Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1919
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 1919 volume:
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Table of Contents
IDo lfou Plnovv
Literary . .
Minerva and The Dollar
There are Smiles .
Soldiers Must Have Dinner
Fishermans Hut .
A Little Ford Shall Lead Them
The Price of Valor .
Dad Says So
Tale of a Dog
A Night at Sea
A Little of Navy Life
jolces and Snapshots
N 5 , ,
A 'X EL., njnr,
Pl 2: '
bi , 5, 1,
. :': , 4
BPKIUZHTPEI in nur
Nun igrtnrrpal A
Er JI Q Hlnlrnrux
'E I' 5-:gh
' ' gif'
- - , ?'I
Q Q Q . 2 f
R3 Q 6 w
DR. J. H. MOLINEUX, PRINCIPAL
. . .faculty . .
DR. MOLINEUX, Principal
' MAJOR MOTT
MISS ACH ESON
MISS F ITZELL
MISS HAZEL CLARK MAJOR MOTT MISS POINDEXTER
MISS FOUNTAIN MR. WILKIN MISS WOODBURY
MISS WENDTE MR. MARBLE MISS HARRISON
an ---.1-N 4-.Tm 4. S .M,,...... -.. .
MISS CECILE CLARKE MR. KINNEY MISS PORTER
MISS MCGEORGE MR. CONVERSE MISS POTTER
MISS ACHESON MISS PIERSON MRS. JOHNSTONE
MR. SEARCY MISS ADAMS
MISS SMITH MISS FALK
Che id-winter Class of 1918
The Senior class of December, 1918, has left us, but we have not forgot-
ten theml. They were a popular class in every branch of school life, and though
small possessed hosts of friends. They have been unfortunate, or rather the vic-
tims of circumstance in several ways. The "flu" greatly interfered with their
work for graduation and they were obliged to fill an already busy time full to
overflowing with nntiring endeavors. Then the Sequoia was abandoned, and
their pictures consequently were not taken for the book. That is the reason their
photographs are not now present in this magazine. lilut though we have no
pictures of them, their memory will never leave us, and we often stop to give a
loving thought to thy: Class of 1918.
"I swear he is true-hearted."--Henry VIII.
"The hand that made you fair hath made you good."
-Measure for Measure
Eldon Long- A
"A well-accomplished youth."-Loves Labour Lost.
" 'Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and white
Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on."-Twelfth Night.
"Your brain well furnished, and your tongue well taught
To press with energy your ardent thought."-The Valediction.
"Who, when occasion justified its use
Had wit as bright and ready to produce."-Conversation.
"Men honor him who noble deeds
Hath nobly done."-The Court of Love.
"Thy soul was like a star, and dwelt apart."-Wordsworth.
"Noble in nature."-Marino Faliero.
"She was a woman of a steady mind."-The Excursion.
"l low shall we rank thee upon glory's page ?"-Epistle YH.
'tSl1e looks as clear
As morning roses newly washed with dew."
llomer McGrath- ,
"Metl1inks there is much reason in his sayings."-Julius Caesar. .
"You bear a gentle mind."-llenry VIH.
"As full of spirit as the month of May."-Henry IV.
William Jamieson- '
"Silence is the perfectest herald of joy."-Much Ado About Nothing.
Summer Clase of 1919
On May 23rd another Senior class will leave the Eureka High School.
Their four years in the school have not been idle ones. From the first its mem-
bers have distinguished themselves in every branch of school activity. There have
been not a few baseball, football, tennis and basketball starsg two of the members
were on the victorious debating team of 1918, and others have gained prowess in
dramatics, music and on the Sequoia staff. VVe will miss every one of them
and their places will not be easy to fill. But while we are sorry to see them go.
we know that they will find success in other branches of life, and we hope that
triumph will follow them throughout life. XfVe know it will if they but be true
to their motto, "Seek and Ye Shall Find."
Qianhihatva fur Grahuatinn
CALVIN ELI BARKDULL
W. WALLACE BROWN
FLORENCE CONNICK ,
CATHARINE DE WOLF DICKSON
CURTIS LANE FALK CLARENCE A. LITTLE
MAE F ALOR MABEL MARTZ
ELIZABETH Z. FRASER PORTER McKEEHAN
MILDRED LOUISE HANSEN VERA McLAUGHLIN
DOROTHY E. HUBBARD ELIZABETH E. MCMULLAN
JOSEPHINE S. KOPAJTICH LOUIS WILL MERRYMAN
ALICE LAMBERT KATHRYN NICHOLS
JEAN GORDON LANGF ORD SAMUEL J. PINK
CHARLES LINDELL I ELMER RASMUSSEN
H. RICHARD ROSS
DAISY L. SHIELDS
MARGARET HELEN SKINNER
ZOLA M. THURSTON
ALICE M. WILLIAMS
H lil.MliR RASMUSSIZN
He shall lmnw n nnhlv nwnmryf'
uAn zullnirnblv musician"
'lllf' wasxny frivnsl,f:lill1lnl zxnnljns
In ine."-,lnlius Caesar
H CATHARINIQ VINCKSON El.l liARKlJl'l.l.
Thnl lhon :ln fnir, is nmsl infallible" "llc freshly nnnl rlwerfnlly nskl-nl him
Lovm-'s I..1lmnr Lost hun' n xnnn shonlll klll linu-."
- . V ,551 145..j.sEQlgf,i4.:, Aw ff? 'gg f , .I Sis!
U . , . .
llls low sincere. his thoughts llnlnaw-
nInle."-'l'wo G1-nlle-nu-n nf Vcmnn
UC:-rlnlnly n wunmn's lhunghls rnn
fore hor zlrlionsf'-AS Yun Like l
HAnxl true shr is. :ls she has pmvcd
llvrself."-Merrhnn! ol Yenlcn-
f if ' .Q X
s 5 ,
lw- "'l'lw fnrcv of his own nu-nl lnnkvs
A X Kljbb U UDIC DAVIS U CHARIJCS I,lNlDlil.I.
'And so vlcur his singing: ii us" 'Flwrm-'s nothing hzrlf :ls sweet iu lifn-:ls XVisdmu's self
'l'hv Nlrrriuirwlz-'s Tale love's young clrv.-zulu,"-Mnure, Ofl sevks to sw:-el rr-tired solitude.
Of wnndruus virlm-s."
Mi-rclraurl uf Vx-nine
Sl'Il.l, BO X U
UA loyal. just, :uid upright gcutlrruun
U LANE l"AI.K A MARGARET SKINNER
ll is ll pretty youth: hut, sure he-'s ' Her words dn show her wil
proud."-As You Like Il. iuuorupzlrzible."-Henry VI.
as the skin
Prelude between his brows."
Much Ado About Nothing
META ANIIRAIN LOYIS MIZRRYIVIAN DAISY SHIIiI.IJS
u. In-ing lhv mul ul yunrcmnnlcxion uAnd when 11 lzxrIy's in the case, you l"'l'islhvmindtI1.111n.1lu-sthu hmlx
Sh III kcm-11 thc Iwnly uf it on-I f.1ir," know other things give nlncc-." rivh."-'lluning of tha- Slm-xx
Mm-zlnlrv for Mezlsnrv Guy
K Rl"I'H NYRIGLIZY K SAMUEI. J. PINK H l5I.lZAIlIi'l'H MuN'Il7I,I.AN
I'h0n h.1sI Ihv snvvlesl into I UVCI 'Yun du sn grow in my reqllillxll Her looks do xxrgllv he-r mulolv W
lnukvd nn."-III-nry VIII. As nothing can nnmm yon," nlmlz-5ly."fKing Honry IV,
AIl's VW-ll 'I'hz1l Iinvls NYPII
MAE FALOR H ARCHII2 SINCLAIR ALICE LAMIIERT
MOI 11 flu-erlnl Icmk, :I pleasing: rye, The village all declared how much he 'lM:1ny days shall see her,
And an nmsl nohlc rzurizlzef' knz-n'."-Ileserlvd Village. And yi-l nn dny without 11 dvr-ml in
Hvnly IV. crown il."-Henry VIII,
Nl.-Xlllfl. Xl.Xli'l'Z I CLARICNCIE l.l'l"l'l,lC IJUROTHY HIYIHEARD
Y11u:m-ni-ll hlvmxmlzymxr hunks iurcblmu' Alle is :ls lull of villour ns of kindness" UA sion11m's face with Nzllun-'s own
You ll.u'n- A gvnllm' lu'.ul." Hvnry V. lixuul UninI0cl."iSmiiwl.
' l -1 .2
k ir '
Shv's Li lnml vxquisilv l.nly."
lil.lZA ISIETH I-'RASIER
"llc: voice is ns vu-r soft, 'il suv virtue in his louksf'
til-nllc mul lmi'."-King Lvalr.
K 'X .
.. Q N, I
X .E fx
l'UR'l'liR ML'KlCIillAN IiA'lil'lRYN NICHOLS
il.m- do all llllll may lwrmm- 11 main." Shall l ummmre ilu-0 to xi Sllllll1ll'l'lS
M i . ' ,f-'J
. f 1 N
'i in Viff-
NYAl.l.ACli BRONYN ALICE XYll.I.lAMS
"'l'ln-rv is A lair lvelmvinr in ilu-c."
Henry IV. 'l'w1-lflh Night
Being a cynosure
Driving a Ford
Working in cafeteria
Walking with Lane
Being nice to
Crabbing at the stalf
Talking to Harry
Statistics of the Graduating Claes
To be clever
To be in style
To look nifty
To be a dancer
To be a pitcher for
To ride in a Stutz
To queen five girls
at same time
To win champion-
ship in tennis
To be a senator i
To be inconspicuous
To own a Ford
To be admired
To be a success
To be a milliner
To get married
To be the first wo-
To be a nurse
To be a college
To be a private
To be a great
To teach athletics
To run everybody
To be nice
To be an opera star
To entertain boys
To be on the stage
To have black hair
To finish school
To be a physician
To play tennis
To have a Rirl
To learn everything
To be a stenographer
ONE THING I
Fail in an examination
We don't know
Keep from blushing
Keep Ir om being
Keep from laughing
Stop iollyinglthe teachers
Faii torcreate an explo-
sion in the laboratory
Stay away from the
Stand being teased
Keep from winning
Be mean to anyone
Keep from scrapping with
the business manager
Be unple asan t
Keep a secret
I should say not
You look cute to-day
Ohl it's swell, kid
Whadiah do that for?
I've got a date
WeIII that's true
I don't know
l'II see you Iater
You poor kid.
I have to practice
It isn't fair
That's the stulf
Is that so?
Well, that's good
I should worry
Welll What of it?
Sure it isI
You don't sayl
Driving milk wagon
Leading man in
Janitor at E. H, S.
We won't say
President of Younl
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Tuet to Cell You
llere we are! XYe've had our troubles but we're here! Time has been
our worst enemy. We have had exactly four weeks to collect every bit of ma-
terial for the Seqnoiasa task that commonly took at least five months. livery
bit of work has been done outside of school hours, too. lfveryone has been busy
as beavygrs these last few weeks. The editor heartily thanks the staff for their
cheerful service: the miemberspfrom the Student llody who made such a success
of soliciting ads: the teachers, Miss Mclleorge, faculty adviser. and Bliss Clark,
head of the art department, for their welcome services: Dr. Molineux for his
wise counselg the commercial department for its able assistance. and all of those
who in any way contributed to the success of the Sequoia. XYe hope you find
this paper truly representative of the Eureka. lligh School,
5 W. sf f ii
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EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL
o You Know?
O YOU know the history of your school papers? Did it ever
occur to you that the Sequoia has not always been in existence
' -that there were two high school papers published beforte it.
and that there have been three since? Did you know that the
selves? Do you know how many years it has taken to devel. ip
type for the first paper was set by the eager students them-
W- the Sequoia of today, and do you know what other papers have
been printed since the Sequoia came into being?
The answers to these questions are ones you ought, to know, for they are
not only matters of general interest, but they directly affect the history of your
school. Xthen you think of the work and endeavor which the high school stu-
dents of yesterday niade to keep their paper alive, and the endieavor we are mak-
ing today to put out our book, you cannot help but feel the bond of sympathy
between the liureka lligh of the past 211111 our high school of the present.
Twenty-four years ago the first lligh School paper was published. The
year was 1893, the time when the lligh School was first established and the
paper was necessarily printed by the Freshmen. lt was called the "School Rc-
portcrf' and was a four page paper of three columns printed monthly. All the
type setting was done by the students themselves ta terrific job, as anyone who
has ever attempted to set type will testlfyl and in 1899 the editor became so dis-
gusted with the labors of typesettnig that he sold the outfit to a firm who were
to print the paper until the value of the type had been reached.
The paper was put in pamphlet form in 1899 and christened the "Pacific,"
but financial conditions were so discouraging that publication was suspended
until 1902, when the first Sequoia made its appearance.
lt will be hard for you to realize how different the first Sequoia was from
the Sequoia we know. It was a very small pamphlet with a light green cover,
very cheap paper, and minus all cuts and pictures. There were fivte departments:
lfxchanges, Jokes, Athletics, Alumni, and Locals. The editor-in-chief of the
first Sequoia was Lloyd llryan, and his business manager, Curtis XVright.
24 THE SEQUOIA
For three years the paper pursued its course of gradual improvement,
auf! then with a sudden bound the Sequoia really became a Sequoia in 1905, with
the Senior pictures for tl1e first time, a much better grade of paper, and the
doubling of the magazine in sizye.
ln the next five years the magazine became better and better. The pic-
tures of the Student liody officers, the Faculty and the Executive Committee
were added: photographs of the track, football and baseball teams were used and
the new departments of School Notes, Dramatics and Debate, and Organizations
Lame into being.
From 1910 the Sequoia has been one of the best books in the state. VVe
want it to always be so. ln the latter part of 1918 work was done on the Sequoia
as usual, but it must be remembered that it was during a time when Liberty
bonds and war work funds were making a heavy demand on the merchants,
and the school decided it was best to put out a little monthly, and abandon the
Sequoia to save expense. The "flu," however, greatly interfered with the plans,
though two issues of the "Telescope" wlere put out very successfully from a fi-
nancial viewpoint. llesides the Telescope there have been two other papers
printed by the school-the Sophomore Bee, a monthly issued by the Sophomores,
and the Evergreen Qdon't you think it an appropriate name?j put out by the
lloth of these papers appeared in 1917, and were in existence for sev-
eral months. lfVe are sorry we do not have them now, for we believe that a
monthly is a great factor in keeping up school spirit.
In March of this year the matter of the Sequoia came up again-this
time from outside forces-and when brought before the school it was decided
to publish our annual as usual. As we had only eight weeks to do a year's work
in, we began work on soliciting ads and gathering material at once, and we have
been working ever since, with lack of time as our worst enemy. XVe are glad
that there will not be a gap in the history of our Sequoia. We are thankful we
were able to put it out as usual, and we fervently hope that the Sequoia will al-
ways exist and will continue to increase in size, and improve in quality in tl1e
years that are to come.-M. S., '19,
Old High School Where Paper Criginated
Yost?-'fn tvs 1 4015
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Dramatics and Debate
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Ass't Business Manager
Porter lVlcKc-ehan Margaret Skinner Clarence Little
Ernest Farrar Mildred Hansen Charles Daly Kathryn Nichols
Thelo Perrott Dorothy Hubbard John Daly Florence Connicl:
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Minerva and the ollar
lilunkeml! .Xhsulntely flnnkerl. l'ercy stzlrecl hztrml at the hig' reil marlc.
Yes, it was El ftmr-init the twin he hurl chnfiilently expcctccl to get. lXll he-
czuise the pl'UlCSSUl', in the final ex, hucl piclcerl fmt the Very two Zll1lIllUl'S he hacl
uve1'luukefl while stnclying the other fifty. liere l'ercy hlzlsphemerl the culprits.
.Xalmlisun :incl Steele, in at manner worthy of at hztrilenecl pirztte.
As the snn was rztpiclly hecoming' very intimate with the horizon. l'ercy
ilirectecl his lztggiiig' fuhtsteps in the general rlirection of hnme. lle firmly he-
lieveml cliscretiun to he the hetter part of vztlhiy :intl clirl not wish hy heing' unilnly
lute to fnrther anger the irnte Celt who mztrshztllerl the cnlinury forces of his
Olrl l'ercy Grenville, senior, milliimziirc mzimifaetnrer uf "Grr:nville's
3m'e Cnre, the Nleclieine NYrmtler of the Age." hrowzecl cuntenterlly ainong the
strzmge :intl nnfznniliztr hrmamks of his large classic lihrziry where his sun spent
mnch time. lircnn his recl hztir to his nnmher eleven patent leather shoes, l'crcy
was zt self-mzule man. lle wzis interrnpteil in his pnrsnit of knowledge hy the
snflclen entrance of his sun. Yeung l'erey's smruwfnl mien and hasty manner
shunlrl have Warnell his fzltliei' that something' mpre seriuns than a colml flinner
was the cause, hut, as Olcl l'ercy was it firm heliever in the putential possihilities
of the Almighty Dtmllztr to heal all ills, he ztlwztys hoperl fur the hest.
"Son," saicl l'ercy. picking' np Z1 hook of lfmerson's lfssztys, "Can you tell
me whether this is Greek ur he just chuliln't help it?"
"XYhy, that is very simple linglish when comparecl with some things
l've reafl. Nuw, lizmt's Critique of-"
Ullulcl on, son, une's more than enough for me. I suppose you golf :mil
tlzince as well as any?"
"Ce1'tz1inly. Society has certain rules which all whim wish to gain promi-
nence mnst whey. .Nny way, why shonlcln't l-"
HYUIIQVC at gentleman," szticl Olrl l'ercy emphatically. "They say it takes
zt herth on the Mayflower, six generations of sneizll prominence :mtl Z1 g'CllCl'0l1S
spiinkling of titles to make at real gentlemztn. They're xvrtmg. Kinney has mzule
twice as many in one-half the time. My hey, money will ilu zinything'!"
"No, it wont," repliecl Young Grenville gloomily. "There are some
things thztt cannot he clone by moneyf, ,
THE SEQUOIA 29
V "You don't say!" exclaimed Old Percy, shocked. "I've seen over sixty
years and the only sane man I hjeard say that was a fellow trying to start a
Ford. Why, I'd back the Almighty Dollar to win a love set of tennis from
all comers. What is it that money can't do F"
"Well, for one thing, it can't pull me through with a passing mark in
English. lf I could speak to the professor for even ani hour, I'm sure he would
see the injustice of my mark. lf he gave me another ex, l'm certain I'd get at
least a three. llut that's just it. I can't possibly get to see him. I tried to do it
six times already and have sent him three letters but haven't got anywhere. He
leaves for Oxford, England, the day after tomorrow and is so busy cleaning up
his work that hr: absolutely won't see anyonef'
"VVell, son, I'm glad it wasn't a love affair. 'VVhere does the professor
live ?"' V
"One hundred a11d forty-nine VVest Fourteenth, a little red cottage. I'in
afraid your money can't help here, Pa."
"Thank you, my son," replied Old Percy cheerfully, "you can eat now if
you want to. Maybe money can't buy the earth with a little red fence around it,
but General Cash has won some pretty decisive battles in my time."
Round about eleven olclock the next night, a convenient patrolman ob-
served dense clouds of smoke pouring from a little red cottage on VVest Four-
teenth street. VVith an admirable regard for duty he hastened to turn in the
alarm, and then hurried back, for a fire is an event worthy of even a policeman's
gaze. Some minutes later large detachments of the Fire Department arrived
amid a crowd of small boys and excited denizens of the native heath. Imme-
diately the gallant captain rushed bravely into the smoking house and almost as
quickly emerged again with a somewhat dazed and incoherently protesting man
in night clothes. lle escorted the still protesting man in night clothes to a large
automobile which had just arrived and placed him in it. Forcing its way through
a battery of curious eyes, the car sped in the direction of a certain well known
medicine manufacturers residence. Arriving there, the chauffeur gently but
firmly propelled his singular passenger to the door where they were nnet by an
astonished young man.
"Good even-it's tl1e professor!" burst out young Grenville, "what's the
matter? Where's your clothes P-Say, Pal"
It was nearly morning when Percy senior was rudely awakened from sleep
by his son.
"I did it, Pa! It's a two minus now. VVow! Gave me an oral ex in the
library l" shouted young Percy joyfully.
"That's what I th-ought he'd do, son. I've always said I wouldn't spare
any expense to-'l
"You couldn't possibly have helped here, Pa. A lucky fire and a luckier
chauffeur brought it about."
"All right, son, have it your way. Good night."
The following morning an officious young man wearing a cap upon which
was inscribed "Captain" in gilt lettiers was ushered. into Old Percy's office.
"Hello, Tom. How'd you get along P"
"Pretty well, Boss. I didn't need fifty of the thousand bucks you
gave me. The cop cost me twenty-five, each one of the force ten, but the maid
soaked me the most. Had to give her one hundred iron men just for putting
those trick smoke things in the professors house."-Charles Daly, '2O.
p Cbere are Smiles
" 'There are smiles that make you happy,
" 'There are smiles that make you bluef " sang a bright young man,
trampmg along a dusty road lined by a heavy growth of underbrush.
. "Hands up! And cut out the yowlingf' ordered gruff voices from both
sides of the road. "Shell out your money and that ticker. Be quick about it l"
jimmy Larson stopped, surprised, and, after a look at the business end of
a revolver pointed his way, slowly raised his hands.
"Search him, lXlike,'l said the person holding the revolver, "he's one of
those fellows that you have to take from. Look out for him! Those fellows are
always looking for a chance to, escape. If he tries any monkey business I'll pot
Mike steppled from the brush and advanced toward Jimmy. After a look at
the steady revolver jimmy quietly permitted the search. V
"Poor pickings, Jerry," growled Mike, after a thorough search of jimmy's
clothing. "Nine dollars and eighty cents in monyey and a dollar Ingersoll."
"IIuh l" exclaimed Jerry. "Nine dollars and eighty cents. That isn't half
enough. NN'e can't get one ticket for that, and we need two."
"I got it! Put this fellow in that em Jt house down the road. There's a
- m X - l Y l
mce dark cellar there. 'Ihen we can wait for another generous person, and with-
out the danger of having this fiellow squeal on us." -
The suggestion was quickly carried out, and jimmy, tied hand and foot,
was left alone in an old, dark cellar in the deserted house. The door upstairs
banged shut as the two men left.
"This is a peach of a fix for me to be in," thought Jimmy, "and only two
miles from my destination." Then his mind wandered back over the preceding'
weeks. Last Wednesday-this was Saturday-he had been callled to the law of--
fice of Myers and Ageele. There he was informed that his grandfather had willed
him a fortune on condition that he marry Aileen Lorimer, the daughter of ai.
friend of his. jimmy did not know her, or know whether or not he wished to
obey his grandfather's request. Now he was on his way to the village where
she lived to find out for himself.
His thoughts were suddenly interrupted by the opening of the cellar door.
"There," said Nike, "is a companion for you."
A lovely girl, tied as jimmy was, was brought into the cellar. Then
jerry and Mike left.
A silence ensued for several minutes. Then, in an even voice, the girl
asked jimmy's name.
"james Larson," answered Jimmy.
"What!" exclaimed the girl. "james Larson! XVhy, a friend of my
father left a will saying I could have a fortune if I married Jimmy Larson of
Garyville. Could you by chance be he ?"
"The same," responded jimmy. "And are you Aileen Lorimer ?"
"Yes," answered Aileen. "How did you know ?"
Then jimmy explained about the will. The girl laughed softly, but said
nothing. Meanwhile jimmy had been working with the bonds on his wrists. At
last his hands were free. A few minutes later the two were on their way to
Aileen's homra, jimmy softly humming, "Are the smiles that you give to me."-
0. Carlson, 'l9.
Che Soldiers Must Have Dinner
The soldiers came to a standstill.
"Right about face!"
"Forward, march l"
lt was General l'ershing's voice that was giving the commands. On they
marched down the main street of the dear old city of XVashing'ton, with flags
flying and the hand playing "W'hen the lloys Come Home."
Their faces were wreathed with smiles, although, strange to say, few
people cheered thiem. XVhat had happened that XX'ashing'ton was so suddenly un-
patriotic? llad they all turned pro-German? Nevertheless the soldiers seemed
unconscious of this, and proudly marched on. .
After drilling' a while hefore President XYilson, they marched on to their
camps where they prepared themselves for mess call.
At last l'ershing said to them, "The army must have dinner. As this is a
holiday, and we've run out of food, and all the business houses are closled, you
must find some way of securing' it."
So all the soldiers, except those on guard, were sent to perform their taslc.
After many vain attempts food was at last found. There before their very
eyes in a little field on the outskirts of the city were many luscious water melons
After their joyous feast of water melons only, l'ershing and his men rested.
Later they started on a tramp. As they passed the XVhite llouse a little lady
with dark hair and smiling' eyes came out and called, Ujimmy !" Pause. "Ililly!"
NVith a little impatient nod shie called again, "l'res-i-dent-XYil-son-Gem
.-Xt her second call came two little hoys, on the run.
"What is it Mother? lYe mean Red Cross Nursie 7' said tl1e two.
"Go dismiss your army until tomorrow, for l am afraid the town will be
sorry that you boys are so patriotic." '
They soon returned looking so deathly white that Mother Xursie hecame
frightened and hurried them into the house.
"Oh! mother!" wept l'ershing'. "l'll never tell my soldiers to steal any-
1110FC-HIIV-lNOI'C-WLllICI'-lllClUllS fritm Farmer Green."
lXlother's anxious face was relieved, and hy her aid they were ready next
morning to resume military drill.-Thelma Olsen, '20,
i 5 4'
.. . '-x"iix y- lm. .
Che fisherman? Ent
On a little rocky island off the coast of Norway there stands a solitary hut
protected against the storms by a group of giant pine trees. This hut is occupied
by an old fisherman, his aged wife, their twlo stalwart sons, l'aul and Arthur,
and the sunshine of their home, the fifteen-year-old Anna. Every morning the
father and his sous set out for a hard day's toil among the waves, while Anna
and her mother attend to their household tasks in their cheerful little dwelling
where everything is "spiek and span." In the evening they go to the shore
welcome the tired laborers and lead them to the little kitchen where an appetiz-
ing supper is awaiting them.
One morning llerg and his sons set out again, carrying their fishing
tackle into the boat. The sky is cloudless. Not a breath of wiind stirs the still-
ness of thy: summer morning. The water glistens in the sunshine like a mirror.
llut toward noon dark clouds are gathering on the horizon and before
long they have spread themselves all over the sky. Big drops of rain begin to
pour down. The wind is whistling in the pine trees and the sea is heaving,
with gigantic waves splashing and foaming against the shore. Mother llerg be-
comes restless and anxious. Anna, fearing the worst, falls into a chair covering
her face with her hands. Darkness falls on the landscape, but no father and
sons are returning! ln vain are the wife and daughter pressing their faces
against the window pane, trying to penetrate the misty darkness. The supper on
the table gets cold. Even the fire in the stove dies out and soon the two women
no longer see each other because of the darkness of the night.
"Tick, tock. tick, tockl" The clock on the wall announces the fading
away of hour after hour. The storm is raging without, gaining, still gaining.
The raindrops splash against the windows and the wind in the pine trees is
It is midnight. A lighted lamp on the kitchen table spreads a feeble light
about the room. The door leading to the bedroom is ajar and two wretched
figures can be seen lying on the bed, hugging each other and uttering words of
prayer coming from the depths of their hearts. They can hear the restless
waves toiling incessantly onward. Anna goes to the window and listens, but in
vain. No boat is returning! Finally, becoming exhausted, the two women
throw themselves on the bed, and, for a few hours, forget their sorrow.
liarly in the morning Anna awakes and goes into the kitchen to prepare
breakfast. The sight of the untouched supper on the table brings back to
the cruel realization of what has happened during the night. llut a ray of hope
still shines within her breast! She closes softly the door of the bedroom where
her mother still slumbers, and creeps quietly out of the hut. No traces of the
storm are left. The morning is radiant.
She runs to the shore, still expecting the dear ones to return. She stands
there a long time, gazing over the blue waters.
But, what is that!
She screams and her heart beats wildly. A boat is toiling on its way to-
u ard the island. Anna shades her eyes with her hand and peers out over the
deep. The boat is gaining and gaining. Now it is only a short distance away.
THE SEQUOIA 33
But the disappointment!
Instead of three, there is only one man in the boat, and he is a stranger.
To her astonishment, the man beaches his boat and walks toward her.
"Good morning, is not this Miss Anna Berg P" inquires the man.
She nods, wondering what can be his errand.
But her heart nearly bursts with joy at hearing the stranger's words. Her
father and brothers are safe! The stranger tells her his story.
He also had been out when the tempest arose and, gathering his nets, had
hurried homeward. Suddenly he heard cries for help, and plying his way thither
he saw a boat up side down with two men clinging to her with all their strength,
while a third man was struggling against the waves. He soon succeeded in
saving the unfortunate fishermen and took them half frozen into his warm hut.
The reason he has come to her so early in the morning is that the three men had
urged him to report to Anna and her mother that they wyere safe.
'fAnd now," the stranger adds, "I have delivered my message. In the
afternoon you may expect your father and brothersf'
Before his departure Anna thanks him with all her heart and rushes into
the hut to tell the wonderful news to her mother, and they both fall on their
knees thanking God for his mercy.-Allie Palmrose, '21.
Hnd a Little ford Shall Lead Chem
Sing, Goddess, the wrath of Zeus, mightiest of Gods, the ruinous wrath
which brought on Si Perkins woes innumerable.
Now all of Si's household and wagon-driving men slept all night long,
only Si was not holden of sweet sleep. Rather he was pondering in his
heart a bright light outside his hut. But soft sleep overcame, and Si with a
sigh, turned his back to the light, and ambrosial slumber poured over him.
Now Dawn the saffron robed was spreading all over the earth when Si
maker of hay looked out of the top-most window of his hut. What he beheld
well nigh made his heart leap, for his new barn. that of the bright tin roof, had
burned to the ground, leaving only the roof untouched by the flames. A neighbor
passing by saw, the tin roof and made harangue and spake to Si: "Silas dear to
my heart, I bid you send this tin to Henry Ford, maker of the fleet footed Lizzie."
Now Si disregarded not and straightway he sent the tin to Mr. Ford. For four
days rang the sound of the mowing machine in the hay field, but on the fifth Si
received a letter which read thus: "Si Perkins, son of land-delving Jabez Per-
kins, four days will pass ere you receive your Ford. I deem it is the most
shattered car I ever beheldf'
In due time Silas received his Ford and one morn as he fared noisily along
the road he encountered a Pierce-Arrow standing helplessly by the wayside. Si
stopped his car, and as a cloud of smoke, savoring of gasoline driftled toward
Ulympus, he beheld standing by the car one whose eyes were like unto flashing
fire. In answer to Si's offer of help, he of the flashing eyes spake: "In no wise
is the goodly car lacking, but behold a Ford ran up its exhaust pipe." And Si
madie answer and spake to him: "Friend, abate thy fury. It is as thou sayest,
a Ford will go anywhere."-Muriel McGowan, '22,
Che Price of 'Valor
"A telegram from Washington, for Mrs. Brown," said the messenger
who stood at the door.
"A telegram!" exclaimed the kind-faced old lady with the snow-white
hair. "What can it miean ?"
The wrinkled fingers trembled as she broke the seal. "Jack is killed, Jack
is dead," were the words that raced through her brain. "What else could it
mean, a telegram from NVashington F"
A The paper crackled in her hand. The old eyes blurred for an instant, but
as suddenly her face lit up, her eyes beamed, a sob of joy broke from her lips as
she ran to her daughter with the good news. She thrust the paper into her
"I am coming home Monday, am quite well again.-Love, Jack."
t'Mother! Jack!" were the only words Alice could say as the tears of joy
sprang into her eyes.
The next few days were golden ones to the mother and daughter, as they
planned and waited the day that was to bring him backg brother and son who
had spent so many wears months Hover there."
At last the day arrived. The streets of the little old town were filled with
ri glorious throng, the band played, and the children laughed and sang. A sweet-
faced little woman with snow-white hair stood by her daughter, on the edge of
the crowd, waiting for the train. "VVould it ever come ?"
"Toot! toot l" "It's comingf' sang the crowd. The band struck up
"The Star Spangled Bannerf' Anxious mothers, sisters and sweethearts
strained their eyes for the first sight of their loved ones.
The train stopped. lloys in khaki. sprang from the cars into the arms of
their fellow citizens.
"lint where is Jack ?" queried Mrs. Brown. "I can't see him anywhere."
Her eyes anxiously scanned the crowd of boys in khaki.
At last from the last car, came a soldier, in worn and weather-beaten
khaki. A heavy bandage covered his eyes. As his comrade helped him from
the car a faint smile of gladness, mingled with a never-ending sadness, touched
The crowd gasped. "Who is it ?"
"Why, it's jack-jack Brown," the murmur spread.
"Poor Mrs. Brown, poor jack, how can she stand it? He's blind," whis-
VVhen the old lady turned and saw him a quiver ran through her frame,
her lips tnembled just for an instant. Did she flinch after that? No! She's a
soldier too. A sudden firmness of the lips and a straightening of the shoulders
was the only sign she made. An almost heavenly light of joy showed in 'her eyes
as she pressed her boy to her breast. No words were needed as they stood there.
At length, with her arms around him, they went home. Proudly she
walked, with head held high and with starry eyes, beside her soldier son. Hr:
was very silent and again that look of sadness settled on his facie to stay.
THE SEQUOIA 35
For many days no one saw him. He would see no one. Only his mother
fully understood how he resented his blindness. lie seemed broken and hopeless.
an old man, when he should have been in the height of his youth. His whole
future lay blank before him. Hr: was interested in nothing. "Whats the use P"
he would say with a despairing look, and wander away. His old ambitions
burned but faintly. He had longed to be a great artist or writer, but now he
could be neitherf
The summer wore on and autumn came, but still he drifted until that
happened which changed the whole coursle of his life.
One day he was sitting by the river, dreaming of those days on the battle-
fields of France, of those dare-devil days when nothing but victory counted,
when a life meant nothing. P
"Oh that I might have been killed then,'l he moaned.
There was a slight rustle of silk. As he turned sightless eyes in the
direction of the sound, a sweet, girlish voice whispered, "No-no, don't say that."
He started ever so slightly, a sudden flush mounted his cheeks, and for a second
a look of joy crept into his face. Did he know that voice? Yes, and could he
ever forget it?
She had not spoken to him since his return and her first words brought
back, with a start, those other days wzhen they were boy and girl together-when
they had been chums, not so very long ago.
All came back with a rush, and as quickly as it had come his look of joy
gave way to sadness as he remrembered his plight.
But she understood and soon they were talking cheerfully. At first he
resented her gay chatter, but why he did not know. After a short time he
found himself talking as he had never talked since his homecoming. He told
her of his adventures Hover there." He seemed to live over again each battle
and skirmish. His face was flushed, his voice eager. VVhen he had finished, the
old, tired and hopeless look came back. He was silent on the way home, the
same blind man as before. Why had he talked like that? He dicln't understand,
hut she had come upon him at a time when he seemed bursting with excitement
and life as he was thinking, there by the river.
This was the beginning of many Wonderful talks. The more he talked the
more she realized that he could have been a writer. He was gifted with words
to tell a story so as to make it real, more than the ordinary writer. She tried
to make him understand his power, but of no avail. He knew he couldn't do it.
But steadily a purpose grew in her mind. He must get interested in something.
She wrent to see his grey-haired mother who tried so hard to help her son.
The girl told of her plan. The old lady was delighted. But was it wrong to de-
ceive him, the question came.
It was for his own good. At last it was decided. The mother was more
than glad to help if she was needed.
The next time she went to meet him she carried a pencil and paper in
her hand. When she came upon him she thrust the paper behind her with a
guilty start, forgetting for an instant that he couldn't see. He seemed eager to
talk today. He had promisled to tell her of their greatest battle and of the trip
across No Man's Land. His face was eager as he started his story. For a while
his companion was forgotten in his eagerness. Her pencil flew.
36 THE SEQUOIA
VVhen he had finshed she had the story in shorthand, told in his own im-
pressive words, with a zeal and fire only expressed by those who have really seen
VVithout a word to him she mailed the manuscript to a prominent pub-
lisher. Anxiously she awaited a reply. At last it came. The story was accepted
and was to be printed soon, and they begged for more.
"0h! I knew it was good," she sang as she ran to tell the good news to
Mrs. llrown. The old lady was beside herself with joy as she begged her to
tell him. He was down in the orchard when she found him.
VVhen she saw him sitting there, her old tiinidity camr: back. For a second
she hesitated and then went to tell him.
At first he could not believe his ears. lt wasn't possible. How did she
get the story? Was it really to be published? His old dream come true! It
couldn't be. llut it was so and he was made to realize it at last. For a few mo-
ments he sat silent, bewildered. at the suddenness of it all, and then his hopeless
look vanished and a smile of joy took its place to stay. His wholr: future lay be-
fore him, bright and full of promise. jack had at last come into his own and he
was happy, but no happier than his mother, the girl, and his many friends, who
had looked upon his life as lost forever. -Muriel Haley, 'ZO.
Dad Save So
He was just six years old. He looked at you with big round, wide-open
eyes. He took you for a friend and acknowledged your comradeship. He
looked out at the world in wonder. There were so 1nany things to see and hear
and know. A
And there was but one man who knew it all. That man was "Dad" You
soon learned that if you wished to keep his confidence and his friendship, you
must never dispute anything "Dad'l says.
His name was johnny and "Daddy" was his hero. This hero k11ew all
things, could do all things, and could bring all desired ends to pass.
One day johnny and his friends were flying kites, but their success was
not gratifying. "They must have tails, long tails. Dad says so," said johnny.
The tails were lengthened, and the kites flew up, up over the tops of the houses.
One day in school the reading lesson was about a cat, and the teacher
ventured the statement that cats were nicer than dogs, because they were soft
and warm. Johnny looked at her in surprise, with tears in his brown eyes. "No,
please, teacher, dogs are nicer than cats. Dad says so."
We are all "-Iohnniesn in life, only grown a little older and a little bigger
and at every step we have our heroes. In lligh School it may be our teachers
who "say so," in college our professors. Always we look to some one whose
"say so' is authority enough for us.
There are 1nany little Johnnies whose faith in their fathers is fully justi-
fied. There are other little johnnies who have no fathers, or whose fathers'
visions are not so clear and fine as the vision of our friend's father.-Doris Kil-
Che Cale of a Dog
It was a frosty autumn morning when Pard arose from his bed and
looked wistfully towards the cabin. A blue wreath of smoke was curling lazily
from the rock chimney and the fragrant odors of frying bacon drifted to the
He shook himself stiffly, trotted up to the dingy cabin and pushed the
door open with his black nose. The pup's master and his wifi: were seated inside
the cabin and their angry voices arose above the sizzling of the frying meat.
V Pard was only a dog but he knew these heated discussions often led be-
yond words, and sometimes his master did not throw quite straight. So he left
the warmth of the fire and the tempting smell of bacon, and trotted slowly down
the trail. He did not know where he wlas going but in his mind was the de-
termination to find a friend.
For a day and a night this big, good-natured pup traveled and then he
looked down upon the valley with wonder. A whole city of tents had sprung up,
and khaki clad figures were hurrying back and forth.
Pard was very hungry and tired, so he ventured down towards this queer
city. llis strength gave out when he was within three feet of the camp, and he
tumbled in a heap to the ground. Suddenly some one lifted the flap of the
nearest tent and a boyish figure was standing over him. "Hello therpe, pup, all
in?" asked the boy, and Pard wagged his tail in good-fellowship as Ted VVaine
carried him into the tent.
Days of happiness followed for Pard. Ted was the kindest of masters,
and every man in camp grew to know the big black pup as the mascot of Com-
pany ll. But happiness cannot last forever, so one day Ted's regiment got orders
to go "over," and the boy came into the tent and threw his arms around the
pup. The dog rubbed his nose against Ted's cheek as though he were trying to
say good-bye. Suddenly a shadow darkened the opening of the tent, and Ser-
geant Morris stood beside Pard and his master. "This is no time to be acting
like a baby, Private VVaine," he said sternly.
Ted raised his hand in salute, 'fYou see I hate to leave old Pardf' he
said and his voice shook a littlle.
"So that's it ?" the sergeant asked with a laugh. "Don't you know that
we need a mascot in France ?"-Leota Monroe, '2O.
H ight at Sea
The boat swayed to and fro in the breakers, which every now and then
kept pouring into my little cockle-shelled boat. In despair I rowed again and
again, but as the night was black and the sea in its wildest uproar I knew not
which way to head my boat toward the breakers, nor in which direction to row.
Then regaining courage from my hopelessness I took to the oars again and
rowed with all my might into the wildness of the sea. Oh! and it left me aghast
as I spied a huge, foamy, whirling wavy: coming toward me, resembling a vicious
sea monster frothing at the mouth. I screamed a most terrific scream as my
boat capsized and I fell with a thump into the cold water. In the midst of my
plunge I was awakened by a voice saying, "VVhat ails you ?"-Inga Torgensen,
The lawyer came into the room which wlas lined with the bottles and
curious apparatus of the chemist, and said:
"I have brought your will for you to sign, as you telephoned this morn-
ing, Mr. Moorhousef'
The man at the desk nodded. "That is good. I wish to get it off my
mind, and you never know what is going to happen. I do not wish Caroline to
"Whom have you for witnesses ?" asked the lawyer as Mr. Moorhouse
finished reading the document.
"Well, there is the housekeeper, and the maid. They are both honest peo-
ple, and I think they will do very wellf' He pressed a bell as he spoke, and
soon a maid appeared.
"Annie, 'I wish you would call Mrs. Johnson, and then come back here
VVhen she came back with the housekeeper, Mr. Moorhouse said:
"This is my will, and I wish you both to witness my signature," so say-
ing he dipped a pen into one of several ink-pots before him, and signed his name
to the paper. He then handed the pen in turn to the twlo women for them to
"That is all,'l he said to the lawyer, "you may put it away now. I am
mighty glad to get it finished." ' I
The next morning the sun looked in on a young girl who sang happily as
she dressed. There was a running of feet and a sudden knock on the door.
XV hen she opened it, the housekeeper stood there all out of breath.
"Oh! Miss Carolinef' she gasped. "Mr. Moorhouse. Heys dead. He
didn't answer when I called, so I went in."
Then followed days of nightmare for Caroline-the heavy tramp of the
coroner and his jury around the house. They said he had died of heart failure,
but what did she care for the cause. She could never see him again, nor hear
his kind words. The arrival of his hypocritical sister, who wept a great deal,
and called her a "poor, dear child." The drreary funeral, and the friends who
tried to be kind. Now this afternoon at three the lawyer was to read the w.ill.
When Caroline came clown, the lawyer and Miss Moorhouse were al-
ready there. The lawyer broke the seal and began to read. Everything worth
mentioning had been left to Caroline. As the lawyer paused for breath, Miss
Moorhouse interrupted him, and said to Caroline:
"Why! 1T1y dyear child. To think everything is yours! Howgenerous
my dear brother was! He might have remembered to1"
"My dear madam," said the lawyer, "I haven't finished yet," and he
continued. When he came to the last page a look of amazement came into his
face, and his mouth opened in a most unlawyer-like manner.
"This will is not signed," he said when he had collected his wits. "I
swear I saw' it signed. l saw thewitnesses sign too, but there's nothing here.
Really, this is most confusing," and he sat down dazed.
gawvmaa CITQE ...SE QU 0 ffL-.-.. .-.aa ----.a,- .32
"That means I get everything," said Miss Moorhouse, leaning forward
in her eagerness. "I'm his only sister, you know."
"I know. I don't understand. I saw him sign it, but as there is no
signature now it is as though there was no wjill. Miss Caroline has never been
legally adopted, and as you are the next of kin, the property by law goes to you.
llut I advise you to make it, or at least a part of it, over to Miss Caroline here,
as I imagine you are already in comfortable circumstances."
"I don't know about that," said Miss Moorhouse. "I propose to take
what the law gives me. I don't believe in these grants."
All this time Caroline had sat silent as the truth slowly sank in, that she
no longer had a right to the only home she had evrzr known.
That evening she sat by the fire with the useless will in her lap. She
thought of the day, when ten years old, she had been taken by Mr. Moorhouse
to his house to bring, as he expressed it, "a little sunshine into my old house."
What a contrast her life had been since, to that of the orphanage. Ilis
friends had greatly ridiculed the idea of an old bachelor trying to bring up a
child, but hy: had kept on just the same. He had always been ready to listen to
her, to take time from his endless experiments in his laboratory to tell her
stories. How she loved the old house. It would break her heart to have to leave.
l'Vhat would she do? She had not taken any special course at school. It would
be rather nice to be a nurse, she thought. She looked at the blank space on the
will. How had he missed signing it? Oh! well, there was no use moping. She
would burn the will and all the dreams it contained, and then she would be able
to think of things more in their present light.
She leaned forward and laid the open papers on the fire. She watched
the flames curl around the sheets, until there was only a piece of one left. Then,
suddenly, clearly showed Mr. Moorhouses signature and those of the witnesses.
She was too stunned to act, but by the time she put out her hand the flames were
half over the names. Sensitive ink! She remembered now that he l1ad told her
he was experimenting with it, but why had he used it to sign his will P-Lydia
C. Dolman, '20.
In the redwoods far away,
Where the wild life loves to play,
Where are mountains wild and free,
You can sport and jubilee.
Far away from city's bore,
With its hum, its smoke and roar,
Nearer to God's own heart,
Is a part, the very best part,
Of dear old U. S. A.
There I live and long to stay,
Near the Pacific, far away,
In good old Humboldt County.-NValter Doane, l22.
You talk about an acrobat doing air flips, hand-springs and the like--
Boshl Why, the human eye can dance more jigs, turn more air-flips and hand-
springs or rathper, eye-springs, than the best camouflage paint with a man under
it that llarnum and Bailey ever produced.
The shifty glance of the criminal, when he meets the steady, piercing gaze
of his accuser, shoots to the floor so quickly that one imagines he can hear the
sight bounce off. Two people are talking. Their eyes meet. One pair flings its
gaze at the ceiling, the other, at some distant object that does not exist. After
some few moments, like a comet attracted by the sun, their gaze meets again only
to have the whole process repeated from a different angle.
Again there are eyes more deadly than guns, omnipotent eyes, eyes like
swords, eyes that suggest occult and supernatural power, that hypnotize, stare up-
on our face but read our thoughts.
There are eyes that are full of life and fun, that are crisp and sharp, and
dance and sparke, and spit and snap.
Eyes! What a world of thought their expression compels. A flitting
glance from some fair maiden has spyeared the eyes of some young gallant. A
love affair is created and the lives of two young people are changed. And to
think that all this is the product of eyes.-Thelo Perrot, '20,
When Heaven's cloak of darkness
On evening shadows fall
The world is clothed in azure robe
No light is seen at all.
A dull and heavy stillness
Which breathes of perfumes rare
Hangs heavy through a veil of mist
Which hovers in the air.
-Mary Greenberg, '22,
f In ,xp -
A' 1 I
H ' ' ..
. , alfa?
i- i, f
School Nat ei,
School begins. Everybody feeling happy C Pj
F reshies-small, excited and numerous-are everywhere.
Mr. Bagley treats himself to a milkshake to celebrate the opening
Dr. VVise gives an enjoyable lecture. She certainly lives up to her
Miss Potter locks Bill Ellis and Beanie Barkdull in the Chemistry
Exes. Nuff said!
Mrs. VVright gives an interesting lecture.
4A English is getting easier all the time QPD -
Dr. Monsen lectures in the assembly.
E. H. S. is hitting the high spots in the sale of thrift stamps. 3148.00
is today's total.
The Rev. Farrar and Brud Lambert gave us some good advice this
The thrilling episode of the joy ride and the overturned Ford occurs.
Mid-term exes. Casualties reported heavy, especially in United States
School closes because of "flu."
Track meet. For particulars see Mr. Nelson. '
Flu abates. Therefore, "school again."
Intysr-class basketball games start. junior A's beat Junior B's.
junior A's win championship by defeating the Senior team.
The pursuit of learning is resumed.
We have with us today 62 Freshmen. Count iem.
The flu threatens again and school is closed.
We have met the flu, and it is ours. School opens.
Joe VVarren buys a milk shake.
First basketball game. With but three days, practice, we make a
good showing against Arcata's veterans. Chester Monette exempli-
fies a wildcat.
Carson Mitchel gets a date right in History. Miss Wendtr: is slowly
recovering from the shock.
The Varsity be.ats the "Scrubs" in basketball. Coach Wilkins is de-
lighted with this remarkable feat.
Lane get his squad into line only five minutes after the rest.
First speeches in the assembly given today. The school calls it "blue
Dr. Alden gives a very interesting talk in the assembly on "Powder
and the match."
Ted Jackman sits: down on a tack in the class de Espanol. The tack
Boys get their voices tested in the assembly. Girls suffer in silence.
Fortuna is in an uproar. Somebody painted "Es" all over their nice
new high school. VVe wonder who.
The basketball game with Fortuna is played this night. The floor
was so slippery that the Eureka players were like ships in a stormy
Telescope makes its appearance.
Second speeches given. Fred Toft distinguishes himself.
Major Mott stabs Mr. Marble fwith a rubber daggerj during the
noon hour. Miss Pierson is frightened into hysterics.
Miss Porter takes the biology class on a field trip. Andy Rew falls
into a mud puddle.
Plymouth Singers gave us an entertainment in the assemlbly. They
sure live up to their names.
Spring is here. Ernest Farrar writes an ode to the violets.
Hooray! We beat Ferndale in basketball-the first time Eureka has
ever beaten Ferndale.
We are slated this year to take grammar lessons every morning.
The first debate was held today. Merriman tried to preach to Ted
Jackman, but Ted wouldn't take it.
The bells are all out of order. Consequently, the faint tinkle of the
phone takes their place.
The Juniors nearly murder two Senior pitchers in the Senior-Junior
baseball game. Thr: Seniors' attempts to stop the rout were pitiful.
The final score was 13 to 5 in favor of the juniors.
The big spring drive for good jokes starts.
and 18. Examinations-again.
George Kammerer leaves school. His numerous wives mourn him.
Uniforms given out.
Second debate held this afternoon. This time the Juniors are the
Shades of General Sherman! The boys in uniform.
Any rags, any bottles, any old bones today? See Thelo Perrot.
Look pleasant, please. It's getting to be a habit now because wie had
all morning off to get our pictures taken. The second and last issue
of the Telescope comes out this afternoon.
Sven-eadv Soldiers of the 6. 15. 6.
Yes, at last we have them: we have it, and we have them, meaning our
cadet uniforms and military drill and discipline. Our boys a1'e clothed in the
tight-fitting apparel of Uncle Sams designing, and our spacious rooms and
lofty corridors are suffused with a military aroma entirely pleasing to the
senses. XYell do l rememliper the first day l-and l was not alone-came to
school decked in that peculiar and somewhat queer feeling garment, the uni-
form. Un entering our great assembly hall one immediately became the con-
fused ohject of hundreds of eyes, some casting looks of admiration-from the
girls, of courste-and some looks of fellow commiseration. The teachers too
were wont to hide a lu1'king smile with upthrust hand, or suppress a giggle with
All this was some time ago and we boys were hecoming somewhat
accustomed to our uniforms and new environment when something happened
which wholly upset our equilihrium and threatened to 1'ender useless the word
'Z-Xttention!" and its 1'esultant strained position. lt happened thus: XVe were
all sitting' in the assemhly one Thursday I11'Ol'lllllg' waiting for Dr. Molineux to
make his daily morning' appearance in front of the assembly and discuss the
weighty prohlems of yesterday and tomorrow. XVe heard the soft thud of ruh-
her heels approaching' down the aisle and turned around in time to see what
appeared to he a dapper colonel of the army, but on closer inspection proved
to he the Doctor himself, our principal, Dr. ltlolineux, all togged up in officers
serge and leather puttees. lle ce1'tainly looked the part and we were undeter-
mined whether to clap or yell. llut still 1no1'e to our surprise and delight, at
intervals during' the first period could be seen the 1'est of the men teachers,
counterparts of Dr. Molineux, trying to slip into the 1'oom unobserved, to slide
into seats rather sheepishly. So now the teachers, as well as the students. are
wearing' uniforms and we hope that our work will live up to our appearances.
--Glenn XY. Rushmore, '2l. '
A COMPANY ll.
Uniforms Dear to Boys' Bearts
On the day which follows the fourth Sabbath in March, many were the
boys who were proud at heart. For were there not many boys, clear to tiheir
mothers, who became uniformed urchins on that day?
1111 one of the rooms of the many-roomed lligh School, lay the brass-but-
toned blouses, the high-crowned hats, the narrow-legged breeches, and close-
Up the stairs trampled the short-haired Eurekans, making noise like unto
so many cattle walking across a bridge. Like unto them came those who de-
sired uniforms, and who then fought for entrance as when fighting men battle
in a narrow passage, and a mighty din arose.
Then mighty Mott ruler of boys came to the door and made harau-
gue to them and said: "Listen to me, all ye cattle-like boys. If ye wish to get
uniforms this day, act ye like gentlemen and not like cattle." So spake Mott of
the loud war cry and sat him down, and peace was restored.
In one part of the room strode Louis Merryman like unto a tall red-
wood tree, which towers far above its neighbors: so Louis Merryman towered
above the smaller lads. He the silver-tongued orator superintended the distribu-
tion of such things as leggings and many-colored hat cords.
Then forth came the uniformed urehins walking like fuzzy-faced baby
birds just learning to flyg so walked the Eurekans just learning to walk in their
uniforms and stiff steel-ribbed leggings.
All day could be seen soldiers making merry and yelling, by joy overcome,
but their sisters joy held not, but curiosity and pride for their brothers. There
went Donald Metcalf, mighty midget he, and there Ted Jackman of the bellowing
voice and Thelo Perott, master of many wiles, head of the junk department.
NVhen shadowy-fingered twilight cast her mantle of dead darkness over
the lligh School, quietness reigned supreme, and the softly-smiling face of thy:
mellow moon looked as if it were also glad.-Everett CO1'tC1l, 222,
B if f' ll U for
-yi' 4 U4
A 5 L-gif f
H Little on aw Life
In this article I'll tell things as they happened to me, or as I saw them
happen to others. About the first thing to tell about is the "Rookie Shed." That's
where the new fellows are taken when they land on Goat Island. It's rather dis-
gusting to spend even a night and day there, as I did, let alone a week. Imagine
about fifty men living together in one room, without any chances for them to even
wash their hands. While I was there, there were three boys wfho had failed to
pass the physical exam. Those fellows stayed in. that hole for three solid weeks
without a bath, or a change of underwear. I was mighty glad when I got out,
and went up on the hill to the detention camp. I immediately lost my hair.
During my stay there I lived in a tent with one other boy. It was pretty cold at
night. We had an oil stove but that had to be turned out at nine o'clock sharp.
Of course it had to rain every night to make matters worse.
Received all kinds of medical attention while in "DU camp. I got three
"flu'l shots, nine vaccinations, and another shot known as the T. I". That last
shot laid out a good many of the rookies. It was supposed to bring out any dis-
eases if there was any in the system. I felt a little weak in the knees and sort
of lazy. We were not allowed to go ashore, in fact not outside of camp for about
four weeks. We used to drill four days out of a week, four hours a day. On
lVednesday and Saturday mornings there was bag inspection, then we had the
afternoon off. If a man didn't pass the inspection and his clothes were a little
erumpy, he was put in the Bully Squad. There were always about fifteen in it.
They had to work from 4 a. ni. till 8 p. m. for ten days, and miss all the drill in
On March 20th my company was transferred to the main barracks. When
they gave us our first shore-liberty the fellows nearly broke their necks getting
aboard the liberty boat. Nearly every man here is from Salt Lake or Denver
and never saw the ocean in their lives. After spending a week drilling I man-
aged to get into the band stationed here. Now I play for the other fellows
when they're drilling. That's all the band does, just play. l've been around the
bay cities on different jobs. Of course we get nothing extra for playing off
the island, for that's against the law.
One funny thing about the navy is that you've got to get permission to
do every single thing. VVe can't even roam around the island or off the parade
ground without a pass. And another thing, we're toldi what and howt we are to
wear our clothing. Everything a man owns is kept in a bag about threee feet
high and a foot in diameter. During the day and night these bags are hung on
a long pipe or jack-stay. Each man has a hammock, but they don't hang them
up any more. Cots are provided and are placed in straight rows on the drill hall
floor every evening. In the morning the men have to get up at 5 215 and have
their clothes on and their bedding lashed up in their hammocks by 5 230.
For amuslement, there are pool tables, a library, movies every night and
vaudeville on Fridays. roller skating, bowling alleys, gymnasium, a swimming
pool which is out of commission, and mits, balls, and bats are given to the boys
for the asking. There is a tennis court too but so far I've only seen officers
Although we are living on dry land and in buildings, naval terms are
applied to everything. The floor is, of course, the deck. Upstairsis called the
top-side. The island is often referred to as the "ship." And when one's away,
he isn't aboard, tthat's not a punl. Officers are called "gold-braids." When
we're told to get up in the morning the command is "Hit the deck," or "Rise and
shine." "Chow" means eats, used as a noun and a verb. There are three things
THE SEQUOIA 47
we never see here. They are sugar, milk and doughnuts. Cnr coffee is sweet-
ened with molasses.
In all I've written I've said very little in favor of the navy. VVell, fact is.
' l t l'1 exce Jt that discipline is well taught The
l don't find much to say in tia 11e 1 . .
navy builds or destroys a man's character and makes him physically fit if he half
tries to take care of himself. If anyone wishes to sele something of the world
the navy offers a good opportunity to him, for since the war a great number of
l l their Jlices must be filled on our ships The U
men have been dischargec anc I 2 3 .
S. will probably be sending her fleet on many manoeuvres in the future. So one
stands a fair chance for lots of travel.
Melvin VVise, U. S. N. T. S.
San Francisco, California
lg- L-1'-T' '
' K T W xx
ji!.1g,.f p. 3V
'fe' Q -o i'
A A A - -,
lip N: f 'ip X. f
X If f
xx X 519 ,
Our exchanges this year are few. XYe do not know whether it is due to
the fact that few schools are putting out annuals or because of lack of spirit of
We wish to acknowledge the following:
"'llomaliawk," lieriulale-We have enjoyed your hook very much. Your
literary department is good. Come again.
"The Orange and Black," Coalinga-You have an interesting hook. Your
pictures are good, hut enlarge your literary department.
"liar Darter," St. llfslena-Your annual is very good. We do not like
your literary department, especially "The llird Girl." Your arrangement is
good and jokes are elever.
"Copa de Ora," Orland-You have a splendid hook. Your "Encyclo-
pedia" is espeeially elever.
"Meg'aplione." Fortuna-Your hook shows lots of work and you have a
hook to he proud of. l lere's hopes for success in the future.
"Xapanee," Napa-Your book is a credit to you. XYC admire your spirit
in puhlishiugg' your hook without advertisements. lt shows school spirit. You're
"junior Colly.-giatef' liurelca-XYe hail your first advent! You are a very
ereditsihle paper. Your literary department is especially good, We hope to see
gg f J -a i -' 4-
y Y 1 "" Wy
n I X Y
A 1 A .
CQ OR GANIZA TIONS
The Senior .X class, which will soon be leaving old E. H. S., have taken
an active part in all lligh School activities. They are aware of the fact that their
smiling' faces will not be seen next year and are doing all in their power that will
cause them to be remembered. Wfe give the 4-A girls the credit of sue-
eessfully drowning' out the noise of the Freshmen which is somewhat less melo-
dious than theirs. Their elass officers are:
President ,,... .,...............,,...,.................,..... .......,...,..... 1 X liee Lambert
Yiee President ..,........... .,,,,... E lmer Rasmussen
Secretary-treasurer ...,.., ..,,.. I ,ouis Merryman
Executive Member ...,. ..... I 'orter Mclieehan
This class, although small, does not lack in importance. They are not very
important in the social life as their minds are always turned to their studies. Their
class officers are:
President ................ ....... B larion Gross
Yice President ..........,.... ...... Otto Carlson
Secretary-treasurer ....... ,, Evelyn jewett
Executive Member ...,,,......,.,.......i.,..............,,....... Amos Christie
Faculty advisers for Senior A and IS are Miss Potter and Dr. Molineux
si E JUNIOR A
XYhat would our school he without our lovely junior class? They are
plum full of pep from their notecl athletes to their eo-ecl No. :X-1 stuclents. They
are representrgrl hy:
l'resiclent ...........,.e,,.....,,,. .,,,,,,, ' llhelo l'errott
Seeretary-treasurer ,,,, .,Y.Ve.. A largaret Curry
lixeeutive Member ,,.i,, ., .... lYilma Ilibler
The junior ll elass is notetl for its ability to put pep into athletic events.
They are the lmsy hees of the school and our lligh would not he complete without
them. They have for their representatives:
l'resiclent ..,t,,...,.....A,,,.,,.,,,,.......,.,,,..,,,,,, ,.,..... I illen johnson
lice l'resirlent ,...,,.. ......... .I ames l'z1lmer
Secretary-treasnrer ..... . .,,.... l,eota Monroe
lixeeutive Member ...,,,......l............,,...,..,.., .......... Q 'arrol Nixon
liaenlty aclvisers for Junior A anrl ll are Miss Mefleorge, Miss C. Clark,
:nufl Mr. Kenny.
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The Snplimnnre A-Ys are the primal winners of a pennant given as zz prize
for the l1f:st class stunt at the freshman reception. Their officers are:
Presiclent ,...,,,..,,,,,,,,,,...,,. Y...,,. , ,... i....,,,.,., ' 1 lliemlore XVrigley
Secretary-treusurer .,.. ......... R nth NvlllZlCI
Executive Member .,,,,, ...... -I aines Paliner
The Soplimnure ll class is Z1 very quiet class. They eviclently feel that they
are in the very center of their high school career ancli are wondering which way
soon they will make a suclclen start and surprise us all.
to turn. NX'e feel that
'l'heir class officers are:
l'resitlent . ....,,,,,,...,.... ,,...,, Ella Craclclock
Secretary-trfsasurer .,,,, .,,.... l fsther Klelntosh
Executive Member ,,c,...,,...,., , ,,c............ Vtlallaee Malloy
Faculty aclvisers for Suplimnore A :incl ll are Miss llzlrrison, Miss lN'enrlte
and Mr. Converse.
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The 1 A class have pervaded the school since Christmas with a dignified
air. They feel at least they are not the babies of the school, and truly they are
not. Their class officers are:
President .,,............,,,e, ...,. ...e,,,,,.ei i . . Mary Greenberg
Vice President ..i.,i.ii,,,,,,.. ...,,.... ' Pheodore Dinsmore
Secretary-treasurer ,.....,., .,i,.......... G eorge Glass
Executive Member .......... .......... C Eladys Hill
They are green as 1l5's can be, but nevertheless they will succeed regard-
less of their small stature. Our little miniature soldiers look very cunning strut-
tinff u 1 and down the halls. The came to us 62 stronff. Their class officers are:
b Y m
President ......,,,..ti,.,......,.....,,..,............,,.,,.,........,,,...... Thomas Frazer
Vice President .,e,ee...,..,,.r ,,4...,.e,,,... X Yellesley Hill
Secretary-trgeasurcr .....,... .......... C lale Timmerman
Executive Member .......,, ....i.i.. C harles Roberts
bergeant-at-arms ..e,,,,,.........,..............e.......,e .,.......,,...... -I ohn Chain
liaculty advisers for Freshmen A and ll are Miss Acheson, Miss Fitzell
and Mr. Searcy.
Socializing eri cl
Anyone walking up j street on Tuesday or 'llhursday from l to 1:45 p.
m.. would no doubt think that lf. ll. S. had been turned into a three ring eireus
including all side shows and brass bands. XVe now take pleasure in informing
said person that he is very much mistaken. Ile can hardly be blamed though for
his inferr:nee, because anyone, even the most umnusieal, would feel great pains
on hearing the bellowing bursts of babble that float out of every eraek and ere-
viee of our school. lf, however, he were to step into the specific rooms from
which these sounds came tbeing sure to close the door behind himj his pains
would all vanish and he would feel a delightful sensation of joy.
. Y ge
586 K 'YA
'Che Glee Club
The sound that would probably attract the most attention would come
from the assembly. llere a group of about 40 girls are led in singing by Dr.
Molineux. They arte making great progress under his direction and hope to
stage an opera in the near future. Lucile Shaw is the pianist and has proven rt
worthy one. Their selections for study are mostly two part songs from the
Mandolin and Clhulele Club
More sounds issue from the music room, sometimes harmonious and
sometimes not. Mrs. Johnston and Miss llnrrison direct the girls :md their
pickings are speedily becoming tunes.
i W-W M, , , I
'Che Domestic Science Department
Miss Smith and Miss Aeheson have offered their services in guiding' 11
group of girls that wished to take Domestic Science. 'lihey have chosen for
their motto, "lt is not the spurt at the start, but the unhasting' continued advzinee
that wins the day," The sewing they have taken up is in the line of decorzltion,
such as tutting' and crocheting. XVe know that by the end of the year each girl
could win ll blue ribbon at the County Fair for her handiwork.
'Che Dramatic Club
As our friend would wander down the hall past the assembly doors he
would hear eloquent words and dramatic cries and maybe a dull thud as the
hezmtiful heroine fziinted to the floor. This club is divided into several sections.
One is directed by Miss McGeorge and Miss Poindexter. Another comprised of
Sophomore and junior girls is directed hy Miss Fitzell. Those taking' Spanish
are concentrating their efforts on Spanish plays under the guidance of Miss
lJOllltlCXtC1'. XVe are all looking forward to some good programs to he rendered
'Che Hrt Department
The Domestic Science and Art Departments are silent partners in this list
of organizations but nevertheless they are of great importance. These girls are
learning to use their hands instead of their mouths. Miss Clarkfassistcd by Miss
Potter, is sharing her artistic ideas with a group of girls that have chosen the Art
room for their abode during the socializing period.
l s 1 -.
lleals of excited laughter float from a group of girls on the basketball
court twice a week. Under the direction of Dorothy Falk these girls arc be-
coming expert players.
H Glance Into the future
There is a league of organizations where peace and harmony reigns
throughout. The place isn't some far off South Sea lsland, but dear old E. ll. S.
Each organization aids in the production of a grand concert. The Glee Club and
Dramatic Club girls are the chief actors on the stage. The Art Department ar-
ranges the stage and decorations, the Domestic Science design the costumes and
the Mandolin and Ukulele Clubs render the enchanting music. lf we all fune-
iion properly, someday this will happen.
The Associated Students hold their meetings once a month on Monday
mornings, which gives everyone a chance to attend. The business of the stu-
dents has been well carried on by the Student Body officers, who are:
Secretary ........ ,...... .
Treasurer ..,.,........,.......... ...,...
JEAN LANGFORD MARIAN CROSS LOUIS MERRYMAN
President Vice-President Treasurer
ZOLA THURSTON CARSON MITCHELL
MARGARET SKINNER PORTER MCKEEHAN LANE FALK
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Athletic Manager
Slanclinq: Swanson, lVlcKeel1an, Hibler, Coach Wilkins, Nixon, Roberts, Palmer.
Sitting: Hill, Christie.
The Executive Committee, with Dr. Molineux's aicl have saved our Qthool
from bankruptcy. They are to be commenclecl for their excellent work 'lhe
members are :
Senior A .,,,,,e. ..... I 'orter Melieehan
Senior ll ..... ......,. 1 Xmos Christie
junior A ,.,........, .,...... X Wilma ,lflibler
junior ll ..........,...,. ......... C arrol Nixon
Freshman A .v..... ..ei,.,.ei,.,. G laclys Hill
Freshman ll ,,,,,, Charles Roberts
Sophomore A ...... .,,,...
Sophomore ll .... ,.......
Interior of Cafeteria With Cooking Class
The Cafeteria is one of the most beneficial organizations in the lligh
School. The hoard cloes real work. XVe get more for a nickel there than we
could get for fifty cents at a large hotel and it's good too. The Cafeteria hoard
of 1llElllZlQ'f3I'S, who clescrve great credit. arc: Miss Smith, chairmang Milclrerl
Hansen, Ruth Wlrigley, lihner Rasmussen and Louis Merryman.
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Owing to the influenza epidemic, no play was given by thy: students of
the Eureka lligh this year. llut nevertheless dramatics will not perish, for the
dramatic club is preparing to give three interesting skits. A
As the Sequoia goes to press, one section of the dramtica club, under the
able direction of Miss Mefleorge and Miss Poindexter, are preparing a fifteen-
minute skit called "Seeking a Servant." Daisy Shields takes the part of lXIadame
Grosbinpet and looks the part, grey hair and all. Anatasie, her daughter, is better
known to us as Grace Robinson. Vera McLaughlin makes an enticing French
maid in the part of Marie. Mary Ann Eliza Smith, from England, is no other
than Ru-Flo llarper. Ilene Downing will take the part of Cleopatra Victoria
Johnson, a negress. llridget Flannigan, from Ireland, tl1e lady with the queer
little hat, is in reality Elizabeth McMullan. Nearly every part of the globe is
represented in this skit: Doris liildale in an Indian costume will impersonate
an Indian squaw, Rat-in-the-llole: Margaret Skinner, arrayed in a Spanish cos-
tume, gives us an idea of a Spanish dancer: Mae Falor in the part of O Fudge
from japan, Gertrude Davis as llop Sing from China, and Mable Martz as Ar-
mina llenibouffe from Turkey, bring in a touch of the Orient.
Another section of the dramatic club, under Miss Voindexter, is working
on a Spanish skit entitled "Uno de lillos Debe Casarsef which translated means
"One of Them Ought to Marry." Doris liildale as Don Juan, and Elizabeth
MeMullan as Don Diego, are practicing faithfully in their boys' costumes. Mae
Falor will take the part of Tia Maria and Margaret Skinner the part of Louisa.
The third section, composed of Sophomore and junior girls under Miss
Fitzell's supervision, is working on a farce called "No Cure, No Pay." The cast
of characters for this play. which promises to be very interesting, is as follows:
Mrs. Languish .........,........,........................,,..... ....,... . ..., ..,......,.. I r ene Carlson
Aunt Midget ..... Y,,, la llsie Mortensen
Alice ................... ..., B lary Cartwright
Jennie ...... ..,,,.... F ranees Carr
Lucy ..... .,.. IX Tildred Drisley
Susan ,.................................,,......,,,...,,,.... ..,... C lara Bertrand
Bridget, the Irish servant ...... ..... C Zladys McKnight
Cbur Soldier and Sailor Hlumni
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THE SEQUOIA 65
Since last November it has not been unusual to ser: in our halls, members
of our Alumni in uniform. Soon after Leon Loewenthal returned from France
he was seen in the corridors shaking hands with teachers and students. One of
the athletes of the class of '17, Donald Lamlbert, was seen in our building, and we
were not surprised to see that he bore thr: rank of a lieutenant, junior grade. El-
dred Bosley, also of class of '17, has byeen around renewing old acquaintances.
Several of our Alumni enlisted in the Naval Reserve and were called to
duty last summer. They were Stedman Falk, '17 5 Melvin Sanders, '17, and
Vernon Criss, '16. A few weleks after graduation Drury Falk, '18, joined the
navy and has seen some very active service between New York and Siberia. Ed-
ward Petterson, '15, has been serving in the navy at Mare Island. Leslie Lang-
ford, '15, answered the call of the marines and is stationed at Panama. Alfred
Larson, '17, is with the merchant marine. With these brave boys in the navy
there is no wonder that the Hun submarines were defeated.
Those who answered the call of their Uncle Samuel and enrolled in the
S. A. T. C. are Malcolm Kildale, '15, Donald Phillips, '15, Carlton NVel1s, '15,
Williaiii Ellis, '17, Fred Davis, '16, Alfred Nelson, '17, Lynn Vietor, '16,
George Winzler, '17, and Husted Heinrici, '18,
' Several of our boys have crossed the Atlantic and have been stationed in
England and France. Those who have had this honor are Percy Connick, '18,
Argyl Desmond, '17, jack Wahl, '17, Denzil Wood, '16. Some of those who
had great desires of reaching the front are Chester Connick, '16, joe Barkdull,
'16, Rae McLaren, '17: Gurney Sanders, '17, George Waldner, '18, George Nil-
sen, '15, Arthur Remell, '18, Brewer Peterson, '17, and Ralph Smith, '17, One
of the sons of the E. H. S., Leslie Brewer, '16, has been doing excellent work in
the medical corps in the Hawaiian Islands. Donald McMillan, '17, was not to
be daunted when the recruiting officer pronounced him too short. He served
with the Red Cross in San Francisco and then went to Canada and enlisted with
the Bantams. Among the most distinguished of those who served in France
were Lieut. Geo. Smith and Will Cook of the class of '15,
The Alunmi of the E. H. S., as the alumni at all high schools, have had a
great part in the winning of this great war. VVe, the students of the E. H. S.,
owe them a great debt and vue thank them from the bottom of our hearts for the
defense of democracy and of our Alma Mater.
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September 7, 1918.
To lftlitor of "Sequoia," who have troubles of her own.
lleeause ufluu eome upon Eureka lligh with loucl bang bang not so mneh
soeiety this year, but we go up to sehool house when evening time of 'llraek
Ilanee, Saturday, September 7, arrive up. Everybody clivulge, "come have good-
est time." lVhen we turn up at corner of sehool house we hear jazz-jazz with
mneh pepper flavoring of llons. Johnston, Matthews and Leatherwoocl. lfntire
hall look quite Yacht Clubbish, yet more Christian. llretty soonly after music
start, eonsiclprable gentlemen begin to approaeh np, observing beauty of hair anfl
teeth of sweetish girls. 'llhen heart stop and looking ealm but nervous. gentle-
men baek off going to counter to builrl up courage on pnneh clrink. Next time
more llon. gentlemen bring girlies, eorrocle Dr. Klolineux. .Xll evening
until late o'eloek nearly nobotly continue to eneore jazz jazz with mneh jolly.
'llhen everybocly go home to enjoy sore feet ancl sour eonstitution next clay.
lloping you are the same,
THE SEQUOIA 67
September 13, 1918.
Dear Editor of Sequoia:
Once more everybody put on hat and umbrella and depart off for High
School Friday, September 13, where Freshmen Reception was to be shot off.
Considerable people remark with open mouth how comedy are class
stunts. Pennant go to 2A Class, dictate judges because of their brilliant and
Soonly Hon. Kenneth Stewart and Class Presidents bring in Freshies and
make stage look green like woods. They attempt to escape off but brought
back because somebody was there too soon.
Some look razor and some look sword when they all several smiles after
amusement of "Belgian Babies," "Draft Board,'i and "Awkward Squad."
And thusly pursuyed the evening until Freshmans given iced-cream from
horns. Pretty soonly they go home retaining great honor as members of Eureka
Hoping you are the same,
December 13, 1918.
To Editor of "Sequoia"
Hon. Helen Cave and Miss Margaret Skinner was appoint as hostess for
Senior Reception by Lady Board of Cookery, who conduct it. When December
13th come, all day they laboriously workful at same job with Mae Falor, Meta
Andrain, Ruth Wrigley, Dorothy Nelson, and cookery class for hellup assist.
Pretty soonly sewing class look like Samoa Beach with holly berries and
green vinygs. Then they fetch 2 5-8 sets chinaware, three teapots and fifty napkins.
Lady Board of Cookery glub to Hon. Miss Skinner, "make large book-
lets for nobody to scribble on for remembrance of one anotherf' She-do so with-
out asking something. When Teddy Bear booklets, looking quite. like lions, was
done Lady Board stand complimentary, K'You are an ingeniusff "1 can disguise
nothing to look like something else," are slight modesty from Hon. Margaret.
At four o'clock P. M. since school, faculties and student begin to arrive
up. Lady Board develop, "So glad you come early when you can eat too much."
Pretty soonly considerable people begin mixing their talk together while some
go over to corner and commence manufacturing verses for Teddy. After while
waiters bring in coffee, cocoa, cream scones, sandwiches, ice cream and cake.
Happy smiles from all. Lady Board of Cookery would like waiters to be more
good housekeeping but they too busy giving boys second dish of iced-cream with
submissive expression of delight. By lamp-lit that P. M. Cookery class wash
Hoping you are the same,
68 THE SEQUOIA
IXlost llon. Editor of Sequoia Paper:
NVhen date of Friday, April 4th approach around, everybody arrive at
lligfh School muchly prompt for Reeept of Freshie. They make hansome present
of lOc for excitement for help Sequoia.
All present stamp feet and shake with much jolly at class stunts. lA
coonishly do backhand Cakewalk, and employ lungs to tune of Dixie. Crnso of
-LX Cuckoo lllusic Company, who sing spaghetti and macaroni, hit audience hard
with great dramatic.
All class employ themselves to win pennant, but SA cowqnatisly swipe it
with much glee. Everybody weep with amusement over historic decease of Se-
quoia book, and its arrival back to life when doctor approach thereto.
Freshies then recepted. Audience enjoy. Then all with fashionable hat-
tery and zooish costum, walk themselves around room for admiration. llon.
joe Warren win Sequoia prize, for unnatural tramp, and Hon. Lady Monroe cop
candy box because sweetish cowgirl.
Hoping you are no more before-
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lVell, sah, since de las' time l dun seed yo, dey have started a o1'ehest1'a,
hand, mandolin and nknlele eluh at dat lligh School. An' lan' sakes, ehile, yo'
shonld jes' heat' de jazz dat dem boys and girls perpound out 'o dem instruments.
XX'hy, dem ehillnns in de hand jes puff der eheeks and hlows like de misehiet, an'
oh, boy, dey sure do make a lot oh noise: hut helievc. dis' ole niggali, ehile, when
he does tell yo' dat de darkies snre 'preeiate it all. An' lan' sakes alive, chile,
ah nearly eried de ohhei' day when ah heard dem ehilltms playin' "De Swanee
liililmerf' Ah tells yo' my heart ached to he hack again. XYhy, dem ehilhms -ies'
hrot Ole Dixie right np to lfnreka. An' den yo' know what 'ies' pleases ns nig-
gjahs mos' is dat-what yo' eall it Glee Chili--yes, dem's de woi'dsaMassa Moli-
nenx has got some of dem gals together an' Lordy Massa, how dey do sing.
llelieve dis ole niggali, ehile, when he dun tells yo' dat it' dey keeps dat np mneh
longer de niggahs will tink dat .-Xlexander's Rag Time lland am eome np from
Dixie fer to play for Massa ,Iolnfs ehorus of angels eome down from lleav'n on
a visit. An' ehile, l dun mos' forgot to tell yo' 'hont dat singin' dat all de
ehilluns do right after noon. XYhy ehile, dat little leader-why shte makes
dem ehilhms sing--,-Xn' l40l'llj' Massa howl dey do warhle. l'll' tell yo', Massa, it
.ies makes dis heah niggali nigh bust with feelings-lint l'll tell yo' dey sure am
doing' tings np dai' at dar sehool-an' l'm sure gwine ter go often, for dat mnsie
snre pleases me powahfnl.
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Standing: Davis, Wilkin. Smith, Benefield, Rushmore, Barltdull, Little, Boyd, Langford, Smith. Wood.
Middle: Curry, Carlson, Switzer, Daly, Penott, Warren.
Bottom: Christie, Daly, Monette, Mitchell, Capt. Falk.
Track practice started after school commenced in August. Lane Falk
was elected captain. Our chances for winning the Soule cup were very bright
as a large number of our veterans were back. Coach NVilkins confidently pre-
dicted that we would bring home the bacon and this was enthusiastically sec-
ondied by the entire school. Practice was held every night and the several note-
worthy records were made.
Lane Falk ran the hundred in ten flatg John,Daly and Lawton Bussman
ran the mile in 4.53 and the half in 2.133 Gtto Carlson high jumped 5 feet, 6
inches, and Carson Mitchell ran the relay in 43 seconds.
Everything went on smoothly until the week before the big meet, whpen
almost every member of the team got the Hfluf' Even then the meet would have
been postponed were it not for Professor Nelson of Fortuna, who persisted in
holding the meet.
The rest of Eury-:ka's team who deserved credit for their records in prac-
tice are: H. Christie and McGrath in the shot putg VVarren and Perrott in the
javelin throw'g Monette and C Daly in the 4:4Og Langford and Wise in the
pole vaultg Curry, VVood and A. Christie in the hurdles and M. Smith in the
Standing: Taylor, Corten, Hiblcr, Coach Wilkin, Donahue, Mccrarrh, Farley.
Miclclle: Mccurcly, Rushmore, Dc Carlo, Carlson, Benefielcl, Daly, Melendy, Smith, Barlrclull, Christie, Monelte.
Bottom: Perron, Warren, Capt. Curry, A. Corten, Bacon.
A big bunch turned out for baseball this year and there was much compe-
tition aroused for places on the team. joe Curry was elected captain and he kept
his men practicing hard every night. Our chances for winning the champion-
ship in baseball this year are very bright as we have Langford, VVarren, Curry
tcaptj, Bacon, Corten, lXlcCnrdy and lllonette from last ycar's team.
On March 28th we had a practicle game with the Business College and
were defeated 5 to 1 in six innings. The team that played for Eureka con-
sisted of: Catcher, Curry: Pitcher, Cortcng lnfielders, llacon, Melendy, Lang-
ford, lVarrcn, Monette and Carlson: Outfielders, Perrott, McCurdy, Smith,
Daly, Christie and De Carlo.
Stanclinq: Warren, Rushmore, Jackman, Coach Wilkins, Falk, Christie
Middle: Mitchell. Curry, Smith, J. Daly
Bottom: C. Daly, Nixon, Capt. Langford, Perrott, Monette
A fine team was turned out in boys' basketball this year due largely to the
efforts of Coach VVilkins. The team was composed mostly of unexperieneed
players, but this was more than made up for by the fighting spirit they showed
in all their games. There were three games played, as follows: i
Areata versus Eureka-Score: Areata 30, Eureka 12.
Fortuna versus Eureka-Score: Fortuna 31, Eureka 12.
Ferndale versus Eureka-Score: Ferndale 11, Eureka 13.
Joe VVarren was everywhere at once and Hthen some." As Dr. Moli-
neux says, it's the "then SOllll'3H that counts.
Ted Jackman made a hit with the ladies by picking the ball out of the
sky by vantage of his 6 feet.
john Daly was always to be found wherever the ball was. Generally he
got there before the ball.
THE SUEQUOIA 75
Thelo llerrott, Polly for short, crawled under his opponent, over him and
around and through him, but he got the ball, you bet.
Chester Nonette, nicknamed "The VVildeat," did his best fand his best
was mighty goodj to make the ball feel at home in our basket.
Amos Christie, our amiable Amos, had a most charming way of reliev-
ing his opponent of the ball.
Lane Falk was very unpopular with our rivals. i
Carrol Nixon was the Eureka Heyclonef' For particulars ser: one Brazil,
Carson Mitchell, our husky lad of the auburn locks, was greeted with
cheers every other second. A
joe Curry was a wonder at getting a "half-Nelson" on the ball.
Chas. Daly knew how to put pep in a basketball game.
Glenn Rushmore was the kid who put the ball in basketball.
This year we have a splendid chance of winning the championship. Most
of last years winning team are hack and tl1ere is a lot of promising new material
to choose from. Coach Marble is confident of winning. Our first game is with
Ferndale O11 April 5th and the team that will represent Eureka is as follows:
Boys singles-l'l. Holmbergg lloy's doubles-Sinclair and Nixon: Mixed doubles
-Perrott and Ilatersong Girls' singles-Alice Lambert: Girls' doubles-jew-
ett and Price.
VVQ are confident of winning, for llarold llolmherg can knock forty-love
out of his opponents.
Archie Sinclair is mighty with the racquet.
Carrol Nixon knows how to keep the hall moving.
Thelo l'errott is as much at home with a tennis rasquet as he is with a
Mildred Peterson never misses a good ball.
Alice Lambert is an experienced hand.
Doris Kildale keeps on the jump every minute.
Margaret Price is graceful and efficient at the same time.
i fi5fifig5S:2ii5.'. 5 .L
. .ya .-
Stanclingz jewelt, Coach Adams, Price I
Middle: Winzler, Redmond, Swanson
Sitting: Cross. Captain Lambert, Reynolds
Thr: Girls' liaskethall team this year was one of the hest teams Eureka
lligh has ever tnrneml ont. .Xfter a mlmnth of harcl praetiee, with the help of
Miss .Mlams and lint Valli, a fast anll well halaneecl team was rearly for tl1e first
game with lfernnlale. ln this game they showecl their elass hy taking Ferndale
into camp, 36 to 14
'llhe next gznne was to have been with l.fO1'lllIlZl, anrl a harcl ftllllfllt game
was expeeteml with the Cl1ZlllCCS favoring llnrelca's winning. lluwever, tl1is game
was called off heeanse must of our team had the "flu,"
The line-np was as follows:
Captain: .-Xliee l.amhert-"Nnf sed."
l"m'warmls: lfthel Swansnn, Olive Remlinuml-wlio eoulcl show light-
ning' a few points in speecl.
Centers: liathprine blewett, l'earl Antlerson, Klargaret l'riee, Gertrncle
tlilihs-wllu were regular QXIIIIIZUIIS in the game.
tlnarcls: Klariun Gross, lirla Reynolds, Nlancl XX'inzler-wliu macle their
npponents wish they had never played with linrelca.
: A S .X 5
E N., s jx Skaggs E
. Again we must blame our old enemy, the "flu", for the absence of an
inter-scholastic debate this year. Although this debate did not take place there
have been several class debates held, for the purpose of keeping the debating
spirit alive in the Eureka High.
The first debatie was held on Monday, March 10, by the Seniors A and
IS. The question was: g'Resolved, That the Interests of the Public are Better
Protected by Public Ownership of Railroads than by Private Enterprisef' The
names of the speakers were drawn from a box by members of the Student Body.
The speakers were: First negative, Ted Jackman: first affirmative, Alice Lam-
bert, second negative, -Russel lloyd, second affirmative, Louis Merryman. The
first negative and first affirmativye were given ten minutes in which to speak,
the second negative and second affirmative were given five minutes, while all
were given a three-minute rebuttal. The judges, Miss Potter, Mr. Searcy and
Mr. Marble, decided in favor of the affirmative.
The second debate was held by the Juniors A and B, on Monday, March
24. The question was: "Resolved, That the Changed Social and Political Con-
ditions of California Necessitatie Changes in the Constitution." The fact that
the question was submitted by some member of the Student Body only tends
to make it all the more interesting. The names of the speakers, fchosen in the
same manner as those for the Seniors debate? were: Francis Carr, first affirm-
ativeg Lydia Dolnnan, first negativeg Leota Monroe, second affirmative: Lucile
Swithenbank, second negative. The judges, Miss Fitzell, Mr. Kinney and Miss
Harrison, rendered their decision in favor of the affirmative.
' ' 1'c1111t1'il
JlttlJ1'S for tl11:i1' Q'L'l1Cl'UllS supply
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ll. Il11l111l1c1'g'-Iit-ttcr writc 5411110 jokes up fm' l'11lly tl1v11.
tllwtlxw llill till11st1'z1t111g' :111 :1llitc1'z1ti11111- I 111,111 ftll 1
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THE SEQUOIA 8l
Some melody tonic for the boys.
The correct pronouncing of Perrott.
A signature to "The Greatest of the English Classics'
Some marbles for Mr. Marble.
A vacation for the week, beginning March 17.
Shorter history lessons.
The date when Dr. M. used a wrong word.
Al in History-Thelo Pverrott.
Some brains for about fifty per cent of the school.
A confession from those who painted E's all over the Fortuna High school.
Someone who knows the correct time.
An explanation of the mysterious book and the inkless ink, and the reck-
A Ventilating system that will accommodate the hyrdogen sulphide from
Dr. Molineux, whille talking to the girls about uniforms, advised them to
get good material so it would last longer. "Take, for instance, this suit I am
wearing. I have worn it for two years, but of course there have been other
clothes in between." And he wondered why we laughed.
After explaining for the third time a problem to G. Laverty, Miss Fit-
zell saitl-Well, Gladys, is that clear now?
Yes, it's clear enough, said Gladys, only I don't understand it.
The names are shaken in a box,
And those concerned sit still as rocks.
A slip is drawn: a dreadful pauseg
A name is called with loud applause.
The chosen does not heed the call,
But makes himself look slim and small.
The debate can't wait, so more are selected
Wliich smashes the hopes that some have erected.
When all the poor victims to the platform have gone,
The Chairman announces that the debate is on.
The opponents speak in a squeaky voice
That can hardly be heard though there is no noise:
They try to show the wrong and the right,
And it seems for a while that they surely will fight.
But things can't go on for evermore
So this sad debate is soon all o'er,
There is louder clapping than before, '
And faster footsteps toward the door. -Edwin Doane, '22.
VVhat kind of money does Ted Jackn an like?
VVl1y, nickels of course!
82 THE SEQUOIA
fwitll apologies to Joaquin Millperj
llehind me lay those awful times,
llehind those hard, hard daysg
Before me not a ghost of hope,
Before me only days of pain.
Then Conscience says, "Now you must start,
For lo! the time is drawing near."
"Be brave, my Soul, what shall I do P"
"Work on, work on, work on, and on."
My brain grows mutinous hour by hour g
My eyes grow ghastly wan and weak,
I think of times before the Ex,
I've let such Golden hours slip,
"VVhat shall I do, dear Conscience, do,
If that Ex comes too soon for me F"
"Why, you shall only scratch your hyead
And think, and think, and think, and think."
I've crammed and crammed, both day and night
Till white looks black, and black looks white,
My sight grows dim, my mind perplexed
There still are volumes yet to learn.
"Now, Conscience, speak, what shall I do,
VVhen no more hope remains for me P"
"VVhy you shall take your book, sit down,
And dig, dig on, dig on and onf'-Clara Bertrand, '2l.
"NVherc Is My VVandering Brain Tonight ?"
M. Skinner-I've written a nice part for you in the second act of the class
Porter-I wion't take it unless it's a lead part.
Dr. M.-lllr. Merryman, did you ever write an ode to Spring?
Dr. M.-Well, why didn't you?
Young Freshman-I don't see why they need that horrible base drum in
Vlfisrs Soph.-Oh, well, if they didn't have it you would hear the rest of
Miss XVendte-XVhat was the slogan used in the early days? Qllleaning
Charles Daly-44-40 or bust.
THE SEQUOI4 Q 83
What Greets Our Ears Frequently
Are you functioning properly ?"
You are excusedf' fOnly from assembly periodsj.
"The first speaker today will be-"
"You come to school to learnf'
Explosions from the chemistry lab.
A jingle of keys.
Dorothy Hubbard's laugh.
"The lesson for tomorrow will be-"
"Notebooks will be called for Monday."
Miss McGeorge fin Englishj-I wonder which song you like best to
Chas. Daly-Charlie is my Darling.
Miss VVendte-Mr. Zane, you make the most absurd guesses I ever heard
Sim Zane-How could I do any better? I'm not lucky.
By years of strenuous cultivation, Andy Rew has developed a Pompadour
worthy of special mention.
Chas. Daly fin Englishj-Chester got every word of that essay from a
Chester Cvery indignantlyj-You're crazy. VVhat book did I take it from?
Carson tin Historyj-Two niggers drug him out.
The Fatal "Flu"
Two very small girls were walking up the street during the "flu" epi-
First Girl-The "flu" is awful isn't it? My friend died from it.
Second Girl fearnestlyj-Yes, it's very bad. Lots of peoply: are dying,
who have never died before.
Miss Poindexter-A noise should bye made like water going through the
end of a hose-oh, what do they call the end of a hose?
Miss Poindexter-Oh yes, a guzzle.
Dr. M. to English IV.-Are any of you in a "Fool's Paradise ?"
tHe wondered why the class looked at each other and laughedj
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THE SEQUOIA 85
Hank-All good boys love their sisters,
But I so good have grown,
That I love others' sisters
More dearly than my own!
They-Where do you get your jokes?
' We-Oh, out of the air, so to speak.
Tliey-Well, we suggest that you go somewhere where there is fresh air.
Dr. M.-W'hat should we feed our minds on Qmeaning great thoughtsj
Dr. M.-VVhen the Irish come to America what do they become?
In ZA English Miss Fitzell asked this question: "NVhat wish does Pene-
lope express several times in books 19 and 20 of the Odyssey ?"
John Van Duzer raised his hand.
"VVell, John, what is it F"
John-"'I'hat her son, Tclemachus, might have a b-b-beard on his chin."
Just A Supposition
Dr. M.-VVill the prettiest girl in the room please stop talking ?"
One could have heard a pin drop! y
Father-"NVhat is your favorite hymn, my darling?"
Beautiful Katy-"The one you chased over the fence last night, my dear !"
f Poor Kenniyej
Dr. M.-It says in the text that in Germany they put up signs saying "No
Cheating Here." Do they do that in this country?
L. Merryman-Yes, "Cash Please."
Miss Smith-If you had a piece of steak one and one-half inches thick
and you wanted it one inch thick what would you do?
V. R.-Oh-roll it.
Miss Smith-VVith what?
V. R. fdesperatelyj-A rolling pin.
Miss Poindexter-Meat in Spanish is feminine.
Mr. jones-How can you tell whether the meat is masculine or feminine?
Miss Porter-Wliy do fishes travel in schools?
Henry Geering-To get an education.
Mrs. Johnston Qin Latin, after the sudden ringing of a bellj-Wllat does
that mean? First-
Alvin Speegle fanxious to get outj-First period's over, yes, ma'am.
86 THE SEQUOIA
Charles Barnum objects to some of our jokes. He says he read them nine
years ago in the High School paper. Well, Charlie, we are sorry. We didn't
know you were around school that long ago. P
Our monthly health hint-Don't cut on Monday afternoons.
Dr. M. Qto Porter McKeehanj-Who had the cover samples?
Dr. M.-No, she hasn't.
Dr. M.-She hasn't either.
Porter Qafter deep thoughtj--Oh, Dr. M., I know who has them.
Porter Qbrilliant as usualj--Nobody.
Dr. M.--Now, you must remember, Herrick was still fresh. .He hadn't
been dead very long.
Vera-Miss Smith, where do the chops of a cow come from?
Miss Smith-Vera, it is not a cow, but a beef creature.
President of Senior Class-Where shall we go for our picnic?
Elmer-Oh, a long way off.
Vera fintelligentlyj-When I have heartburn, why isnlt it in my heart?
Miss Smith-Well, you see, your heart isn't really affected.
Vera-Oh, yes, Miss Smith, my heart is always getting aifected.
Carson Mitchell deserves a medal of honor. Many were witnesses to his
heroic action on April 21, 1919, when he bravely swallowed one-half gallon of
unsuccessful stew made by Vera McLaughlin in the cookery class and fed him
by that damsel through the cooking-room window. Such a brave act deserves
at least a commission of lieutenant colonel. CYou may not think so, but then you
never saw the stew.j
When is an amphibite not an amphibitie?
Answer VV hen it's a serpent.
fNotej Six cents rewarded to anyone outside of English IV who can
figure why this answer is correct.
THE SEQUOIA 87
Our School of Fishes
Chas Daly, in U. S. History giving dramatic account of siege of Peters-
burg.-The Union men dug a mine to blow up an important Confederate defense
and then tried to capture the hole.
Miss Porter, in Biology-Where do frogs spend the wintyer?
Florence Connick-In summer resorts.
New Discoveries in Arithmetic
Dr. M.-How much is a peck?
John Daly-Two bushels.
Dr. M.-Well, how much is a bushel?
john Qbrightlyl-Oh, four pecks.
Does Charles study Daly?
lf Harold is a liacon is Thelo A. Perrott?
Miss Johnston fin Latinj-"Alvin Speegle, I think I'll have to get you
Speegle-"T don't mind, if she's pretty."
If Donald Metg faj Calf we wonder if Louis VVood?
That rumor is only a joke about George being Glass.
We wonder if the Commercial teacher ever played marbles?
If Quinton Winters will Edwin Cook?
Miss VVoodbury Qin singingj-"If you take a walk down J St. remember
the soft places."
Miss Acheson Cafter explaining a hard problem as to the strength
of a dam in holding back water! said: "Now that you are through with the
fcoughj 'dam' problem"-loud laughing.
Miss Potter-VVhat is a molecule?
Harry-It's a little dab.
Mr. Mott to junior College girl-If you don't hand in that report I'll have
to hold you awhile after school.
Dr. M.-Wliy is' a diary called a diary?
L. M.-Because it records the life of a person from day to day.
Dr. M.-I should think it would be called a livery.
sen M THE SEQUOIA
Oh, Won't You Catch It? K
Mr. Mott rushed into the drawing room laughing and shaking his finger
at Miss Clark. "You just wait till I catch youf, he shouted, and then turning
around he espied the drawing class exchanging smiling glances with each other,
so he blushed furiously and beat a hasty retreat. E
Miss VVendte-"Now, who was that author ?"
Chester Monette-"That one on the last line on the bottom of the page ?"
Dr. Molineux to English IV class--"How long is thy: season of Lent ?"
Dr. M.-UNO." A pause followed, and then-
Another Senior-'fForty days and forty nightsf'
Miss W'endte-"Continue, Miss Tornwallf'
Ina-"Georgia seceded from the Union and Stephens followed."
How could Sam be Pink?
. Domestic Wisdom
Miss Smith-The rise and fall of bread is more important to us than
the rise and fall of Rome.
In room 19, Mr. Mott wanted the girls to write on a-piece of paper what
days they took gym so that he would not report any as absent, by mistake.
M. Smith-Shall we put our names on thye paper?
Miss Potter in Chemistry 3A-Don't study like parrots fPerrottj.
Thelo, Qafter a minutej-You should have said to study daily tDalyj
Carson Mitchell is very patriotic running around in a blue suit. QRed,
white and bluej.
- C. Monette-VVhat is meant by internal tax?
Chester, fafter a long and detailed explanation by Miss McGcorgej--
NVould the tax on medicine be internal?
Chas. Daly.-Once I bet john a dime I could get more beans in my ear
than he could.
Amos Christie-VVho won?
Daly-Oh, I did, but it cost 35.00 to get thyem out."
Chas. Daly in Chemistry-Chlorine when inhaled produces a coughin'.
Florence Connick Cgiving reportj-Bacon had two sides to his character,
the inside and the outside.
p THE SEQUOIA 89
' K. Dickson-Dr. Molineux, please may I have an excuse for cooking?
Dr. Molineux-I am sure I don't see why you want one for cooking.
You must mean an excuse for not cooking. '
Clarence Little-Bacon went to France and concluded his business and
Dr. M.-I suppose he lived happily ever after.
Clarence-Oh, no, he came home and got married.
A. R's Knowledge of Latin
'Twas in Miss Wendte's history class,
When no one knew his lesson,
That the teacher, very much perplexed,
Asked what could be the reason?
Up spoke Mr.-Andrew Rew
Who failed that day it happens,
"Please tell me how to study,
In a room where is being taught Latin."
This roused young Zane, the language scholar
Vv'ho quickly turned to say,
"Why, Mr. Rew, what is the use
You don't understand Latin, anyway."
Miss Poindexter-Would you rather have ten or five questions for yex-
Carolyn Close-Ten, because then I can miss more.
President VVilson sure had tough luck, according to history sharks, who
claim that he sat in the peace treaty.
Miss Potter Qto Charles Daly, who is testing for glucosej-Add some
Mary-VVhat shade of pink does Helen Knapp like best?
Ethel-VVhy, Sam Pink, of course.
Miss Pierson fin English talking about Classic Mythsj-What did
Hermes represent? It begins early in the morning and keeps getting stronger
Alvin S. tSophomore's brightest pupill-Appetite.
M. Sz M. Co. QMott 81 Marblej Detective Agency-"We teach all pros-
pective detectives ways and means to get into pool rooms after ll p. m.
THE SEQUOIA 9I
Our Teachers' Ideas of Perfect Bliss
Dr. M.-A school that can give all Bible history from the "Mistakes of
Moses" to a description of Heaven, and quote off hand the passage mentioning
the word leviathan.
Mr. Converse-A room full of mathematic sharks.
Miss NVendte-History students who can remember the date when Co-
lumbus had hard boiled eggs for breakfast.
Miss C. Clark-A deathly silence in the study hall.
Mr. Mott-The throwing off of his massive dignity during the noon hour.
Mr. Kinney-Woodwork girls who can measure correctly.
Miss McGeorge-Plenty of gasoline for "Elizabeth.'l
Miss Fountain-Fewer blue slips to check up.
The Students' Ideas of Bliss
Freshmen Girls-To wear their hair up.
Carolyn Close-School opening at ten o'clock.
English IV.-No examinations.
Basketball boys-To make Fortuna bite the dust.
Howard Thompson-To talk as much as he pleases in drawing.
Gym. girls--A furnace in the dressing room.
George Kammerer-Unlimited time to talk to the librarian.
Milton Smith-A "one" in history.
Mae Falor-A monopoly on the looking glass in the dressing room.
Dr. M. to Katy who has asked for an excuse for being late-Wliy were
Katy-Because I did11't get here on time.
Dr. M.-Why didn't you get here on time?
Katy-Because I didn't leave home on time.
Dr. M.-Why didn't you leave home on time?
Katy-llecause I didn't get up in time.
Dr. M -Why didn't you get up in time?
Katy-Because mother didnlt call me in time.
Dr. M.-'I'hat's right-blame it on your mother.
Miss Poindexter--Eighty-five thousand of Mexico's population are illit-
erate. They have no use for grammar or any kind of education.
Ted Jackman-That's the place for me.
Dr. M. Qto Elmer Rasmussenj-You are like a Ford car. You need oil-
ing quite frequently.
Miss Smith-VVhat color is the flesh of a chicken?
l-low Does the Busy Little Bee-Mary Greenberg.
All for Love-Ernest Farrar.
The L0ng Road Home-Ted Jackman and Katy Nicols.
Mary Had a Little Lamb-Bill Ellis.
, Cupid Swallowed-Gale Timmerman.
Break, Break, Break fthe test tubesj-Sim Zane.
Charge of the Light Brigade-B-oys invading cafeteria at noon.
Mammy's Lill Boy-Howard Thompson.
Ring Out, VVild Bells-School clocks on a spree.
Mysterious Doings-Mr. Mott and Mr. Marble.
The Lyttell Boy-Howard Ryan.
The Happy Household-Student Body.
Picnic Time--Senior Class.
The Official Explanation-'AI had a bad cold," Qheard from 9 a. m. to
4 p. m. in the office.j
In Praise of Pie"-Fred Toft.
UA Modern Martyr"-Carolyn Close.
"If No Qne Evyer Marries Me"-Qlga llaltner.
Little Lamb, NVho Made Theew-Merle King.
Where Did You Come From, Baby Dear"-E
"The Boy VVho Left Us"-Melvin VVise.
FRIZZY'S FIRST SHAVE
His face was fairly fuzzy,
The growth was very thick,
The whiskyers on his upper lip,
And from his chin did stick.
They were very very silky,
And soft and fine and white,
He saw them in the looking gl
On going to bed each night.
At last he got disgusted,
A clean face did he crave,
So that minute he got busy,
And decided to take a shave.
So he got out father's razor,
And made the edge quite keen,
And started in to shave himself
Until his face was clean.
And when the job was over,
And things were put away,
With a tinge of satisfaction,
The result did he survey.
K. Hill, '21
THE SEQUOIA 93
I got up this morning and got ready for school. Na got breakfast, and I
got mad at a cow for getting her foot in the pail just before I had got through
milking her. Pa cent me to the cellar to get a bucket of coal and told me that
.l had got to get it or I would not get any breakfast. VVhen I saw that he was get-
ting pjeeved about if I got busy and got the coal. NVhen I got to school, teacher told
me to get my lesson or I should likely get something that would make me wish
that I had got it. After a while I got a notion into my head that most of my
trouble was due to the fact that I had gotten up on the wrong side of the bed
that morning and decided that I had got to get into the habit of using more care
in getting up and getting dressed, s-o as to keep from getting into trouble. VVhen
teacher sees this theem I expect he will get peeved about it as usual and I'll get
a four at least if I don't get it in the neck or get sent to the office to get lectured.
tCopy of theme rescued from Mr. lXIott's waste basket. The original had
tivo holes burned into it-presumably made by his fiery look as he started to
MORE TRUTH THAN POETRY
Eureka Hi has organized
A Military Drill,
And all the boys have joined it
NVith the very highest will.
The teacher drills them day by day
And has the hardest time
To make them follow all the rules.
And keep them straight in line.
We girls peek out the open doors,
To see what wr: can see:
But if the teachers turn their heads
VVe think it's tyranny.
The boys put on their uniforms,
And hold their heads so high
That one can hardly see their face.
Now who can tell me why?
-Marjory MCLearn, '22
Dr. N. to Ross XVhiting who has come in to get an excuse-W'here do
you want to go?
Ross-To the dentist.
Dr. M. to M. Skinner who has just come in-XVhere do you want to go?
Margaret-To the dentist.
Dr. M.-:Xre you both going to the same dentist?
94 THE SEQUOIA
Miss lloindcxtcr-Bliss Closc, do you get licrc at half past ciglu or fivc
minutes to nine?
Carolyn ftrutlifullyl-Vsuzllly half past nine.
Because She Faintecl
Miss Florence Connick was thc object of much cnvy from thc girls' sidc of
the room when shc fainted while coming down the aislo during an Assembly. Tho
cnvy was occasioned, not by thc fainting, but by the choice of location for it,
which happcncd to bc Louis Morryman's arms. She was borne from thc room
by thc stalwart hero, Harry Ross, in a way that was pronounced by thc young
ladies, Usweotly romanticf,
Furthermore, when sho came toQ it was to discovor Dr. Molincux rubbing
one hand, Mr. Wilkin thc othcr, Jean Langford fanning her, Miss Smith with a
bowl of watcr, Miss Pottcr with a bottle of alcohol, and Miss Adams, Harry
Ross and Major Mott standing with anxious faces.
NVQ ask you, don't you wish it had bccn you?
Hamid Hfffgff 9'
Evereff COM- H
A I0 V
, A 1
V3 1Qf.QoQc14,v'7'X .
P 'I RUN IZE
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"ff NL ,fl Q75
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Style - - Value - - Variety
They are all here.
To give you a little more styleg
more value and more things to
choose from than anyone else-
thatfs what we're here for.
WE ARE DOING IT WITH
Hart chaffncr 81 ark
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
Young Men's Styles Young Men's Fabrics
Young Men's Service
THE TOGG ERY
J. M. HUToHEsoN
Fifth and F Streets Eureka, Cal.
"THE HUMBOLDT TIMES"
Like the light of day is looked for every morning
For more than sixty-five years this messenger
has called at the homes of Humboldt County
residents, bringing the news of the world.
To live in this day and age and not have
a morning paper is like breakfast without
You need the Humboldt Times now, more than ever before
The worldys greatest problems are before us, and each
morning the Humboldt Times brings you the news.
Our JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT is one of the finest
equipped plants in Northern California.
e are very pleased to
contribute to the suc-
cess of the "Sequoia", Any
undertaking for the benefit
of the boys and girls of the
Eureka High School can be
assured of the generous sup-
port of this store.
Fourth and F Sts. I EUREKA
-V 1,,,1, 1-:,-,:,,,.,,.,. ,f 1, cp-: , .,..,., -,M
. H . . Q
-525:14 -a245E515,5:5r g5:,:5zg'g.,15'1,:,:. , gif ,
2'::..:e:f:i:2:5:1:: :E: M' wx. , .,:2z:gz:::c-fzgfw-:z::-,
A it in . . ,hx . Z I . z LVM ' 1 125.251
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' i-' s Viv.-Q ' :ii
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,IG . - A V . 1 r 5 . V ,-
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We are gratified to read of the excellent showing the Students
of the Eureka High School have made in the purchase of Liberty
Bonds and War Savings Stamps.
You will certainly be patriotic and wish to retain these
securities until they mature.
ARE THEY SAFE FROM FIRE AND Tl-IEFT?
Bring them to us and we will issue you a receipt in the
form of a pass book and we will collect the
interest on the bonds when due and
open a Savings Account in your
name, which in turn will
also earn interest.
HOME SAVINGS BANK
FOURTH AND E STREETS EUREKA, CAL
MOTION PICTURE THEATRE
MAY M. PETTENGILL
BERT L. PETTENGILL
OWNERS AND MANAGERS
WISHES SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS THRU LIFE TO
THE GRADUATION CLASS OF '19, AND THE PRIDE
AND PLEASURE OF A FUTURE GRADUATION 'TO
EVERY LOWER CLASSMAN.
Does your Auto need nNew Top "YOU CAjT'1'j,jmER"
Rc I1 ir d or nl er lg cu r 11:1 'la ,
Ifmrcold hintd Ehlluloitl :mutlif ss
All work guurzulteed :Ind
nl lowest prices.
Shop at 115 West Sixth Street
Corner Summer and California
ATKINSON 81 WOODS
' FORMERLY AT D . ' .
Chas- Wlld C F 5233220233 S' F"I,'l,ZLZ2f3?
0:-I Telephone 953
M ea t Crosseltz 's Shoe Store
M 12 A
ar et Shoes for the Whole Family
DEALERS lN ALL Kmos OF School Shoes a Specialty
Fresh and Meats Complete Repair Department
531 MYRTLE AVE. EUREKA. CAL. 41 l Fifth Street Eureka, Cal
THE ASSOCIATED BANKS
The Bank of Eureka
The Savings Bank of Humboldt County
THIRD AND E STREETS EUREKA, CAL.
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
351.00 OPENS AN ACCOUNT
LIBERTY BONDS TAKEN CARE OF FREE OF CHARGE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES EUR RENT
IOTF PPHH HAOO OOOO LLLL , , H 5 :J
4 RE 1 I I
E I 1
xxxxxx I I xxxx. I TTT' T
v I A I 4 IWIMW
EQ? lizzrzrzzrbmzurrzriif''n -am? ,XWVW , , '11 3 .", E127 5' Y N -4 '-til'-'T' fi?.:E::z, E'V: 1 P
VVE INVITE YOU AT ALL TIMES TO MAKE OUR
STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR WEARING
APPAREL. WE GUARANTEE HIGHEST QUALITY,
RIGHT PRICES AND COURTEOUS SERVICE.
Q J ackafd DEPENDABLE GROCER
x In WE TELL THE TRUTH
.,,, a n WE KEEP OUR WORD
A 'A ' For WE ARE PROMPT, CLEAN
Xklblh. AND RELIABLE.
"'ff! f WEPER A THE DEPENDABU GROCER
1'3I'lXg2iEE1'f'gY3?NDPhi1Hg'33F-J ROBERT J. BROWN
523 FIFTH STREET QEUREKA PHONE 142 119 FIFTH ST-
The Bohmansson Drug Store
ROBERT H. BOHMANSSON
CORNER THIRD AND F STREETS EUREKA, CAL.
giilllai .I oJ2ESZ'Q'1?Sf .Z'2fSilECiifLSZ'3fffTY
smo 1 e
Chalmers Lunclblade cQ Jewett
l--T-Chevrolet AUTOMA1BSLif5C!5SUoCR'f2g MES
417 SECOND STREET. EUREKA PHONE 516
+ NEW BUILDING, FOURTH AND H STS.
IK. 3. Sanhera
LADY ATTENDANT AT ALL TIMES
The home of the KIMBALL
PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS
Kimball and R. S. Word Rolls
Pathe and OkeH Records
Prices Reasonable Convenient T
Vance Hotel Building S333 St it
r 5 '-
Qfffafubn .XZ Wfofwealmg
GOODYEAR AND DELION
EUREKA CHOP HOUSE
CLAMS. OYSTERS, GOOD COFFEE
PLACE TO EAT
COR. SECOND AND D STREETS
Sixth and D Streets, EUREKA, CAL.
LET US BE GUIDED BY INTEGRITY
Integrity has been defined in many various
terms of honesty, but our idea of it goes
deeper than merely being honest. It means
being sound through and through. It means
serving the customer's best interests whether
the customer knows it or not. It means
selling merchandise that is faultless when
judged by any standard. Values that stand
the closest comparisong prices that are abso-
lutely fair to you and to us.
Obviously, such lofty ideals find their re-
ward in the patronage of high minded peo-
ple, who year after year have made this
store their headquarters for shopping.
322 F STREET
UR Art Department
is filled with a most
complete stock of framed
and unframed Pictures,
In d ian and Japanese
Curios and bric-a-brac
of all description.
first Ndll0lldl Btlllll
FIFTH AND F STREETS
A EUREKA, CAL.
UNITED STATES DIPUSIIORY
Interest Paid on
Capital and Surplus - S350,000.00
Total Resources - - S2,500,000.00
PURE. WHOLESOME, DELICIOUS
EVERYBODY LIKES THEM
CORNER SECOND AND F STREETS
PIERCE iiiinii nousr Hy 50,55
Poole 8: Bjur Bro's Pianos
Columbia Gmfonolas :Incl Records
Edison Phonogrziphs and Records
Violins and Violin Strings
426 F Street Eureka, Cal.
Fresh Every Day
The Kandy Kitchen
513 Fifth Street, Eureka, Cal.
E. ADORNI 8x SON
206 F Street Eureka, Cal.
LQPEE IHIIHTU Stuhin
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE ITS
NEW LOCATION AT
210 F STREET
BALLS, BATS, MITTS, GLOVES, ETC.
. C. O. LINCOLN 8: CO.
226 F STREET
Airth Automobile Co.
BUICK CARS AND REPUBLIC TRUCKS
Sales and Service Station
United States Royal Cord Tires
526 -528 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
Quafzlfy amz' Jermbe .7Wways.7
Hinch, Salmon cQ Walsh Co.
-Quqlify Gfoffiii WLQQQQL
Fifth and E Streets and 525 Fifth Street
Eureka, California Ph 148
BAKER :SL CROSBY
ATH LETIC GOODS
FISHING TACKLE, GUNS AND
410 F STREET PHONE 130 EUREKA CAL
F ORDS ON TRA C TORS
FORD SERVICE STATION
HARVEY M. HARPER A
FOR A OOOO MEAL ll1lAlBANY Glllll
. 0 Gniety, Charm and Refinement
F radiate through the atmosphere
Go to the ofthis restaurant. Herethediner
' finds neither the chill of formul-
ity nor vulgar boisterousness.
P . R bl Here you ent and chat in il quiet
nee' euona e homelike place where the food,
Corner First and F Streets
the cooking, and the service ure
115 E St., Revere House, Eureka
A.M.VINYARD E. F. BONHAM
llllf PEOPllS MARKH
FRESH and CURED MEATS
400 E Street Eureka, Cal.
Sarvis 8: Porter
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Cor. Clark and E Streets
TO GRADUATES ONLY
We 'uc Offellllg you apecml and
LftI'ICt1W 0 px ICOS on poxtr ut Work
WORKS OF ART
ioyri fhe IiCXt '30 days. I A 2 O
ouR PERSONAL 'Q 8'
335 F STREET PHONE 870-R EUREKA, CAL.
1039 B STREET
J. F. McGeorge Co.
Log Cabin Bakery
621 Fifth Street, Eureka
The most modem and
Sanitary Bakery in
Give us a Trial
Mdfy Piikfllfli BUIIIIEIS
Large "Flop" Hats and
Hats that are Different
are found at the
ra MAE CAMPTON
J hoiograpber Millinery Shop
Next to the Rialto Theatre F Street
WHEN IN LOLETA PATRONIZE
DICKSON :Q DICKSON
They Carry a Complete Line of
Phone Main 51
TELEPHONE MAIN 21
IOIIIA IUMBIR YARD
L. H. OLSEN, PROPRIETOR
Redwood and Pine Lumber
Shingles and Shakes
ERVICE M 652
T cQ5 PHONE
DAVIS at SULLENGER
ROOM 2'I. GROSS BLOCK
UNION STAGE DEPOT
12 AND 16 PASSENGER CARS
FURNISHED FOR SPECIAL
ALL STAGES LEAVE THIS
212 F STREET
Enamel EIIHTH Stuhin
FOR THE LAST YEAR THIS
STUDIO HAS GONE "OVER
THE TOP" IN BUSINESS AND
WE MEAN TO CONTINUE
310 F STREET
YES IT IS AN IDEAL SPOT
F All Sonveniences for Picnickingi
Ovens, Fine Water, Wood, Tables, Benches, Swings and Sand Boxes.
Don't Forget to Visit the Aviary and the Zoo.
SEQUOIA IS THE REAL PICNIC GROUNDS OF HUMBOLDT.
LETS HAVE A REAL PICNIC THIS SUMMER.
SEQUOIA PARK, that's the Place.
Use Evaporated Milk
From bahyhood to old age there
is no other element in the human
diet so important as pure milk.
To keep milk pure, to distribute
it in a pure and wholesome form,
everywhere, it must be sterilized
and hermetically sealed. A
This is the aim of Libby's
GEO. W. COUSINS B. F. PORTER l Ublhys Wea,
, Qeasonadle forzbes
Porter 8: Cousins sm .r.f...b.
C. H. WRIGHT
GENERAL INSURANCE 5716, .K9wN6r
427 FIFTH ST EUREKA CAI. 217.91-Jlreel 6'uff-hz, Cal.
Telephone 441 '
T or 6110100 Weais
Third and G Streets DAQ
Eureka, Cal. l
Maxwell Cars P'es"O"-ite Bfiffifiei
U. S. TIRES MICHELIN TIRES PENN. TIRES
Maxwell Service at Least Cost
Maxwell Service Station
CHAS. GREEN, PROPRIETOR
Corner Seventh and D Streets, Eureka, Cal. Phone 204
Carl W. Heinrici Apparel
JOB PRINTING For the Smartly Dressed
High School Girl, Always
522 F Street EUREKA CAL.
Eureka Millinery Supply And Hat Shoppe
THE BUSY STORE
FIFTH AND G STREETS, EUREKA, CAL.
By the EXCLUSIVE Patronage of the Charming
High School Ladies
SPALDINGS SPORTING Goons MWF 'ITM IUIIIIIUIIY
A5 WE'-L A5 FOR General Contractors
SCHOOL SUPPLIES and Engineers
EUREKA NEWS q0MpANy
PHONE 113309 F STREZ-IUREKA.CAL. 109 G Street Eureka
SEEDS - SEEDS - SEEDS
LET US SUPPLY YOU
WE CARRY THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN THE COUNTY
WE HAVE BULK SEEDS OF ALL KINDS
O. NILSEN 8: CO.
EU REKA. CALIFORNIA
This is the Store that sets the pace
For up-to-the minute styles
OUR SPRING LINE OF
SUITS, HATS AND SHIRTS
WILL N. SPEEGLE
FOURTH AND F STS. EUREKA
Jfyenf for if di Jfnderson d Co.
wade-lo-Weaszzre 01001131 9'
91p-Io-Quia .Zf'aI.v, :Shoes
and .99-urnllrhhry .goods
432 :Second JI. Cfureka
I DR. W. L. PERROTT
309 E Street, Needs Building
Repairing of all Kinds
Loggers' Shoes a Specialty
Shoes made to order
437 Second Street Eureka
SIQIIIWGY, ldlIl0I E Alllllfll PIIIIIUS
Phonographs, Victrolas, Sonora: I
5000 Victor Records for Selection
Greeting Cards, Books, Stationery,
IIIE MGIIIQWS PIUIIEEI PIIIIIO IIUUSE
423 F Street Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
AFTER HIGH SCHOOL WHA T?
EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE
Thu IIOIIIHHCI for spvcially trained
offivo help from our school this
year is greater than wc can supply
Day and Evening Classes
212 E STREET, EUREKA, CAL.
I I 'rillrzfml
Elsmore 8: Jacobs
FOOT '-K" STREET
NO HOME COMPLETE
WITHOUT GAS AND ELECTRIC
WESTERN STATES GAS
Eureka . California ELECTRIC COMPANY
C. L. BAGLEY
CANDIES AND FRUITS
"TH RIF CA R"
1939. STREET .472 QVERLANDXNUDSEN 00,
I DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
LN V' E:
It TO YOUR SATISFACTION
To I lllllg'
. -A .X
-I 1 'Kxf
I RES S SS PHA MAQY
TELEPHONE 231 GROSS BUILDING. EUREKA. CAL.
"IF IT ISN'T AN EASTMAN. IT ISN'T A KODAK"
Hot Lunches of all Kinds
W F. Burke
611 Fifth Street
D H . T H O M p S 0
For Quality and Right Prices
We Deliver the Goods
416 Fifth Street Eureka
Made only b s
The Bon Boniere
431 F Street, Eureka, Cal. Telephone 475
fr, , E
f SWEETEST PLACE IN TOWN
, 'C NU S WEE T
Z ki ?
o,,ET,'Qf, F'XTU'f,f,H,2fSSiRE 432 Fifth street Eureka, Cal.
97 WA TSON'S
ew 0fb0d American
CLE':ql:ERS 313 F STREET
HATTERS 1 0 Q Z
310 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal. F- O O T W E A R
W :ffl ul
lf 3 Olquqzp -' kai
- V . l 5,
I ' J , T .y,,-
J-SMH! I 5 - V no iii
y Q f U ,Il
' N' Z
-, fW .,f
' iQai2: ' f
1 V ST
Corner Fifth and H Sts., Eureka
EU REKA'S EXCLUSIVE
af' Q 'ix af V
'wire ' ll, Q
Always Showing Smart Styles
For the Whole Family
535 Fifth Street
FOR SCHOOL USE
NEW DIAMOND POINT S150
H. D. ZOOK
PRINTER AND STATIONER
613 FIFTH STREET
OPPOSITE T OFFICE EUREKA CAL.
Other Fellows have Good
Goods, but we have
413 Fifth Street
Pho 591 R
Talk It Over!
You will always find our
clerks rczuly with helpful
suggestions, :incl they will
not :Ldviso you to use any-
thing that is not first-Class.
F itzell Drug Co.
A Complete Line of
317 E Street Eureka
BURKE D PHILI
I Watch Doctors WE CARRY A LINE OF JEWELRY OF ALL DESCRIPTION
SEE US ABOUT GRADUATION PRESENTS
407 FIFTH STREET
Business Acme Foundry
We Imvv positions in our stort
for High St-liool ,QQI'iItIII2LIl'Si
offwillgg :1 Iirigllt I'llIIlI't' for :ul-
Nlanufacturer of the Best Iron,
Brass, Bronze ancl Aluminum
Castingsg also distributers of the
Oneida Pressed Steel Pulley.
GE 6 I Plant: Foot of "S" Street
IJ I ' I
A I as Telephone 121 Eureka, Cal.
Investments and Loans
Real Estate and Insurance
G. R. Ceorgeson
Office: 331 E Street
IIIO SIGIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIO SIOIQ
G. H. CLOSE, Propr.
Cor. Sixth and J Sts., Eureka
It is certainly a treat to see the beautiful furniture
made of wood from every country
The BEAUTIFUL CARPETS are in a class
by themselves and the RUGS and ART
SQUARES are Dreams
An Oyster Loaf
to take homo, or at treat of
fresh oysters would he :iv-
ceptztble to all QPQLLIIIIIIUS or
High School stucleiits if pur-
chased at the
Thircl Street, Eureka, Call.
40th ANNIVERSARY SALE 40th
MAY 19TH 'ro 24-TH
SIX DAYS OF VALUE GIVING THAT YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS
DON'T FAIL TO GET A CIRCULAR
F. W WOOLWORTH CO.
236 F STREET 5-IO AND I5C. STORE EUREKA,CAL.
NIDTIJ R CAR
COMPLETELY EOUIPPED SERVICE STATION
G. A. FULTON
SEVENTH AND D STREETS, EUEEKA CAL
The men who have achieved success are men who have worked, read and thought more than was absoIuteIy
necessary-who have not been satisfied with knowledge sufiicient for the present need, but who have sought addi-
!ionaI IcnowIedge and stored it away for the emergency reserve. lr is the superIIuous Iabor that equips a man for
everything that counts in this Iife. -An Admirer of Eureka High School.
IF U want anything to feed your
horse, cow, stove, chickens,
or equip your horse or automobile,
Ring up Phone 386
406 Third Street, Eureka, Cal.
Automobile Tops is our Specialty. I
Cr. W. Turner Eyes Examined
Phone 117 TURN
Telephone '32 530 F Smal 232 F street June, Block Eureka, Cal.
Phone '490 F. T. c.EoRc.EsoN
MADAME LESNEAUX Architect
Modern Language Piano and Vocal Studio
Foreign Languages also -I-aught Humboldt National Bank Building
618 Fourth Street Eureka Cal. Phfme 393 Eureka. Cal-
R I E t f d I
FAMILY SHOE HOSPITAL ea 5 a e an nsfffanff
All work guaranteed Prompt service
623 Filth Street Eureka, Cal.
Phones 472-1, Res. 764
Manicuring, Shampooing and Massage
O. E. Smith O. W. Lord
FIRE INSURANCE SMITH CO.
4l0 Fifth Street Eureka. Cal.
THOS. H. PERRY
Fire Insurance Consultation Free
YOUR FIREPROOF FRIEND PERRY
313 Cr Street
Real Estate, Loans and Rents
Room 4, Cooper Building Eureka, Cal.
GENERAL INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC
H. F. FERRILL
THE PEOPLE'S STORE INSURANCE
McKnight Bros., Props.
Arena . California 627 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
ANDERSON s. ELONEN O4ff0ff12yS-af-I-afw
Groceries, Provisions and Vegetables
Hay and Grain
The Goods at Right Prices
METZLER Bt MITCHELL
Attorneys and Counsellors
. ' Phone 626 Phone 348
California and Cedar Sts. Eureka, Cal. Comer Third and H Streets Eureka, Cal.
SINGER SEWING MACHINES MAHAN 61 MAHAN
Wm. Heasman, Agent Auomey5'at'Law
Rooms 512-5 I3 First National Bank Bldg.
We Repair Everything 538 Fifth Street Eureka , , California
Phone 575-I A. W. HILL
AMERICAN RESTAURANT Attorney ancl Counsellor at Law
John Geering' proprietor Office at Court House Eureka, Cal.
223 E Street Eureka, Cal. TCISPIIOHC 542
HURI-BUTT MARKET W. ERNEST DICKSON
D 1 ' Fl' XIIJTJGKPRIQI lirilli' r s Ano"'ey'a"L"w
ea ers gunz? Eels 81:3 Jegemtmjg ausage Land and Probate Matters a Specialty
Phone 428 3l2-3l4 Fifth Street 625 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
COONAN 8: RICKS DR. E. A. WRIGLEY
Humboldt National Bank Building
Humboldt National Bank Bldg. Eureka Fourth and E Streets Phone 719
PUTER 51 QUINN DR. R. F. BELL
First National Bank Bldg. Phone 568 Rooms 302iu?g?n51E':lE2Etg:ff0nH' Bank
Physicians and Surgeons
DR. CURTIS FALK
Physician and Surgeon
First National Bank Bldg. Phone 105
Ofhce Phone 2l9 Res. Phone 668
DR. F. WALSH
Physician and Surgeon
Hours: l to 4, 7 to 8
Rooms I6 to I9, Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
LAWRENCE A. WING
Da: 'l'l.T'l'li n ma
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty
First National Bank Building, Eureka Phone 961
DR. A. F. COOPER
Rooms 29 and 30, Gross Building
DR. E. L. WALSH
Physician and Surgeon Rooms I6 to I9 Gross Building
Oflice: First National Bank Building Phone 677 D H
R. . CURLESS
Dr. 1. DESHAZER Dentist
Osleopath Phone 420 Fourth and F Sts., Eureka
Graduate and Post Graduate of the American
School of Osteopathy at Kirkville, Mo. phone 683
Room 2l, Carson Building Eureka, Cal. DR' ISAAC S. MINQR
B. M. MARSHALL First National Bank Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
Physician and Surgeon .
First National Bank Bldg. Phone 723 DR. ROBERT JOHNSTON
DR' W- QUINN Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
First National Bank Bldg. Phone 4l3 DR' E' 'lbR?l?lNSON
First National Bank Bldg. ' Phone 729-R
DR. A. BARBARA GASSER
O5le0PBlhlC PhY5lCi5n DR. CHAS. Nl. TOlVlLlNSON
Office: l036 E. Street Phone S85 Dentist
First National Bank Bldg. Phone 544-R
Hg 9- GROSS DR. HARRY E. MINOR
Physician and Surgeon S D ,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively urgeon' enlist
43l F Street Eureka, Cal. 305 G Street Phone 240 Eureka, Cal.
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