk-shakes.
Selma: Those lower classmen are evidently numskulls. Mr. Neighbor
failed to read many "Ones" this time.-Mae LOrd.
Our new Auto Ilus failed to get here this morning till ten thirty. That
won't last long.-Mark F.
Mahlon: I'm glad we've joined the Red Cross. I think the little buttons
The Auto llus is no more. They've taken if off the road--M. F.
Dear Maud: Wasn't Sid cute in his red and green costume ?-Olive R.
R: Won't it be swell when Thanksgiving time comes? We get two
holidays-plenty of time to recuperate from too much turkey.-Porter.
Johnston: Margaret Skinner and Dorothy Hubbard pulled some suf-
fragette stuff and slipped over a little parliamentary law at the S. B. meeting.
Skinner shut them up because he wasn't skilled in that subject.-Harry R.
Dear Mary: You missed a dandy patriotic program last Wednesday.
There were speeches and music by Dr. Molineux, Miss I-Iaire and IrIf:ini.e--
Ted: I like that sort of music in songs like "Over Theref' It comes
neai er home fgood dance musicj than those Spanish songs we've been singing.-
Dear Gertrude: Do you like poetry? Here's some.
No E. H. S. play this year-
No theatre to stage it in
Therefore we do not shed a tear,
Tho' we know it is a sin.-By Ernest.
56 THE SEQUOIA
Verona: School isl1't so bad after all. 1'1n glad to get back again.
Miss Carter and Miss Haire have quit haven't they? I heard that Miss Carter is
teaching millinery in Oakland and Miss Haire is on the Chronicle staff.-P. C.
Percy: Yes, and we have three new teachers in place of those two, Miss
Stayner, Miss Harrison, and Mr- Moore.--V. A.
Mercy, Sid, I hate to see them go. Robert Skinner, Wenclell Brown,
and Paul Cantrell, three of our most flourishing young queeners quit school.
So did Helen Morey. Their places are taken by Mahlon Harris from Arcata,
Berenice Hough from Oakland and Hallie Woodwarcl from Kansas.-Rosa.
Leave it to us girls. VVasn't that some program the girls of Miss Helmer's
public speaking class gave on VVashington's birthday ?-Dorothea Hill.
To Ed. Foster: Did you have a good time? at the launching of the
"Conqueror" on WHShlllgtOll.S Birthday? Kind of the Board of Education to
give us a holiday, wasn't it ?-Thelma J- .
Mildred B.: You missed something last week. We had "Ten Minute
T alles" on some partiotic subject every morning. They were by Dorothea Hill,
Alice Lambert, Mr. Barker, Miss Fitzell, Page Cutten, and Rae McLaren.-
Beryl: Some class to the school, even though they haven't us-over three
thousand Thrift Stamps sold on Class Tag Days.-Katherine H.
---?: I liked Mrs. Monroe's stirring speech on Red Cross work,
didn't you? I heard every word of it. too.-C. J. G.
Even if school was closed all Easter XVeek, the building was kept in use.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday was Institute, Tuesday night-debate g VVed-
nesday and Thursday night-the gym exhibition: Friday, the Baby Show and
Saturday, Dr. Nalder lectured.-Everett.
E. H- S. Eureka,
April 1, l918.
E. H. S. has started doing things up proper at last. Besides winning
debate last week, this morning we decided to buy a service flag for our boys
and to investigate the giving of a H. S. play.-More later, jean L.
RCs0I:'c'a'.' Tlmt the lfulx-kzl High Sclwul Delmating Team, as cfmstitlltcrl
prcicnt, is im'im'il:lf.
V.-X. I list4+1-y.
' 1. The qucsticm In bv rlcbzltcml was-Rcsulvccl, That Czllifornia shmllnl I1
' ll Singh' Hwusc l.Qg'islz1t111'C.
2. The clzxtcs uf thc first :mal finrnl ilCI1fltCS-lXIZ1l'Cl1 3. 26. 1918,
cl, l'1'ofcsslm1' Hassett qfinal clcbzltej
-1. SlJCZlk0I'S for the first mlclxute.
11. Thehm I'ermtt,
Iv. XI21l'g'Z1l'Ct Slci1mc1'.
C. Yviuiillll Ellis.
5. llccisifm-'lxh1'uc jurlgcs clccirlcal in f1lVUl' of lfurckzl.
R. :Xrlmittml Matter.
1. Onc of I':l1l'CkZl'S speakers difl gct :1 frog' in hm' tlmmat.
2. One of FUTUIUZIQS spczlkcrs dial frightcn E111'61x::1's dclma1f31's by,
H. Imnical attack.
II. llrief Proper.
A. After Florence Conniek had taken Thelo Per-
rot's place the speakers for the final debate
a. Florence Connick,
b. VVil,liam Ellis,
c. Margaret Skinner.
li. Difficulty arose-Fortuna and Eureka both won
the negative side of the question.
l. This necessitated-
a. Clianging the question:
b. Eureka or Fortuna should take the side op-
posite to that which she had taken in her 'for-
mer debate and should literally debate against
2. Eureka decided that to prove that the ques-
tion eould be debated equally well on either
side. so she took the side she had defeated.
C. Euiel-Ca's delivery was excellent.
1. Argument was straight to the point-
2. XYas aided by a number of cleverly arranged
charts which illustrated many portions of the
D. Professor llassett of Stanford University Was
judge of the final debate and Eureka may be
proud to have gained his decision.
lll- ln view of the fact that the judges rendered the
decision in favor of Eureka lligh Schools
Debating Team, because of superior spokes-
mauship, arguinentation and change in side
of the question, we feel that we have proved
that Eureka's Debating Team is invincible.
Top to Bottom
GANG U PLACE
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. .9 1 I
A Drama in two Scenes.
Scene l : Summer porch of a town house.
Time: December l, 1917.
CTwo girls Mid and Mabel, sit reading beside a wicker table. One makes
an i-npatient gesture and throws her book on the table.j
Mid: Oh Love, where is my heart?
Mabel: You ought to know.
Mid: Are you trying to kid me? That's what Florence Connick sang
the other night. That entertainment of November 30th was great, wasn't it?
Mabel: CRising, taking a last. long, lingering look at her "Principles
and Progressuj. Great is no name for it. Vaudeville is quite a novelty. I beg
to differ with you. though. She sang, "Love here is my heart."
Mid: I liked the Dixie Twin Trio, even though one twin was missing.
Mabel: Ch yes, they always make a hit. I like all kinds of music,
esperially dance music. Did you see Lila lliggins dance? XYhen the orchestra
began to play I just felt like grabbing somebody and dancing and-
Mid: QAdjusting her hair with great precisenessj VVho, for instance?
I think you had better get after that poem. Remember how gloriously you recited
Mabel: You needn't talk. Say, didn't Lurline Freeman recite "Almost
Beyond Endurance" fine?
Mid: CStraightening her collarl. Yes, I'd be afraid my eyes would get
red, though, crying like that. I wish I could play the trombone like Husted
Heinrici. It sounded like more, didn't it?
so THE SEQUOJA .
Mabel: Yes, while youlre talking about music. Lucile Shaw is a regular
Lady Paderewski. Now please be kind enough to let me study. fBoth study
for a few minutes, then Mid once more jumps from her chair and registers deep
horror and pain-D
Mid: Oh Basil-Basil-an egg-an egg!
Mabel: I wish I had one, a nice soft one. I wonder-
Mid: Oh, now you quit! That was a dandy skit. I am going to try out
for the next play. Frances Smith and Bob Johnston and Kenneth Stewart are
some tragedians. Now. I am going to study Spanish-
Mabel: You're behind the times. Since Miss VVoodbury sang that French
song, everyone is taking French.
Mid: CBuried behind a Spanish Grammarj johnny getcher gun getcher
gun. Some male chorus we have!
Scene II: Gymnasium dressing room.
Time: Several months elapse. March 28, 1918. fGirl is seen attempting
fo crawl under a great many benches and to perform a number of other untaught
stunts. Some girls, while preparing for the second night of the Gymnasium
exhibition, watch attentively the performance of the would-be gymnast, who
proves to be Midj
Mid: I say, where is my shoe? I borrowed some one's last night.
Alice: Clirranging a stray curl, and glancing significantly at her own
white shod feet! I guess that solves the mystery of my missing 'fgym" shoes.
Listen! I hear the orchestra. That means the exhibition is starting- f Soon a
mechanical click-clacking can be heard issuing from the High School Auditorium,
where the first number is being stagedj
Mid: That's the boys' dumb bells. Sounds just like a big clock ticking
when they hit the Floor. doesn't it?
Alice: CPracticing Indian Club Drill! Yes, and last night it went off like
clocl: work, too. Wlio comes next? Oh! I know. It's Thelo Perrott leading
in the Horizontal Bars. lfVe can't miss this. Can we sit in the Assembly Hall?
CAt this moment a new girl joins the group.j
New Girl: It can't be done. The next number is the Indian Club Drill.
You will have to hurry. Mae Lord leads and she is prepared to do as well
to-night as she did last night. Hurry! fMany of the girls run to the auditorium.
A few however, remain in the dressing room. One of them, a freshman, glances
over her programj
Freshy: After this drill comes the Flying Rings and we come after that.
Otis Timmons is leader in the rings. Those boys certainly are strong. fThe
door of the dressing room is thrown open and the girls return laughingly from
a successful Indian Club Drill.j I
Mid: fResting on a medicine ball.l The program. ladies, says that
Fancy Gymnasium steps are next. Vtfhere are the Misses"Lambert and Gibbs?
f The girls who are taking part in the "Gym" Steps, pass to the Auditorium.
They return in a short time palpitating and excitedj
Alice: The "Willarcl and Fulton" bout is on. They are hghting hard.
The seven year old prize fighters are using the "upper-cut," I think.
Mid: fPeeking into Assembly I-Iall.l It's pronounced a draw. Blanche
Cantrell comes next leading the girls, vaulting horse team. I hope they land on
Alice: CTrying to read a tattered progranml Lila Higgins gives her
song and dance specialty now, and after that comes the parallel bars, led by Mr.
Van Zandt. That is some more muscle work.
Mid: Do you know it is late? Oh say. l'm sure glad that at last some
action is being taken toward giving a play.
Alice: Yes, it would he awful for a year to go without a high school
Mid: There isn't niuch time, but trust us to give a good one. I wonder
who the committee is.
Alice: Oh, Everett llrovvn, Lila lliggins, Margaret Skinner, Page
Cutten, Kenneth Stewart and Miss Hehner were appointed. But it's getting
late, let's go. tThe girls once more begin a struggle to find shoes, coats and
hats. The last act is being staged. The strains of the Star Spangled 'Banner
Hoat into the dressing room. One of the girls runs to the door and flings it
open. In the distance the hoys can be seen huilding the last pyramid, in the glow
of the spotlight. .-Xt a blast of the whistle the boys drop to the floor, leaving
only one boy, little Edwin Cook, hanging miraculously in the air. waving the
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ASSEM RLY SINGING
One of the new and enjoyable features of our school life is the chorus
singing in the Assembly each Tuesday and Friday. Miss XfVoodbury has intro-
duced many of the new patriotic songs that Our lloys ring in the training camps
and trenches, besides others of more musical value. ln March, the Student
Rody gave a very fine program for the l'arent-Teacher's Association, which
included the favorite songs we have learned. There were two and three part
songs of Southern and Spanish origin as well as the more "popular" melodies,
and the hearty applause given them showed that others besides ourselves enjoy
This year, Applied llarniony was one of the new subjects open to our
students, and will no doubt continue to be a useful and popular course.
The study of harmony includes part singing, sight singing, and har-
monization of melodies. Although no geniuses have come to light. the original
work accomplished has been most creditable. and we may hear more from it
in the future. Rumor whispers that the 4A class song will be composed in the
An excellent orchestra has again been organized this year under the
direction of Mr. Flowers. Two mornings a week one may hear the sound of
busy instruments in the music room, and that the work has amounted to some-
thing has been proved by the heartily applauded numbers at the 313 entertain-
ment, the freshman reception, the debate, and the physical training exhibition.
XVe are always glad to hear the orchestra, and we congratulate them upon their
THE SENIOR QUARTETTE
Under the able direction of Miss VVoodbury, a quartette of mixed voices
from the 4A class is making rapid progress. They sang "The Mountain Lake,"
which was well received, before the Parent-Teachers' Associations and the student
body. The members are Jessie Jackson, Everett lirown, Esther Cunningham,
and 'William Ellis. ,
T3 65 DUT?
. l l
l liz: ' I
ik ff fl L 'ill' 'xiii
J ,ff ff! , 1 it
H freshman Reception
Our Freshman Reception proved a big success. due to the preparation and
work of the committee under Mae Lord, who wrote the witches' scene whichlpre-
ceded the initiation. The Freshmen after being branded with greenichalk, were
led, one by one, up to the platform to have their fate predicted by upper elassmen,
who in daily life are Page Cutten and Kenneth Stewart. After the Freshmen
had been thus initiated the baby pictures of many of the students and teachers
were flashed upon the screen, causing much hilarity and fun. Later in the
evening ice cream cornucopias and taffy were served by members of the com-
mittee. This reception will long be remembered by the the Freshmen who partici-
pated and also by the students, faculty and visitors, who were present.
junior- Senior Banquet A
The Junior B Class proved themselves apt hosts and liostesses at a ban-
quet given to the graduates. The banquet itself was a Hoover affair. A tribute
to patriotism and to the graduating class was expressed in the table decorations,
our National Colors with the class colors of red and white predominating.
Throughout the meal, Old Glory was kept waving from the fortification at one
end of the room. A silent tribute was the flag-draped chair reserved in respect
to Ralph Smith, who is now in the Army. Included among the guests were the
Class advisors of the two classes. Miss Helmer and Hr. XYestcott and l"riueipal
and Mrs. Neighbor. Following the dinner, a pleasant lrour was spent in listening
to talks which applied patriotic subjects to school life. Kenneth Stewart acted
as Toastmaster and several talks were given in response to his call, among
the best of which were "Over The Top' by Edward Robinson: "Peace Terms'-'
by Mr. Neighbor: "Victory", by Mae Lord, and "The Flag" by Miss llelmer.
After this the party adjourned to register, and the remainder of the evening
was spent in the "drafting, exempting and training" of citizens, and in listening
to music furnished by Donald Phillips, Percy Connick and Robert Johnston.
Che first Big frolie
To raise money for the completion of their new club house, the members
of the Junior X Club gave a moonlight dance on the site of the present Cluh
House. The platform was prettily decorated with greens and japanese lanterns,
and those not desiring to dance sat around a large bonfire telling jokes and
stories. The dancing was carried on until midnight and the old moon rose
high in the heavens and smiled down upon the happy couples as they danced
in and out. A large crowd attended and all enjoyed themselves from the begin-
ning until the music finally died away, and the couples wended their way home-
Big Bop Given By juniors
One of the most enjoyab-le, although not very well attended, affairs ofour
social life at E. H. S. was the dance given by the Junior A Class in the I-ligh
School Auditorium. The music was furnished by the Anthony Three-piece Or-
chestra, and those who attended voted it a most enjoyable evening, void of mar-
ring circumstances. The patronesses were the Misses VVoodbury and Henry of
the faculty. Delicious punch was served during the evening by members ,of the
3-A Class, and the closing hours came all too soon. F i if
B freshmen Reception
On March 1, 1918, the Freshmen B Class was both initiated and entertained
by a committee composed of Kenneth Stewart, Robert Johnston, Marion Gross,
Dorothy Hubbard, Edmund Chisholm, Miss Potter, Miss Harrison and Miss Stay-
ner. The class stunts contest provided interest and fun for the first part of the
program, in which Judges McLaren, VV'oo'dbury and Neighbor decided that the
4-A class won by presenting an Oriental court scene with George VValdner as the
charming court dancer. The representation of a regular assembly with John
Lozcnsky as Mr. Neighbor, deserves especial mention. The "movie', acted by
Freshmen stars furnished much amusement, and the Court Scene and Naturaliza-
tion Scene, which ended in the formal admission of the Freshmen into the mem-
bership of the Student Body, rounded out the entertainment. The Junior A Class
furnished refreshments at the close of the program.
6 Since 1914
IN THE NATIONAL SERVICE-Carl Wfright, William Cook, Glen Timmons,
Cyril Cairns, Ernest Shaw, George Smith, Ralph Shields Cecil Connick
C'14j 5 Colin Campbell, Irwin Carbray, Francis Hamilton, Donald Holcomb
U une i15j 5 Leslie Brewer, Edward Nagley fjune '16j : Leon Loewenthal,
Donald McMillan fjnne 'l7jg Ralph Smith QXmas '17j.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA-Florence Campbell, Mary Esther Hamilton,
George Gunderson Q'l4j: Helen Jewett, Alice Stewart, George Walters,
Carleton Wells, Mildred Swanson, James Campbell, Clinton Monroe
f-Iune '15Jg Ethel Urquhart fXmas ,15jg Geraldine Greenlaw, Irwin
Hovgaard, Miriam Lord Urine 'l6j.
DAVIS FARM SCHOOL-Leslie Langford t'15j.
STANFORD-Verne Langford Cjune '15jg Vernon Criss, Lynn Victor Urine
'16j3 Stedman Falk Cjune ,17j.
ARCATA NORMAL-Hattie Knudsen C141 g Dorothy Bond Uune '15j 5 Emily
Dnprey, Evelyn Gray, Donald Philips, Fern Stenfort,,Florence Atwellu
Ruth Swanson Unne 31653 Mayo Davis, Clarissa Foster CXmas '16jg
Zelda Copeland, Margaret Meller, Ardus Reckart, Caroline Rew Urine
'17j 5 Alice Duprey, Esther McGrath QDec. '17j.
EUREKA JUNIOR COLLEGE-Katherine Hartin 1f14j g Burke Philips, Mal-
colm Kildale Uune 'l5jg Byron McDonald fXmas '15Jg Marie Farley,
fjune '16jg Joseph Barkdull, Fred Davis CXmas '16jg Elaine Carbray,
Rae McLaren, Alice Rager, Maud Unger, George Winzler Urine '17j
UNIVERSITY OF XVASI-IINGTON-Eleanor Dickson C-Iune '15j.
SAN FRANCISCO NORMAL-Doris Smith Urine '15j-
AF FILIATED COLLEGES-Elmo Walsh, Frank Denham, Chine '15j.
EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE-Anne Donahue QXmas '15j 5 Helen Smythe
fXmas '16j3 Elsa Bohmansson, Eldred Boseley, Wiiiifred Cave, Frances
O'Donnell, Minnie Peterson Uune '17j, Marie Bosworth, Mary Fitzell,
Blanche Hodges, Velma Swanson fXmas 'l7j.
THE SEQUOIA 67
SAN JOSE NORMAL-Elsie Feistner Qune '16j 5 Grace Connick QXmas 'l6j
MILLS COLLEGE-Lois Hunter fjune '16jg Grace Schulze fXmas 'l6j.,,
ST. HELENA COLLEGE-Allan Johnson Cjune "l6j.
FRESNO NORMAL--Dorothy Drew Cjune '17j. '
ST. MARY'S COLLEGE-Donald Lambert, Kenneth Sevier Uune. '17 D.
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA-Melvin Sanders Uune 'l7j.
P. G.-E. H. S.--Beryl Adams, Greta Bohmansson, Clair Georgeson, Selma Larsen,
Mae Lord- Imogene Lockwood, Alice Smith QXmas 'l7j.
MARRIED-Olga Norquist, Emily McCurdy, Gladys Tower, Mildred Gale, Dea
Witherell. Leona Acorn, Grace Barnes C'l4jg Anna Hill. Florence Hitch-
cock, Rilma Underwood, Helen Wood, Genevieve Hanson, Gertrude
Soules, Blanche Witherell, Helen Spindler, Margaret Young, Ruth Moor-
head, Bertha Davis, Ida Wood Uune 'l5j g Mildred Long, Dorothy Crowe,
Lucille Leamey CXmas 'l5j ,Grace Mulford Uune 'l6j 5 Ella Soules QXmas
'l6jg Mabel Swithenbank Qjune 'l7j.
TEACHERS-Verna Bryan, Doris Haw, Ada Gerkey, Caroline Connick, Etta
Mclntosh, Elinor Freeman, Ethel Wrigley, Caroline Beckwith. Marguerite
Goessi. Amelia Christie. Verna Merkey, Eleanor O'Donnell C145 5 Esther
Hansen, Madeline Coonan- Stella Handelin, Dorothy Asselstine. Anna
Peterson, Rose Hughes, Roberta Hanson, Agnes Hansen, Esther Merlcey.
Fannie McLean, Uune 'l5jg Mabel Allard, Elizabeth Foster, Esther
Peterson CXmas 'ISDQ Lenora May Uune '16j.
NURSES-Mae Baumrucker. Beth Zerlang, Edith Norman Uune 'l5Dg Clara
Winzler Cjune 'l6jg L0la Hill, Eunice Smith, Dorothy Nesman QXmas
'l6jg Gertrude Smith fXmas '17j. y
." Q V
A , .
'I l':illU'ul lt
WW fr l 'N me
A IMa1 lfilyfX, .
l llr v
l-Excellent. 2-Good. 3-Fair. 4-Poor.
,4Z.4LE.4, Anaha Union High School, Selmstopol, California. Illustrations,
3-, Literary, 1-, Size, 2 plus, Dramatics, 2 plus.
GOLD AND IVIIITE. Sutter Union lligh School. Sutter. California,
Art, 3, School Spirit, 1, llramaties, .Z plus. Athletics, 1 plus.
Ok'.AlC'1.E, Kern County L'nion High School. Bakersfield. California.
Quality. l, Football, l plus, Debating. l, Senior llonor Roll, 2 plus.
,PURPLE ,-IND llflllflf, hlaclern Union High School, lllaclera, Califor-
nia. Cover. 3, Senior Section. l, Student Activities, l plus. jokes. 2.
CIRISEN :IND lI"l'll'l'E, Englewood High School, linglewoocl. California.
Poetry l plus, Arrangements l, Literary l. Student Activities l.
THE ELM, San Mateo Vnion High School. San Mateo. California. Cover
l, Sluflent Activities l plus, Alumni Section 2 plus, jokes 2 plus.
THE CARDINAL, Corning Union Ifligh School, Corning, California,
Literary 2, Drnmatics 2 plus. Athletics 2 plus. Arrangements 2.
POlNSE7'TIx1, llollywoocl High School, Hollywood, California. Art
Scheme 1 plus. Arrangements 2 plus, Cartoons l. Literary l.
THE SEQUOIA 69
PINE BREEZES, El Dorado County Union High School, Placerville,
California. Cover 1, Athletics 1. Poetry 2 plus. Musical Organization 1 plus.
FAR DARTER, St. Helena Union High School, St. Helena, California.
Dramatics 2 plus, Literary 2, Size 3, Cuts 3 plus.-
WHITE AND GOLD, Yreka Union Hight School, Yreka, California.
Cuts 1, Size 1, Jokes 2 plus, Art 2 plus.
ALPHA, Oroville Union High School, Oroville, California- Department
Illustrations 1-, Size 3, Cover 1, Music and Dramatics 2.
EL MIRADOR, Alhambra City High School, Alhambra, California, Pa-
triotic Organizations 1, Literary 3. Art 1 plus, Neatness 2 plus.
THE MISTLETOE, Willits Union High School, VVillits, California. Size
3, Arrangement Z, Literary 2 plus, jokes 1-,
KLOSHEWAIVA. Marshfield High School, Marshfield, Oregon. Appear-
ance 3 plus, Art 4-, Dryness 1, Arrangement 2. p
EL RODEO, Merced Union High School, Merced, California. Literary 1,
Attractiveness 1, Size 2-, Cuts 2-.
ADVANCE, Arcata Union High School, Arcata, California- Snaps 2 plus,
Class Prophecy 2, Art l, Literary 2 plus.
TOMAHA WK, Ferndale Union High School, Ferndale, California. Sen-
iors l, Snaps 2 plus, Athletics 1, Snaps and Jokes 1.
MEGAPH ONE, Fortuna High School, Fortuna, California, Arrangement
l, Illustrations l plus, Society 1, Originality 2 plus.
NAPANEE, Napa High School, Napa, California. Art 1 plus, Jokes 2 plus,
Debating 1 plus, Literary l.
As far as 1's are concerned, students have been economical this year The
high standard of SCIlOI3.l'SI'lIp has been maintained by the following who FCCCIVCKI
three or more 1's:
DALY, CHARLES A
X-, f ,A,u,,,,,1Mf M UWMIJULJX,
P, 1... ra . ,, . at .. Revvfell. -1 .5e1.sK6iB2x.iL
Htbletice of 1917-1918
Athletics is a great factor in the making of a i.oy or girlg it not only de-
velops him physically, but also brings out those essential characteristics of per-
severance and self-control.
The spirit in which all athletic events of the year have been entered, is in
a great part due to our coaches. Miss Helmer, Mr. Dougan and Mr. Westcott.
Mr. Dougan, besides handling all gymnasium work, has built up some of the best
athletic combinations the school has ever had. He came to us with a reputation
as one of the best athletic instructors on the Coast and he has more than sus-
tained this reputation. In short, with the spirit thus far shown, and with leaders
such as Mr. Dougan and Mr. Westcott, our athletic prospects are very bright.
COUNTY ALL-STAR TEAM
Following numerous requests throughout the county for the selection of
an All-Star team made up of football players of the three schools participating in
the Inter-lligh School League, Coach Dougan of Eureka after conferring with
other high school coaches selected the following players: Ends, Becker of Fern-
dale ancl Christie of Eureka 3 Tackles, Monette of Eureka and McMillan of Arcata:
Guards, McGrath of Eureka and Haas of Ferndale g Center, Heinrici of Eurekag
Qwarterback, Pine of Arcatag Halfbacks, lValdner of Eureka and Oeschger of
Ferndale g Fullback, Mahoney of Arcata.
RECORDS OF THE HUMBOLDT COUNTY HIGH
EVENT RECORD HOLDER SCHOOL YEAR
Mile Run 4.56 sec. Starks Fortuna 1917
50 Yard Dash 0-055 SCC- Bridges Eureka 1908
100 Yard Dash 0.10 1-5 sec. Campbell Eureka 1912
High Jump 5 ft. 7 in. Hindley Ferndale 1915
220 Yard Dash Q23 sec. jasper Fortuna 1909
Broad Jump 20 ft. 7 in. Pryor Fortuna l9l3
440 Yard Dash 0.531-5 sec. Damon Ferndale 1915
Pole Vault 10 ft. 8 in. Hadley Ferndale 1917
Shot Put 0.17K sec. Damon Ferndale 1913
120 High Hurdles 45 ft. 11 in. XVells Eureka 1914
S80 Yard Dash 2.07 2-5 sec. Delamere Ferndale 1908
220 Low Hurdles 0.26 2-5 sec. Damon Ferndale 1916
Javelin Throw 146.7M in. Hadley Ferndale 1913
StandinggBoswnrth, Bigler, Gibbs, Winzler, Hamilton, Swanson, jewett, Morey
Seated-aLarso11, Gross, Falk tCapt.7, Lambert
Girls' basket ball started the athletic activities of the lligh School. After
a short but snappy training season Miss llelmer. basket ball coach, succeeded
in putting on the court one of the fastest and most consistent teams Eureka has
ever had. The Hrst game was with Ferndale at Eureka.
'l'l IE FERN DALE-EL7 R ERA GAME
The game was fast and clean, but from the first, the superior team
work and individual brilliance of the Eureka girls gave them a lead that they
steadily increased throughout the game. The goal throwing of Dorothy Falk,
our captain, was a feature of the game and responsible for a great part of the
scoring. The final score was 43 to 18, and can be attributed to the stellar play-
ing of Falk and Lambert, as forwards, and Gross and VVinzler as guards.
THE SEQUOIA 75
EUREKA AT ARCATA
The girls played their first out of town game in the same dashing manner
as before. The end of the first half found the Eureka girls in the lead by a
wide margin, which increased to such an extent during the second half, that the
game became uninteresting. The final score was 47 to 10, and again showed the
scori-ng abilities of Falk and Lambert. The work of the Eureka guards is com-
mendable, as is shown by the low Arcata score.
THE FORTUNA-EUREKA GAME ' -
The game for the basket ball chanipionship was scheduled for the Ferndale
court on the morning of the interscholastic track meet. Owing to the fact that
neither team had lost a game, the contest was expected to be a lively one, which
was the case. From the minute the whistle blew until the end of the game the
outcome was in doubt. At the close of the first half, Eureka led by a margin of
three points. Play being resumed, Eureka was slow in getting under way and
allowed Fortuna to gain a slight lead. The last few minutes of the game were
intensely exciting. Eureka coming within two points of tying the score. when the
whistle intervened and the game ended with Fortuna in the lead by a 33-31 score.
The Eureka team for the season:
Forwards-Falk. Lambert, Adams, and Larson.
Guards-Gross, ,VVinzler, Gibbs, Hamilton, and Swanson,
Centers-Bosworth, Morey, Bigler, and Jewett.
lfnotlwall is :1 strong ggzune. zt builder of eliarzieter, :L developer of mental
and physical p1'owt-ss, and tihove all, it inihnes the :u'ei'ag'e .Xineriean hwy with
that fighting spirit that is so essential to the welfzire nt lzttei' life.
lfnntlmall przietive ennnneneed in int-diately after truck and with it txgain
ezlnae the tzisk uf huilding' up an entire new ll nthzill nizichine. Vnder the leader-
ship of Coach Iloiigaii and "I1rncl" AltJlltg'UlllCl'y, lmiiiei' captain of the Czilifm-nizi
Yarsity, El spirit selduni siirpassed in high seluml athletics prevailed annuity' the
1cUOtllZlll inen. 'llhe Sqn:-ul new not sluw in miiinliiig into funn :ind ll przixtiec gxnne
with Areata shuwed itw stroiig' and weak points. Two weeks later, Z'tl1fPil'lCl' prac-
tice game against an all-staf teznn eninpused of forinei' high sclmol stars gave
Coach Dongztn 21 line nn his men fm' the iirst 1'CQ'tllZ,tl' niateh gaine at Areatzi.
Tl Ill :XlQCfX'l'iX-lYl'Rlili.X CARI E
,'Xreata kicked to lfnrelca. whw hy two hrilliant frn'wz11'rl passes in the first
ftnn' minutes uf play, sent C. Fulk liver the line for iz tuneliflnwn.,lifnrekzt failed
tu kiek the goal and the cniartei' ended with the score 6 tn O in l2in'ekz1's l'2lVUI'.
The seennd quartet' started with .Xreata taking' :lit otfeiisive hy inezins uf It
series of line hneks that netted her il touchdown, when her fullback, Carlson,
crowded over the line. .'Xi'e:i1a failed tp kick the goal and the quarter closed with
El 6 to O score.
The third quarter was featured by speetzicnlzn' plays nn both sides, but
neither side was zihle to get withii striking distance uf the gmail line.
THE sEQUo1.4 77
Arcata opened the fourth quarter with a repetition of her previous line
smashes against Eureka's lighter line, but was held on her third down and forced
to kick on her fourth. Eureka downed the ball on the ten yard line, and on the
first buck lost the ball by a fumble which resulted in a score by Arcata, who also
kicked the goal making the score 13 to 6 in her favor, with only ten minutes
to play. It was here that the Eureka spirit asserted itself and by a series of line
smashes and forward passes the lighter Eureka team all but scored, being checked
only when the one yard line was reached. Arcata kicked out of danger and the
game ended with Eureka working the ball down the held.
A feature of the game was the line smashes of Vvaldner for Eureka, and
Mahoney of Arcata.
Arcata having previously defeated Ferndale, secured the County Cham-
pionship by winning this game.
THE FERNDALE-EUREKA GAME
Not daunted by their reverse at Arcata, Eureka went to Ferndale with the
determination to win from Ferndale on her home grounds, a feat that had not
been accomplished in many years.
The game started with Eureka kicking to Ferndale, who advanced the
ball to Eureka's thirty yard line but were forced to give it up on downs. Eureka
immediately began her offensive tactics with the result that Ferndale was steadily
pushed back. lt was here that Eureka suffered the misfortune of losing her
quarterltack, Art Remell, who was severely injured and forced to leave the game.
Cutten replaced Remell at quarter, and Eureka again took the offensive by
means of a series of line bucks and forward passes that sent Christie over the
line for aefouchdown. Eureka also kicked the goal and the quarter ended with
Eureka leading by a 7 to 0 score.
-Ferndale opened the fourth quarter in a last desperate effort to score, but
was unable to make her line bucks count against the stubborn resistance of the
Euleka line and forced to give up the ball on her fourth down. Eureka im-
mediately became the aggressor by bringing into play her line smashing forma-
tions and open game of passing, with the result that Christie scored from the
twenty yard line with a forward pass from VValdner. Eureka kicked the goal and
the game closed with Eureka in the lead by a 21 to 0 score.
The Ferndale game was a fitting finish to the football career of Waldiier
our captain, as well as the entire team. As for line smashes and general all around
football playing, Wa.ldner has few if any equals in our high school football actvi-
ties. Time after time he was called upon to smash through the Ferndale defenses
and he never failed to make the required distance. Other players deserving special
credit are Heinrici, Monette and McGrath, whose defensive work was a big factor
in keeping Ferndale scoreless.
Eureka Team: Halfbacks-Waldner C Captjl, McGrath.
Guards--Gillette, Mitchell, L. Falk, McCurdv, Fokeg,
Tackles-Monette, Jackman, J. Curry, VVar1ien.
Ends-Christie and C. Falk.
Standing!-Fra-:e:', C.F.1lk, Mitchell. Hartin. I.. Falk, Waldner. Jackman, Langdon, Daly, Little
Kxxeelingfthri-nie, D. Falk. Warren, Langford CCaptainl. Remell, Perrott
Track opened with great enthusiasm which lasted throughout the training
seacion and meet. As we had lost most of our star trackmen by graduation, we
faced the problem of building up an entire new team. Linder the direction of
Coach Dougan, an exceptionally good team of lirst year men was developed.
Much credit is due Mr. Dougan for the manner in which he rounded the track
team into form for the meet at Ferndale-
For the iirst time in many years the four schools of the llumboldt County
High School Association were represented in the track meet. The meet was
replete with thrills and up to the last few events the issue was rn doubt. In the
cnd the Ferndale team of veteran trackmen carried off the honors of the day.
.'Xli'l1'Jllg'l1 Eureka did not win the meet. she made a very creditable showing and
gained for her new team the only thing they lacked-experience.
Sensational runs and jumps characterized the meet. as can be seen by the
records broken. lladley of Ferndale cleared 10:8 in the pole vault while Starks
of Fortuna ran the mile in 4:56.
Eureka boys deserving special mention are Daly and Fraser, both of whom
ran under the former mile record. and I7. Falk who cleared the bar at 10 feet
in the pole vault.
The final scores of the meet were: Ferndale 055 Eureka 275g Fortuna
20, and Arcata SZ.
THE SEQUOIA 79
RESULTS OF TRACK
Mile Run-Starks, Fortuna: Daly, Eureka: Brazil, Ferndale: Time 4:56.
50 Yard Dash-Hansen, Ferndale: Pine, Arcata: lloren, Fortuna: Time
100 Yard Dash-Haas, Ferndale: Hanson, Ferndale: Pine, Arcata: 10 4-5.
High Jump-Hadley, Ferndale: Langdon, Eureka: L. Falk, Eureka:
Height 5 feet 5 inches.
220 Yard Dash-Haas, Ferndale: Boren, Fortuna: Jackman, Eureka:
Broad jump-Boren. Fortuna: VValclner. Eureka: Harhers, Ferndale:
Distance 19 feet 4 inches.
440 Yard Dash-Jackman, Eureka: Willialiis, Ferndale: Monette, Eureka:
Time 55 2-5.
Pole Vault-Iladley, Ferndale: D. Falk, Eureka: Langford, Eureka:
Height 10 feet 8 inches.
220 Low Hurdles-llaas, Ferndale: Pine, Arcata: L. Falk, Eureka.
Shot Put-Kemp, Ferndale: Hadley, Ferndale: Harbers, Ferndale. Dis-
tance 45 feet 8 inches.
880 Yard Run-Starks, Fortuna: Daly, Eureka: Hanson, Fortuna:
120 High Hurdles-Hadley, Ferndale: VValdne:, Eureka: Haas, Ferndale:
Javelin Throw-Ke-np, Ferndale: Hadley, Ferndale: Carlson. Arcata.
Distance 143 feet S inches.
Relay-Ferndale. Eureka, Fortuna.
sa.m11.ef?gs:,'- "NW -its-Q2-'f WM :im-... sexi., -V ,i?gw.,x 3ge,,.xr,,
.j . up f ,lg , , ,iff-, ft, ,111 f, 7 '. " I nj, ,j
Standing:-Harris Gillette Walduer Cloney Frazer
Boys' basketball stalted with the organizing of class teams and the play-
ing of a series of games before the holidays. Witli the starting of school.
practice began in earnest. Under the captaincy of Art Remell and coaching of
Mr, Dougan, an exceptionally fast team was put on the court.
' ARCATA AT EUREKA
The Arcata-Eureka game was a fight from start to finish. A slow start
on the part of the Eureka boys gave Arcata a considerable lead when the whistle
blew for the end of the first half.
The second half opened with Eureka taking the offensive with the result
of bringing her score up to that of Arcata. The game from then on was an
exciting see-saw affair that found Arcata in the lead by a score of 31 to 28 as
the whistle blew.
THE SEQUOIA 81
Eureka went to Fortuna for the second league game, which resulted in
an exceptionally exciting game, a close score, and best of all a victory for Eureka.
The game was characterized on both sides by fast playing and clever team
work, the final score being 26 to 22 in favor of Eureka.
i FERNDALE-EUREKA GAME e.gA
After a hard fought game in which every score was a terrific battle around
the goals, Ferndale won frmn Eureka by a 35 to 17 score. The game was the
only one in which controversies arose, and it is to the credit of the Eureka boys
that they took no part in the1n.
Although the boys did not win the championship, a great deal of new
ma'erial was developed that will be heard from in the future.
The Eureka Team:
Forwarcls-Langford. Remell QCaptj.
Guards--Cloney, Harris, Daly.
Substitutes-Gillette, McGeorgc, Langdon, Skee, Monette,
Tennis practice is in full swing, the first tournament
being scheduled for April 6. Although in tennis, as in
other athletic activities, the school has found its ranks of
veterans depleted by graduations, the prospects for a cham-
pionship tennis combination are very bright. Under the
direction of Mr. Westcott, our tennis coach, and captained
by Dorothy Falk, the new material is being rapidly rounded
into form, and from all indications this year's tennis team
will be above the standard of preceding years. In short,
the tennis outlook is very good, in spite of the fact that the
team will be composed principally of new players.
CEditor's Note:-Since the above was Written, Eu-
reka's players, C. Falk, L. Falk, D. Falk, A. Sinclair, A.
Lambert, G. Robinson and M. Hamilton, have won the
county tennis championship, thereby securing for Eureka
the county athletic and debating banner.j
Baseball results cannot be included in this issue of
THE SEQUOIA, due to the fact that it goes to the press
before the coming of the regular league games, which will
be played the latter part of April and the first part of May.
With Christie as captain and a number of veteran's from
last year's championship team, prospects for a winning
baseball machine are brilliant. Au abundance of new ma-
terial gives promise of some very good recruits. Along
with such experienced players, as Reniell, Langford, C.
Falk and Christie, a well balanced and consistent team
should result. Moreover, in Coach Dougan, formerly of
the Cincinnati Reds, and now afliliated with the Salt Lake
Club of the Paciic Coast League, we have one of the best
baseball coaches and trainers on the coast. All things con-
sidered, 19l8 baseball prospects are indeed very good.
1 , MX ,,1
QJVC1' the S1ll'L'Zl111l1g' Ill111iS111lliC glass,
The e11te1'i11g F1'C5l11112l11 stanrlls.
T110 inlisclcs 1,11 his puny z11'111s
Are as Stl'1J11g' as fuhbci' 1JZll1l1S.
Miss 1"1111'e1'-XY11z1t 11'lZ11iCS c1iz11111111r1s so 111'i11iant?
Clair G1'ii11111-131-ca11sc 111cy are so ll?l.l'K1.
lXliss P1111c'1' fs11gg'g'cstivc1y1-1 1i1l0VV some things that are
1121111 11111 nut 11ril1iz1nt.
H11n':11'c1C111'is1ic I1'CC11I111g'1-S1ll11iC'-pCEl.1'C was xery fond of
Miss 111-1111c1'-C1111 you prove that S1Z11C111Cl11?
Hc1n'z11'c1--Cfc1't:1i111y, l'Di11n't 111' write a w11f11e 1:0014 on 114211111315
Robert .111l111st1n1-l'111 going 111 quit Public Speulcingp I have
all thc 1.l1l1t12ll11C111l11S'
Miss llchncrvl think you ullgllt 111. You have luts uf fun but
not dc 111c11tz1ls.
Miss Clarkchl want 21 11111111111 z111sn'C1' 1111111 you. lluw long
11111 ywu stuily 111c1z1y's lesson?
Cuttcn gwilh lillgllfill HCCC1111-1511, fO111'-11111-1:lVC minutes.
Hnrtin-1 llC211' Erncst 1T211'1'211' is quite 1111 artist.
R011 h1acD1111a111-1 shoulcl say su. T110 o1l1c1' clay 11C 1111-xv :1
11011 so lifclilcc 111211 1111611 110 put it in thc was1c1J11s1qct
it 1:1111 thcre.
THE SEQUOIA 85
There's a youth in our midst named Howard,
Who upon life is sure soured-
He' had to write for the Staff '
Which made us all laif,
Because his genius has not yet flowered.
Alice Rotcrmund-Don't you think Lane Falk very un-
Lurline Freeman-Why so?
Alice-Qemphaticallyj-Well, neither he nor Catherine Dickson
observe meetless Tuesdays.
fwith apologies to Eugene Fields.j
The Sophomore slim and the Freshie fat
Side by side in the 'sembly sat.
'Twas half-past two, but yet, to wit,
Nor one nor t'other had studied a bit.
The Juniors grave and the Seniors great
Seemed to know as sure as fate
That there soon would be a fierce old spat.
QI wasn't thereg I simply pen
VVhat was told to me by Lily Penn.J
The Sophomore slim said, "Hey, there now!
The Freshie replied, "Do you want a row?
The air was filled, ten minutes or more,
With pieces of paper and bits of floor.
The Juniors grave in their own class pew
Held up their hands, "Our prophccy's true!"
For they never dreaded a little fight now.
fRen1ember: I'm only telling you
What Lucile Shaw declares is truelj
The Seniors great looked very blue,
And wailed, "What'll Mr. Neighbor do P"
But the Sophomore slim and the Freshie fat
Wallowed this way and tumbled that.
Employing every foot and nail
In a way that would make a Senior quail.
And, oh! how the paper and wood chips flew!
QDon't think that I tell lies again!
I got my news from Lily Pennj
Next period where the two had sat,
There was no trace of slim or fat:
It's sometimes told in this plain way:
Mr. Neighbor ended their fight that day!
But the truth about the slim and fat
Is that they next in English sat,
Now what do you really think of that!
fMiss Lucile Shaw, she told me so,
And that is how I came to know.j
HEAR AND THEM?
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TH I5 IN THE PHYSICS , 'i 'ki ' '
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u.-:fly fha H7531 fffrlf fhey wiff do flrezr- Le,-ffl
Miss Clarke-Mr. Perrot, you are well named. You are just like a parrot.
you just remember words.
CAfter five minutesj .
Miss Clarke-Well. Mr. Perrot, can you answer that question?
It's all in a nut shell for you.
Polly Perrot-"Polly wants a cracker,-Pollv wants a nut cracker."
Inquisitive Senior-Did Bill Ellis walk to the party the other night?
Wise Sophomore-No, he took a Carr.
Miss Potter-Starch is needed in everything we use.
Langford-That's funny. I heard Greta Bohmansson say to a fellow,
"Can't ya starch cha machine?"
Miss Potter-Well, what of that?
Jean Qwiselyj-VVell, he told her it was stiff enough without adding any
Chas. Falk-That blamed dog you sold me is blind.
Elmer Rasmussen-Ihtold you he didn't look well when I sold him to you.
Have any of you heard of the E. H. S.,
That school long renowned in fame?
Among its brilliant pupils
Are H. Ryan and V. Ayers, by name.
One day in the assembly
They were capering in disgrace,
Vtfhen in walked Mr. Neighbor,
A frown upon his face.
He was raging, he was panting,
Many scampered swift away.
"Woe upon you, naughty pupils !"
He stopped long enough to say.
H. Ryan and V. Ayers
Were hidden 'neath the seat-
The principal drew near all unawares,
But their joke was sure to beat.
He drew near and nearer still,
I-Iis face was one big blank
VVhile Verona and Helen 'neath the seat,
Were glorying in their prank.
For out walked Mr. Neighbor:
All puzzled was his face.
He simply couldnt understand
What started this disgrace.
An uproar followed as soon as he left.
Each pupil whispered to his neighbor,
"I'll have to put that in 'The Sequoiaf
That joke on Mr. Neighboi'.',
THE SEQUOIA 89
1. If Mabel Hamilton and Helen Cave like H. O. mush equally well.
2. VVhy Clair Georgeson and Beryl Adams like to sit on the boys' side
of the assembly.
. Why Ted Jackman gets angry when called "Suet."
4. If Melvin and Margaret are VVise.
5. What did Margaret Price?
6. Why is Lewis Wood?
7. What did Marjorie Hunt?
8. What did Edwin Cook?
9. How I-Iusted gets his pull with the Faculty.
10. Why Mr. Neighbor parts his hair in the middle.
11. Where Doggie learned to do those Turkish dances.
12. VVhy the girls fall for Sid?
13, Why Ted Jackman requested that Miss Woodbury sing, "In the
Bohmansson-I would like to know how my watch got from my pocket
while I was up in the assembly, to your pocket when you were down in the
Sid the Magician-I don't know, unless it ran down.
HIGH SCHOOL PHILOSOPHY
"If I were but a Freshman,"
Said a Senior girl one day,
"I'd work so I wouldn't have to worry
As I now do every day."
"If I were but a Senior."
Said a Freshman girl one day,
"I'd never have to worry
'Till my hair was almost gray."
Ah! Foolish little Freshie
Don't think that you have worried yet,-
Wait until you get Miss Wendte,
And you'll worry then, I'll bet!
Bob Johnston-I don't see why I don't get better marks.
Kenneth Stewart-You don't try hard enough.
Bob Johnston-Miss VVendte said I was the most trying person she ever
Did you ever hear that car of Skee's?
It sounds like the humming of a thousand beesg
It struggles along with a choke and a sneeze,
And arrives at school-if Fate decrees.
Connick-Who's the pretty dame?
Griffith-Oh, she's just a kid vamp.
Connick-She doesn't look itg I believe it's Miss-Representation.
THE SEQUOIA- 91
CEditor's note: The following is a resume of a Spanish story, as handed
in for Spanish ZA by George Anderson Walcliier, better known to all under his
Nom de guerre, "Doggy."j
CFrom Bransby's Spanish Reader.j
A great and powerful king had a much desired. beautiful daughter. She
had for suitors every prince and nobleman of the surrounding kingdoms. The
suitors in turn had great struggles between themselves for the hand of their
The King's advisers realized that justice should be meted out by persons
not so fickle as this princess, of a beauty beyond even a modern popular song
writer or a Harrison Raphael Valasquez Fisher girl, but their real dilemma was
how to choose from the midst of such lovable personages.
Finally, the most learned of the Big Show's erudite advisers struck upon
the bunco in which chance was to be thue stellar attraction. llowevah, 'twas less
than a week before the love-battered suitors smelled a machination and each one,
being rather obese and adipose of head and attenuated of mind, decided that the
idea was as clear as mud, and therefore N. G.
The great and noble Kinks only come-back was to have each and every
able bodied love-lorn man make himself scarce for a period of 365 days. at the
end of which time the guy giving in the most perfect dope-sheet score card should
have the pleasure of tying up with the magazine cover princess.
The designated space of time passed away, and on the very day of the
grand reckoning, the Princess did also. But the wily followers of Dan Cupid
saw a chance at the Tsar's pay envelope, and the grand reckoning took place
before the deceased movie advertisements last restin' place, where she held forth
in silent judgment amidst the lilacs and hydrangeas.
Each and every contestant poured forth his voluminous manifestation of
why he should be made king. The Warriors told of their many knockouts, the
cleaning of gangsters and gunmen, and the numerous grid-iron battles.
The ginks of stronger brain and weaker backs mentioned the manner in
which they played the stocks. cornered wheat and men, and how they could dis-
pose of "Sth Avenoo" as junk, or could make or break old john D.
Then came those of weak mind and weakest backs. who whr oped it up
about their spending all their hard earned kale on the Red Cross and the booths
and booze of charity bazaars for the Indolent Idlers of India.
The Princess was still deceased!
All was over, exceptin' one, Ccount 'em,-onelbedraggled looking h-ig-
been with the adoring aspect of a count when broke- His mournful physiognomy
bespoke sadness, aye, sadness. Wearily he wended his footsteps to the leafy
blower containing the Kings Only. '
This poor stiff made a public statement sayin' that he was bankrupt,
insolvent, and a dead-beat. Wliat's more, he blamed it on his loving love for the
good King's darling daughter. And then he butterflyed up and played Post
Office with the Princess, deceased.
Calamity of calamities! The Princess, deceased, had only ceased for the
time being, and now she waltzes up to the bankrupt and claims him as her slave
for life-and of course the old King's kingdom. etc.. is thrown in.
MORAL: Never marry for money, but don't let filthy lucre 'stand be-
tween a girl and her happiness.
CWith apologies to Another Author for the Moral.l
THE SEQUOIA 93
LESSONS IN THE ART or oscULA'r1oN'
By Miss Woodbury.
Our music director was attempting to get the right effect in the new song,
"La Habaneraf' .
Miss Woodbury-Sound the "SH in kiss, please.
Boys fsinging lustilyj--Kiss-s-s-s.
Miss Woodbury Qin shocked tonej-Oh, don't make it so long, boys.
Boys Qsinging againj-Kiss-s-s.
Miss Woodbury Cin a grieved voicej-Boys, don't hold on so. Now just
touch it lightly. Let's make it artistic.
AND SHE VVGNDERED WHY THEY LAUGHED
A DEFENSE OF SLANG
QNGTICE: This essay is extensively plagiarizedj
Some people like to kick about the company others keep. They very seldom
want to give the company a chance. Slang is an old pard of mineg in fact he's
about my best friend. He has always stood by me, especially when a strong cur-
rent of slightly Warm language was coming my way. So I'1n going to stick to
him while the guns are being turned on him.
And slang is not just my friend. He knows and stands by people all over
the world. He has made Tommy Atkins famous and f'Tommy" has made England
famous, also one Rudyard Kipling. But. according to the people who know, our
old friend slang makes his "hang-outn chiefly in our land.
Slang is a particular friend of the uneducated, especially those in the city.
When a person like one of O. Henry's characters with a two hundred word
vocabulary tries to help himself along with fl few phrases that the high-brow
doesn't understand, then the walking dictionarifs sit on him.
"The American people like to be fooled." P. T. Barnum knew it. Most
of the people who know so much about the cheap slang, and never use it, use it
all the time. They don't know, and don't want to know, where our numerous
colloquialisms come from. But. of course, it is all right to use them since they are
listed in Webstei' or the Century .
And listen, the Honorable Slang is not a youth, as many people say. He
knew the fellows in the Bible and he knew about every other author that we may
hope to know. He was an intimate friend of Bill Shakespeare's. But, of course.
when we find the curious little phrase translated in the foot-note we mustnlt dare
think we are reading a slang term,-we would be cruelly mistreating the great
Did you ever hear a speaker begin a flowery sentence, one that has great
possibilities fthe sentence I meanj, and suddenly find himself up against it for a
construction? It's interesting to watch him, with the little old slang term right
there handy. when he doesn'r like to use it, but knows he's got to. The abused
little term will nine times out of ten come so close to the point that you can't
detect the difference with the micrometers.
'So Fm going to stand by slang.
-Edmund Chisholm, '18.
.Q . lug . .. Y W. why ragga ,, gm. mf,
Q MM HQ! Q fg,-,yn .M
sig I. by 3? .
Q ' is
1,1 'f i
THE SEQUOIA 95
There was a wee youth called Lorraine
VVho refused to come on the train,
So he came on a bus
VVhich made a great fuss,
And gave his poor teacher a pain.
Irma Burnham QIn Englisllj-Halleck received a pension at his death
which helped him in his later days.
VVilma Hibler fgigglingj-Maybe he bought a harp with it.
ODE TO U. S. HISTORY
O History! Who invented that name?
From a lunatic's head it came.
I see it on the wall at night:
I fight it with all my might.
It haunts me, it wants me,
It binds me, I cannot see.
From out the past it has been dragged,
If I knew the guy he would be gagged.
Into this happy world came we,
Born to freedom, peaceful to be.
But some poor boob had to spoil it all
If I knew the guy I would give him a fall.
He wrote whole books on bygone days,
Of crummy fossils and their ways, 4
Of men that sailed around the worhl i
And wore their hair in one long curl.
Of other guys that hung around
And cheated the Indians of their ground.
XVho it was that knew all this-
If I knew him it would be bliss.
But that's not all: more torture yet,
You can't guess, I'm willing to bei.
And when I think what a life we must lead
My heart goes out and sorely does bleed.
For into the schools these books are put
And to force us to learn them, a teacher.
So if I knew the guy that wrought such grief,
Ilis life on earth would be very brief.
Ernie and Gertie are lovers true:
They smile and giggle and chirp and coo.
But when a Feshie smiles at Gert.
Ernie says sh-is a little flirt-
So even lovers disagree-
It's perfectly natural, don't you see?
Ethel Anderson ,.....,.,.
Gladys Bang ,..............
Lottie Barkdull .......
Everett Brown ......,....
Ralph Conant .....,..
Miles Cloney ....,.....
Percy Connick ..A,.,...,.
Page Cutten ......................
Helen Delaney .....,.....
Jessie Dickson ............
William Ellis ....l....
Drury Falk ,,...,. .............
Erhart Fennell .,,........
Irene Gossi .................
Claire Griffith ...,,...
Esther Gustafson ,,..,
Mabel Hamilton ...........
Hufeted Heinrici ...........,
Ruth Hilfiker ...............
Marjorie Hunt ............
Dorothea Hill ..,......
Jessie Jackson ,.......
Janet Iewett ...........,..,.e
Earl Langdon ..,.........
Mary McCormack ..e,,..,.,..,
Elizabeth Mitchell ..
Caroline Parker i....,,..
Delia Parker .....i.i...
Arthur Remell .4........
Nan Reynolds ..,...,......
Opal Stoffer ................,....
Merle Swithenbank ......,....
Blanche Taylor .............
George Waldner ...........,.
Carl Wass ...........i....,...,..,....
Hallie Woodward ..ie
Rose Yates .........,.,.,.....
Cora Yermini ,..e.e,..
WHATS IN INTIALS
. . .,...,.Enchanting Amazon
just fab Daisy
THE SEQUOIA 97
Mark Fokes-I'm going to the masquerade as a knight. VVhat shall I
Douglas Ciirry-Wear night clothes, of course.
Dude Falk-Beryl's fellows are just like Fords.
Dude Fall:-Well, they take her where she wants to go.
Harold F raser-Since the war began we can't get any colored articles.
You know the Germans first discovered the process of dyeing. '
llilliker-Well, they can't die any too fast to suit me.
Miss Potter-W hat is a catalytic agent used for?
Porter McKeelian-It is used to bring together two substances that might
otherwise remain apart.
Miss Potter-You mean a chemical Parson, is that the idea?
A SOPI-IOMORE'S SERENADE
Oli little girl with eyes of blue,
My heart goes thump when I look at you.
Oh little girl with golden curls
I would not give you up for worl-ls.
Oh little girl with lips so red
It's truly you I'm going to wed.
And so you see I love you true,
W'on't you love me as I love you?
Oh little girl with eyes of brown
Your lover loves you, I'll be bound
And as there is no chan-te for me
I think l'll jump in the deep blue sea.
But no! I see a girl with golden curls-
My head goes 'round in dizzy whi1'ls,
For she looked at me with a sunny smile
And so I think Iill stay on earth 21 while.
Cecilia Foster fpracticing penmanshipj-How do you make those I's?
Ml. Moore-Oh just keep practicingg it soon becomes natural.
Mr. Neighbor Cin assembly lecturingj-"When you see a fellow off the
straight and narrow path, put him back on and gave him a boost.
98 THE SEQUo1.4
OH! BEANIE .
Miss Potter-Eli, can you tell me the chief ditTerence between Methyl
alcohol and Ethyl alcohol.
Eli Qblushingj-Well I think Methyl is sour but Ethyl tEthelj is rather
"Hey! pass me a handful of waste," I yelled.
I was under the car to grease it.
But Dude l1ad his hands around the waist in the car
And he made no attempt to release it.
Carson Mitchell Crecitingj-Where there's a will, there's a can.
Miss Fitzell Ccorrectingj-Carson, you have nzis-quoted.
Mitch. fexplainingj-No I haven't. There is a Wil in Wilson and rt Can
Lila Higgins fin History ZAJ-The people cried, "Hail, O King!" and the
King began to reign.
Who is this Skate ZA ?-We used to know Skee ZA.
Lurline Freeman fgiving law of gravitationj-Everybody attracts every-
Lody else hy a force.
Mr. WVestcott finterrnptingj-Lurline would have us bCl1CVC that love is
Hue to gravitation.
A Freshman stands with vacant stare,
Of his surroundings unaware.
You'd think perhaps his thoughts were deepg
But he is merely fast asleep.
Freshie PElll'l'l0l'-Vlillill do they use Iodine for?
Jackman Qcoiiclescendiiiglyj-To reduce swellings.
Freshie Pahner-VVhy don't you try some?
Bill Thompson-How did you get through History?
Harry Ross-Hy advertising .
Bill Cperplexcdl-I donit understand. I
Harry Ross-Well yon know Miss XYendte is a sticker for studying, and
so I printed on the outside of my History book in large letters, "Open all night."
N , 1 ,.,
4 I V ill.,
I ,AU l :JIU Q,
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wirxk ,Vv. my
'Ev Aw .
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oys in a 1
f":' 'V -... 11'fl',f7f"
' '?T5:'fiiQll3li7L',e' .Z
'X gx kl Our Store is Headquarters for
--Q95 Solcliers' Wrist Watches
Khaki Writing Kits
1 Ever Sharp Pencils
and many other useful articles too numerous to mention.
C. 0. Lincoln 62 Co.
Booksellers - - Stationers
Phone 76 Eureka 226-230 F Street
Bayside Lumber Co.
Come and see us.
The rest will be easy.
Ofiice and Mill
Foot of Whipple Street Eureka, Califomia.
c: 1. BAG LEY Log Cabin Bakery
DEALER IN 621 Fifth Street, Eureka
GROCERIES The m0st modern and
SCHOOL SUPPLIES :an1:"'Y l?l:f?'Y In
CANDIES AND FRUITS or em a' orma
Give us a Trial
1939 J STREE-r PHONE 1472 Telephone 192
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freeman .9411 'Company
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Our J es! zfsfzes-.
Are Extended to the Student Body of
THE EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL
We are always happy to advertise in their Publication
and to contribute in any manner to the success of any
project they may undertake.
We are delighted to greet the students of our High
School thru this magazine.
For the Man who Demands
Style, Service and Quality
Here you'll find the latest Spring lasts in
"Florsheim Shoes." Many clever two tone
effects with light tops. Also the dark ma-
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that is always dressy.
And black Florsheim's for every day
hard wear and also for dress and dancing.
Prices 38:00 to 311:00
.L Loewenthal cQ Sons, Inc
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The More Delicious the Flavor
I we Roast 'Gur 'Gcffee Eailq
Try It, and You'll Buy It Always
HINCH, SALMON cfz WALSH CO.
QUALITY GRocERs AND BAKERS
Telephone 148 Cor. Fifth and E Streets, Eureka, Cal
When you think
M. c. KNIGHT, PRoPR1EroR F U R N l T U R EI
Electric Fixtures and Think
P0l'tal3l6 Wiring S.
324 Street Ph 1342 R
4-I 3-415 Fifth Street
Home Made Candy and Ice Cream
Fresh Every Day
The Kandy Kitchen
611 Fifth Street
Florist and Nurseryman
Home cnown nowsus
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
NEAR SEQUOIA PARK
HIGH CLASS GROCERIES
Your Patronage solicited
wmlvifi'EvfiZ'SI.XiihfiEi,'fh'm' Eureka, Cal- Ph-me 702-R
COMPANY 3 Meat
GENERAL CONTRACTORS 'PQ Market
WAREHOUSE. WHARF AND BRIDGE
BUILDING, PILE FOUNDATIONS
109 G STREET EUREKA. CAL.
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
Fresh and Salt Meats
531 MYRTLE AvE. EUREKA,CAL.
WILL N. SPEEGLE
Svvvlg 8: Svprrglr
Corner Fourth and F Streets Eureka, Calfornia
Lauler Player Pianos
5000 RECORDS ON SELECTION
Sheet Music Musical lnstruments
Books Stationery Art Goods
A Complete Line of
Pioneer Piano House
Representing Sherman-Clay 55 Co. 317 E Street Eureka, Cal
A. E. Anderson 8: Co.
Up-to-date Hats, Shoes and
432 Second Street, Eureka, Cal.
Works: 812 Tenth Street
W. W. BARNES. Lessee
C ts, Aprons, Linens, lor all purposes
The Crossett Shoe
"makes life's walk easy"
we have them in Nobby English last,
Tan or Black
iliukvz 8: Elinrhrz
Quality De Luxe Hats
S3 . 5 0
Are More in Demand Than Ever
A shape for every face
A shade for every taste
207 F Street Eureka, Cal.
After All, It' s The Value
You Are Interested Infxf
Qgite naturaIIy, value takes in more than the mere price you
pay. Value is the combination of securing dependable merchan-
dise at a I air price plus courteous and satisfactory service.
This very policy has advanced this store to a point where it
is being accorded full recognition of the values it gives to its cus-
Our careful selection of merchandise, our fair pricing and
courteous service has been the Iactors which have helped our sales
increase over each preceding period of the past year.
THE BANK OF EUREKA
THE SAVINGS BANK OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
CORNER THIRD AND "E" STREETS EUREKA. CAL
Eureka Millinery Supply
THE BUSY STORE
Cor. Fifth and G Streets Eureka, California
Statlgnery F. F. NELLIST
Magazines and Periodicals EUREKA - KORBEL
s. F. EXPSMINER STAGE LINE
l . ' . LEAVES UNION STAGE OFFICE
Printing of every Description EUREKA
H- 10:30 A. M. AND 4:15 P. M.
613 FIFTH STREET Phone 553
GOULD STORAGE BATTERIES
MCF a rlan Garage
Auto Accessories and General Repair Work
All Makes Storage Batteries
Corner Fifth and I Streets Eureka, Cal.
Clothes for Young Men
You see in this
1 I AEK' 4
,I vo lf
illustration something of what we mean
say that we have the best clothes
macle for young men.
Hart Schaffncr 81 Marx
make them stylish, and of good quality, all wool
fabrics, fine tailoring.
You can't find better clothes, nor smarter stylesg
might as well save your time.
J. M. HUTCHESON
, , , Telephone 953
Carl W. Heznrzcz .
Grosettl 's Shoe Store
Printing and Engraving D
4' " 'Q' Shoes for the Whole Family
Dance and E
100 Engraved Cards 51.50
School Shoes a Specialty
Complete Repair Department
Low Prices Our Motto
' 4I l Fifth St. Eureka, Cal.
SPOR T and
American Shoe Store
313 F STREET, EUREKA
522 F Streel' Eureka, Cal
Ground Gripper Sm-psig
All the Portraits and Groups in this book are
the excellent work of
Mr. Frank Hennies, Artist and EXPN
31 1 F Street, Eureka, Cal.
Phone 1440 -I
Why is his work such a success? Because he puts his heart and soul into his business
My Principle:-"Not Surfaces, but the Heart of Things."
SPECIALTY-Children and Home Portraitsg Elaborate Stock
of the Finest Landscapes and Seascapes: Fine Selection of Nude
Studies on hand. Buy them to Decorate Your Home with, and
make it look artistic ..... Moderate Prices
School for Amateur Photographers
BEGINNING JUNE 1, 1918
Night Classes, three times a week, lasting two months.
Every Sunday Excurson Trips in the
Country with Photographic Instruction.
Enlist now and learn how to use your camera right, it will save you
dozens of films and dollars.
Get information in my Studio, 3II F Street, FRANK HENNIES
"The Sportsman's Headquarters"
Tennis Supplies Baseball Goods
Athletic Goods Fishing Tackle
We are eager to help in your enterprises.
We root for E. H. S. on all occasions.
Will YOU root for us?
W. S. Clark 8: Sons
FO' Choice Meats
Corner Third and G Streets
Eureka, Cal. l
'Reasonable CPrices NO HOME COMPLETE
Good Service WITHOUT GAS AND ELECTRIC
C. H. Wright
The jeweler WESTERN STATES GAS Bt
217 F Sfreef Eureka, Cal.
The business world needs YOU, but you MUST have
a training that is Practical.
Eureka Business College can give just what you need.
Day and Evening Classes -Xi
Phone 602 Q
T l Ph 426 TELEPHONE 304
1039 B STREET
ill. J. Smnhvrz J. F. McGeore Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTOR GROCERS
621 Third Street Eureka, Cal. PROMPT SERVICE
The Humboldt National Bank
lf You Have the Grit
to save money weekly and
deposit it for SAFETY and
3 per cent interest at Our
in time become independent!
If you SPEND as you
earn weekly, you'll become
a burden to your friends-
why not show YOUR GRIT
Home Savings Department
I Have the One
YOU want CHighest Quality Perfumel
LOUIS F. MCLAREN Fo' sale by
Phgne, 656 Ja M
1226 G Street Eureka, CBI- I Second and F Streets Eureka, C I
CEMENT WALKS CEMETERY WORK
BEST RESULTS AT THE RIGHT PRICES
ENGELHART PAVING 8cCONSTRUCTlON CO.
PHONE 794 210 B STREET
Ward-Perkins-Gill Co., Inc.
Humboldt National Bank Building
EN WRAP THE LITTLE ONES IN
AN ATMOSPHERE OF MUSIC!
lt's a mistake to think of the purchase of a New Edison as an expenditure.
As a matter of fact it's an investment-one which yields big dividends in the
shape of money saved.
How much do you and your family spend in seeking entertainment outside
the home? A quarter for the movies-a dollar and a half for the theatre-a
dollar or two for bowling or billiards-a dollar for an evening's spin in
your automobile. All these expenditures are lessened when you have a
New Edison in your home.
The New Edison brings the world's best music into your home:-Interpreted
by the world's greatest artists.
THE 77th SUPPLEMENT ARE NOW ON
SALE AT OUR STORE
"MY LOVE SHE'S BUT A LASSIE YET"
BY CHRISTINE MILLER
We also carry a Complete Stock of Edison Blue Amberol Records.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY for
the complete Edison Line.
Including the New Edison Re-creating lnstruments. The Phono-
graph with a Soul.
We also carry a complete line of all other highest grade makes. No
needles to change, playing all records.
Smith Music House
Vance Hotel Building
Open Saturday Evenings. Phone 616
Acme Foundry E
Q NNE ws 5
Manufacturer of the Best Iron, x
Brass, Bronze and Aluminum - - . i
Castings, also clistributers of all D evelopmg
grades of steel castings. and
Plant: Washington and Union Sts. Red C1935 Phafnjacy
Telephone 121 Eurekn,Cal. C7053 Block Eureka,
THE FIXTURE HOUSE
Phone 190 412 Fifth Street
'Gottage igardens Nurseries, inc.
.Zfammond .cumber Ciompany
w . ,,,.f
LUIVIBER, SHINGLES AND LATH
INTERIOR FINISH AND MILLWORK
yalzone, Cfureka yards 216'
main Offh-ex Jamaa, Gal. fiona 346'
and Fuel Co.
PEERLESS AUTO OILS
Eureka - - California
cl-ms. A. LARSON, PRESIDENT
GENERAL MERCANTILE CO.
2100 CALIFORNIA STREET
W. F. BURKE
EUREKA ICE CO.
H. J. BRIDGES. PROP.
lce Cream and Candies PHONE 73
CIGARS AND ToBAccos 226 G STREET
George H. Thompson
f the place for
Quality Groceries High School Teams
R. h at? . to stop when at
lg t nces
We Deliver the Goocls Ferndale
416 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal. Reasonable Rates
Elsemore 8: Jacobs
422 H Street
Eureka - - California
O. Johnson cfz Son
F Qeneral Merchandise N
Sequoia Park Eureka, Cal.
.Z-e Cream, Cand1'e.r,
E. N. TOOB Y
Candidate for Re-election for
Primary Election, Aug. 27, 1 9 1 8
Eureka Printing Co.
Wholesale Paper and Stationers
402-4-6 G Street Eureka., Cal.
Moderate Rates Electric Elevator Service
Second and G Streets, Eureka, Cal.
American Plan-All rooms steam-heated
and with running hot and cold water
with or without private baths.
Free Automobile Bus to and from
Trains and Steamers
T. W. Richmond
Candidate for Re-Election
Your Favorable Consideration
Will Be Appreciated
T. K. CARR
ROY P. NELLIST
For County Tax Collector
j. E. HODGSON
FRED M. KAY
Piano and Vocal Studio
Foreign Languages Also Taught
618 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal.
MADSEN'S MACHlNE WORKS
For Auto Repairing
124 Clark Street Eureka, Cal.
MONROE BOTTLING CO.
Manufacturers of Soft Drinks
Soda Water, Sarsaparilla, lron Brew, Root Beer
and Orange Cider '
Eureka ---- California
ABE'S EUREKA CHOP HOUSE
Clams, Oysters, Good Coffee and all-around
PLACE TO EAT
Cor. Second and D Streets Eureka, Cal.
WELT SHOE REPAIRING
lVlen's and Boys' Dress Shoes
5 I8 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
Axel Smeds F. Woodcock
D. C. MCDONALD CO.
IOB F Street Eureka, Cal.
TRY ONE OF
ROBERT H. BOHMANSSON
Cor. Third and F Streets Eureka, Cal.
Phone 984 l
Columhia Grafonolas and Records
All kinds of Musical Supplies
PIERCE PIANO HOUSE
Third and G Streets Eureka, Cal.
Phones 472-1, Res. 764
THE EL MONTE
Manicuring, Shampooing and Massage BARBER
Cooper Building Eureka, Cal. 336 F Street Eureka, Cal-
SINGER SEWING MACHINES Phone 85'-L
Wm. Heasman, Agent N.
We Repair Everything Contractor and Builder
Cor. Fifth and G Streets Eureka, Cal. 1737 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
We Specialize in F ancy and Family Laundry
I6l0 Myrtle Ave. Eureka, Cal.
ROBERT j. BROWN
Staple and Fancy Groceries
l I9 F ilth Street Eureka, Cal.
EXPERT KODAK FINISHING
"As good as the best
Better than the rest"
Art Needlework Supplies
EUREKA PHOTO AND ART CO.
Phone IO4 Work called for and delivered
THE NEW IDEA
Cleaners and Dyers
Suits cleaned and pressed S1 ,00. Ladies fancy work
a specialty. Alterations and Repairing.
51 l Fourth Street Eureka, Cal. 324 Thifd SWEET El-lffka-. Cal-
PITODC Phone 292
Cor. Sixth and C Sts.
THE MOORE 6: COOK CO.
Sanitary Plumbin ', Sheet Metal Work,
Heating and Ventilating
607 Second Street Eureka, Cal.
Union Journeyman Tailor
Expert Cleaning and Altering
SI3 Second Street Eureka, Cal.
Phone I 32
530 F Street Eureka, Cal.
506 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
pmymr Gooos COIYPIAWVC'
4l5 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
Eyes Examined I' 'ff The Optician
. . iffff 21' . . .
232 F Street Eureka, Cal.
'Real Esfafe and Insurance
Better Be Safe than Sorry
YOUR FIRE-PROOF FRIEND
5l5 F Street Eureka, Cal.
FIRE INSURANCE SMITH CO.
Real Estate and Insurance
4I0 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
E. D. HINCH
OIIICCZ 5l9 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal.
G. R. GEORGESON
Investments and Lands
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
G. W. HILL 6: CO.
Mines, Ranches, City Property and Dairy Lands
See us for Results 508 G Street, Eureka
DR. E. A. WRIGLEY
Connick and Sinclair Building
Fourth and F Streets Phone 743
DR. ROBERT JOHNSTON
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
IJnl'I.Tl'li n ma
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty
Jones Block. Eureka, Cal. Telephone, 96I
DR E. j. ROBINSON
Palmtag Building, Corner Second and F Streets
DR. CHAS. IVI. TOIVILINSON
Cor. Fourth and E Streets, Eureka
DR. A. F. COOPER
Rooms 29 and 30, Gross Building
MAHAN 61 MAHAN
Third and H Streets Eureka, Cal.
PUTER 8: QUINN
Phone 568 Eureka, Cal.
METZLER 6: MITCHELL
Attomeys and Counsellors
B. M. MARSHALL
Physician and Surgeon
N. W. Cor. Fifth and F Streets
Over Fitzell'a Drug Store E-Ufekai Cal-
DR. D. DESHAZER
Graduate and Post Graduate of the American
School of Osteopathy at Kirkville, Mo.
Room 21, Carson Building Eureka, Cul.
H. G. GROSS
Physician and Surgeon
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
43l F Street Eureka, Cal. ll
Corner Third and H Streets Eureka, Cal.
Phone 348 JOHN N. CHAIN
Physician and Surgeon
COONAN 6: RICKS Phones ish! sesidence 3,7
Attorneys-al-Law . we '
Gross Building Eureka, CEL 428 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
H. c. NELSON Phone 4'3
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law DR- W- QUINN 3
Office at Court House Phone 542 Physician H
Carson Block Eureka, Cal.
J. T. FRASER
Altomey-at-Law Phone 2I9
Fourth and l Streets Eureka, Cal. DR- J. F- WALSH
Physician and Surgeon
JAMES W Room 35, Gross Building Eureka, Cal.
Room l and 2, Gross Building
Phone 215 Residence Phone 1764-J Pl-,one 64
A. W, HILL DR. F. H. O'l'I'MER
Attorney and Counsellor at Law l l
Ofhce at Court House Eureka, Cal. Georgeson Bulldmg Eureka' Cal'
T. H. SELVAGE DR. L. A.,WlNG
AnomeY'a"l-'aw Physician and Surgeon
Corner Fifth and l Streets Eureka, Cal.
Telephone 256 Eureka' Cal'
LAMBERT 8: MCKEEHAN
412 THIRD STREET EUREKA. CAL
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