Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 92

 

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1922 volume:

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' X ,Sl PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL B jj? 51 '9 Gggfi .. 1922 .. L 5 4 ,. ll 1' ' he ' V-fe li ,, Gr sv U L lf , , M .M QM, v,m,X K W W 1 , , 1 , ,, 1 ., ,M,,,,k,,,, J Cable Title Page - Table of Contents Dedication - Faculty - Seniors - Staff Roll - Stall Pictures Editorial - ln Memoriam Literary Organizations Society - Music Dramatics - Oratorical Contest Exchanges - School Notes Snaps - Athletics Jokes Advertisers of Contents I - 3 5 - 7 9, I5 - I6 I7, I8 - I9 2I - 23, 32 - 33, 38 - 39, 40 - 4I, 42 - 43, 45 46 - 47 - 48, 50 - 5I, 52, 53, 64 - 65, 68 70 66, 67 w , QRS". 'HM QW rx-gf M511 ixulgiwjxz, ,ig 'A pix' im! Graf V--L3 X, ,Q vm "NW ,WH xwx' MLM, Fw M, mm K . Na 1r',q,,g,f-4 11 1459153 fmjff H Wllxxt' ff? ' Wir!! ' "ww 1 'UM 1311, wi -gym my rfiigfjix ,QJET31 w5i1,:3EE.3w :3ii'151i?3wg+',:llv"' ,gnu F 1, WW. , 'WML' " P-51 L2 W V, Q. ' wwf L , M ' A Qgcgfzvy Qwffff 2i1,Qi.g1:'LI :ff , . U mi 'QQ L' ,WA ff-M: A N nw , F 11 fy' Nm' ' j,',if:?d?, wp, M 1 v DGDICHCICN 'Co the Chamber of Commerce of Gureha we gratefully dedicate this issue of the "Sequoia" L...- 'Che faculty GEO. C. JENSEN Principal REBECCA D. NASON Head of Business Department IEESSIE M. SMITH EDITH McGEORGE X'ice-Principal-English ELENE CAROL IIANSON Head of English Department BERT HA M. FITZELL Head of Domestic Science Department Head of Mathematics Department PI. E. DOREN Head of Industrial Arts EMILY POINDEXTER Head of Language Department GEORGE A. LINHART CECILE CLARKE Head of History Department LAURA E. HERRON Physical Training and Science INA Y. MEREDITH junior College Science and Mathematics Mathematics FRANCIS C. KELLOGG IRMA A. CRAIG Physical Training and Political Science Mathematics CONSTANCE RESTON Department of Biology MARION G. REN SHAVV English ANTOINETTE IIOIES Domestic Science and Chemistry PHOEBE A. DUAME Commercial ALENE B. WOODIEURY Vocal Music RUBY POWELL Latin, English, Dramatics MRS. FRANCIS C. KELLooo Director of Part Time Education BYRON G. NASON Mechanic Arts Department KATHLEEN HACKER Librarian EDITH MONTGOMERY History and English FRANCES N. AHL History and English GEORGE A. MORGAN Science CAROLYN M. TILLEY Commercial F. Il. FLOVVERS Instrumental Music AGNES BORG Aft A. K, RIGAST Mechanical Drawing, C. Logic EDWARD H. LUDLAM Mechanical Drawing, Part Time MAUD VVINZLER Secretary 7 wwrnmsnmw mmumxm ww X4 rw-,az.'nxwm ,F4-wwzm.unaw,mmv.1.nnnunnuunmxmua' N06 l M' 1 M W W ? 5. vgr 3 2 Y WEN N WW WU ? 'f QW ' wf :HRW W' T f N .wx v ?' :f f if 5 X tum vg 'E ' jlllllqllf M A ' ,JAH Mn ,,,nJIl11lDj N MER? 'Ni ' , Q v I X? asx 7 P,,,,,,,lq M. M JW W - M KQLJ1' + JAnIlhI 5 W Q Mid-winter Clase Roll ANDERSON, EDITII BENZINGER, ALBERT FITZELL, ALFRED GEORGESON, ROIZER COW, ERROL HESS, MARIE HILL, KENNETH HODGES, DORUVIIY jIEXNI2T'l', WI LL1 .nr Ili 'IY JI .If JN IES, VIRGINIA KOIHXI I'l'Cl I, ANDRI NX M .-X l,I,C JY, XVAI ,LACE I'AI.MROSE, ALLIE PENN, LILLIE SELYAGE. ESTIIER SMITH, IIILLIAN S'l'.'XRRI'lI'lI. ELSIE SWT-XNSCDN, CARI, QGERSON, INCL-X D. Hodges A. Palmrose C. Su anson 10 E. Anderson R. Georgeson A. Kopaitich A. Benzinger E. Starritt E. Salvage V. Jones I. Torgerson M. Hess L. Smith K. Hill L. Penn Candidates for Graduation, june, 1922 Atwill, Dorothy-Telescope 125. Biord, Clyde-Glee Club 13-45, Football 135, Class President 145. Boies, Winifred--E. H. S. 145, "And Home Came Ted." Corten, Everett-Editor of Class Telescope 12 5, Bus. Mgr. Telescope 135, Asso- ciate Ed. 145, Sequoia 13-45, Vice-Pres. Class 135, Student Council 145, Basket Ball 145, Tennis 145, "lt Pays To Advertise" 135, "Turtle Dove" 145, "And Home Came Ted" 145. Dean, Olive-Telescope Stunt 12-3 5, Girls' Track 145. Doane, Edwin-Basketball 13-45, Track 13-45, Football 145, Sequoia 145, Tel- escope 125. Doane, Walter-Track 13-45, Football 145, Class Pres. 135, Valedictorian 145, indoor Track 145, Glee Club 13-45. Duck, Esma-Telescope Ed. 12-35, Sec. and Treas. 135, Senior Play, Sequoia 145, 3 l-2 years. Dinsmore, Theodore-Yice-Pres. Class 115, Tennis 135, Capt. 145, Track 135, Glee Club 13-45. Farley. Kenneth-Limited B. Ball 12 5, Football 13-45, Baseball 13-45, Track 145, Block E Committee. Fenwick, Hugh-Football 13-45, Senior Play. Greenberg, Mary-Class Pres. 115, Sec. Student Body 135, Vice-Pres. Student Body 145, Executive lXlember 125, Pres. Girls' League 145, Tennis 13-45, Sequoia Staff 145, Telescope 12-35, Class Sec. 13 5, Senior Play 145, De- bating 135. Hermanson, Sylvia-Vice-Pres. Spanish Club 125, Sec. and Treasurer Class 145, lnterclass Basketball 145, lnterclass Track 145, Salutatorian 145. Hibler, Watt-Class Treas. 115, Vice-Pres. 145, Football 145. 1 Hill, Gladys-Class Executive 125, Sequoia Staff 14 5. Huber, Lloyd-Track 135, Glee Club 145. Johnson, Howard-Glee Club. Johnston, Mary-Baseball 12-3-45. King, Merle-Baseball 12-3 5, Dramatics 11 5, Senior Play 1-lv 5, Track 145, Inter- class Basketball 1l-2-35, Sequoia Staff 145. Laverty, Henry-Basketball 13-45, "lt Pays To Advertise" 135, Senior Play 145, Sequoia 145. Laverty, Gladys-Glee Club 11-2-45, Track 145, lnterclass Basketball 125. Liddle, Ethel-Senior Play 14 5. Lundgren, Ivy-Interclass Baseball 145, lnterclass Basketball 125, McDaniels, Lottie-lnterclass Basketball 145, lnterclass Baseball 145. Nicholson, Irma-Class Treasurer 3 5, Baseball12 5, Senior Play 145,Telescope135 Quigg, Thomas-Capt. Limited Basketball Team 135, Unlimited Basketball 145. , Track 13-45, Telescope 12-3 5, Sequoia 13-45, Class Executive 135, Stud-- ent Body Pres. 145, Senior Play 145. Rager, Clyde-"Turtle Dove" 145. Indoor 'l rack 145, Senior Play. Reid, Lenore-Inter-class Basketball 1- ,. Reynolds, Ross-Class Sgt.-At-Arms 115, Baseball 12-3-45, Limited Basketball 12-35, Unlimited Basketball 145, Limited Track 135, Unlimited Track 145. Reynolds, Susan-Class Pres. 125, Basketball 12-3-45, Basketball Mgr. 145, Class Paper 125. Ed. Telescope 135, Sequoia Staff 135, Editor-In-Chief Se- quoia 145, Capt. lnterclass Basketball 12-45, Interclass Baseball 145. Cook, Edwin. McDaniels, George. McGowan, Muriel. Olson, Alice. Roscoe, Vwlesley. Swanson, Erleen. Thompson, Howard-Track 13-45. 12 D. Atwill li. Doane H Fenwick C. Biord VV Doane S. Hermansou 0. Dean E. Duck L. Huber T. Dinsmore K. Farley M. Greenberg G. Hill E. Corten L. McDaniel H. johnson H. Laverty G. McDaniel M. Johnston E. Liddle M. McGowan M. King I. Lundgreu I. Nicholson Reading left to right Top row W. Hihler C. Rage-r I-2. Swanson Second row A Olesen S. Reynolds II TIIOIIIIJSOII Third row T, Qnigg I. Reid W. Roscoe Lower row 1-C Cook R. Reynolds SEQUOIA STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - SUSAN REYNOLDS ASSOCIATE EDITORS ORGANIZATIONS - ART - - - CALENDAR DRAMATICS DEBATING - JOKES - SOCIETY - MUSIC - - LITERARY ATHLETICS-BOYS' - ATHLETICS-GIRLS' EXCHANGES PICTURES SNAPSHOTS - - BUSINESS MANAGER ASSISTANT MANAGER - EDWIKN DOANE - GLADYS HILL 4 HELEN PETTY ELIZABETH N EALL ARVILLA HARPER - WELLESLEY HILL - HENRY LAVERTY MARY GREENBERG - - ESMA DUCK HARRIET CRADDOCK EVERETT CORTEN THOMAS QUIGG BETTSE MARTEN KATHERINE BELCHER BARBARA McMlLLAN - MARY CURRY - MERLE KING CHARLES ROBERTS KATHERINE SCHWAB C. Roberts B. Martin E. Corten E. Neall S. Reynolds H. Petty T. Quigg K. Belcher H. Craddock M. Curry E. Doane E. Duck M. Greenberg A. Haxjper W. Hill G. Hill M. Kmg H. Laverty B. McMillan Editorial INTERSCHOLASTIC RELATIONS VVhat would be the fate of any high school activity without competition? The answer is that it would die from lack of interest on the part of the participant. The struggle to better oneself, the perseverance, the fierce delight of a hard fin- ish-these are some of the things that make up the better element of competition. The one who enters into the competition of his school life will find him- self better fitted when he takes up his life work. He will have learned well the lessons that competition teaches and will have absorbed its code. These are some of the better elements of high school competition. N ow, take up some of the more unworthy elements. Some of our interscholastic rela- tions are slightly strained at present. In fact there has never been a time when they were not. A feeling of wariness seems to have developed in the different schools. This is manifested at games. The rival rooting sections are, to say the least, rather vindictive. True school spirit is not manifested by squabbles among the spectators. The pugilistic ones would be in better business if they were util- izing their lung power in organized rooting. After the game forget about your personal grievances with the opposing high school. Be a good winner or loser. If you cannot conquer your aversion when asked about the different schools, do not give youriown opinion on the subject. It is likely to be extremely biased and will in all probability be unfair. A spirit of competition has necessarily been built up in Humboldt County among the high schools. Through our rather narrow association with the three opposing schools some undesirable factors have come to light. If it is the wrong sort of competition, now is the time to remedy it. As the largest school in the county it is our duty to lead the way. TO OUR READERS This has been a banner year for the Eureka High School. The Sequoia has endeavored to make itself worthy of such a year. Several hindrances have at times disconcerted us but these have been proven false. They were but ordin- ary mishaps. Last year the Sequoia confronted a serious financial problem. This year the Sequoia has been, of necessity, crippled. At a meeting of the four princi- pals of the county it was decided to make a radical cut in the price of the book. It would then follow that the size of the Sequoia must be materially reduced. This has been accomplished without seriously injuring the accustomed contents of the book. . The Staff has worked on the maxim "Quality not Quantity." We believe that we have succeeded. We wish to thank all those who have aided us with coun- sel and material. It is with a feeling of pride that we present this 1922 edition of the Sequoia to you. Good luck to our successor. 19 Mm, FW' in v at 4 1. ' fd ' -cv.. R- --f . 'NA14 fl-uv we f' x'v',,'t P , 9'0- f fe r I 1 1 X 5' . . Jn Llilemnrmm -5.1 . Yr -1 ,iff na 1 us, a , ,. FRANKLIN FLOWERS gegflr y ...ati NOVEMBER zz 1905 Novzmasn 27 1921 3A 1 5 1 ABE BLUM ' JULY I5 1906 4. G 50 .3 X' APRIL 22 1922 .5 E' 5 ff 'QL yflrlkv 17 -14' f I Sf: 1- fn- fir Zire al s gg 'S' 1 is 1151.1 ii- ,Qi .Y 1 .ra IA 'fzqgrv V Wm gi? 'gh-K it 1 E 'Ib Q' ,a 419 '173' in F' 1 ' Rl ll K 1.. 0.1 J3,f,,f .314 . . , vw: 4 1 :ru 1 15 1. 1 SK' : W '- 'A zfxfxz 1 ' 6 L ag 1 I1 I v.,1 4 , Av JL in 'I va' A1 15.1 'I '2+l M E, "':tu A 'Nw' K 1 fi-3 1151 ,Ii X111- P 1 1. -,I ' 1,24 14 WL' 1211 2 -- 1 ,, .1 LT :'HN"X.Lr 'rf Q 1 1, ' 1 'ii 4 42' "Jeni , 'A ga'-" i 51 1 "'-4 -. 9.1- .. -C9 '.,. Jfvk 'll D rc f-lf? 417 5 fi' . if . ,v. S-15? .,. s ff" M151 'Q f 'J 1. f Li Xl,-1' fi' '9 1 I 4,6 .1-34a 'Init' 'BN ,:?2"' .4 J 04- ,rg f 'm II .1 11 1 g fa if ' 'ti' 'U -21" 'X iffy- 'ai' ' -D :JI ' P wi 34 1 xr r.I 4, 5, tf Q 4' 11 111 ff U 53" ' .I 'g'3N f f 52 f lr- '41, EWR' 1 1.:f,Ij,.f,'. 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In the foreground are seen the green mountains of an angry sea. Slightly further back a small steamship-a passenger carrier of the type commonly occu- pied in the coastal trade. So real-so vivid indeed does the scene appear that one can feel. in his imagination, the very throbbing of her engines-the trembling of her hull-and hear the creaking of her timbers as she strains every plank in a su- preme effort to buffet the angry waves. Think of the lives entrusted to that staunch old bark. Should a single rib give or a single plank spring, then every man aboard and every ounce of her cargo would be swallowed by that great ever-surging sea. llut if she triumphs over the elements-then she will serenely sail into the quiet waters beyond the bar. This picture is more than a mere view of a ship in troubled waters. It is a vista of the great uncharted seas of life. It portrays that sometimes strong and sturdy and sometimes-sometimes that frail little craft, "Our Character." It pic- tures that craft. which bears the cargo of our life, being tossed around on those menacing waves. Sometimes it seems that she cannot last. llere a mighty breaker crashes over herfthere she barely misses some other peril. Here again an insecure beam -just one part not quite as strong as the rest-means oblivion. Unless she is built of the bas! she will not survive. It is the duty of the builder of the craft to see that every plank is of the best. that every nut and bolt is of the finest metal, that every rib and thwart is staunch and strong. And he must place all these together and form a hull that the obstacles in the sea of life cannot penetrate. She must be able to weather the most terrible storms. She must be strong enough to stand the shocks of treacherous reefs. AX man must build himself a good ship-a good character-if he expects to successfully navigate those boundless waters. ,Xnd more than this-the ship nmst have a pilot-for the best craft ever launched is no better than the worst if it has no pilot. To get it is his duty to ease the voyage whenever possible. lie must avoid unnecessary perils for he must not endanger the one passenger which this ship carries-the Human Soul. Unless you, the builder and the pilot, are mindful of all these things your ship will fail you when you need her most and you will never reach the Greater Goal-the quiet waters beyond the bar. -lflownnn RYAN, ,23. 1NotefThis oration was adjudged the best from Humboldt County in a recent oratoricul contest at Humboldt State Teachers' College! 24 THE SEQUOIA THE REDVVOODS Long years ago, ages before the white race began extending its tempering hand of civilization over natureys primeval wilderness, there ruled in a distant and unknown land a family of grand, old monarchs. These majestic sovereigns held sway over miles and miles of rugged mountain side and level valley and lived amid a natural splendor and beauty never equaled by the kings of men. Beneath their outstretched arms a miniature forest of stately ferns, tangled bushes, and rich green shrubs struggled in picturesque con- fusion, great rivers, beautiful and awe-inspiring in their fury, dashed and roared from mountain top to valley and finally to the sea: fierce, wild beasts roamed in the cool depths undisturbed in their freedom, and in the more open spaces silent- footed natives, scarcely more than beasts themselves, slipped about, seeking their prey, and satisfying their primitive needs. And over it all these monarchs towered, absolute and unrivaled in their supremacy. Time meant naught to them. For thousands of years they watched the sea- sons slip byg saw each new Spring awake the tiny wild flowers at their feet and set the birds to singing in the branches, enjoyed the warmth and comfort of each gentle Summer g watched Autumn ripen the cones and tint the leaves of the bushes 5 and tossed their mighty heads with roars of scorn when Winter's fearful blasts cowed their lesser subjects. Such was the power and majesty of those monarchs of antiquity. Today, in one little corner of their once-vast realm, now filled to over- flowing with a wrangling, rioting, throbbing mass of civilized beings, a few soli- tary remnants of those towering giants are making their last, great stand against the encroachment of civilization. Beneath their mighty shade the strange beast has long since ceased to roam. Gone is the sleek, brown native who once glided peacefully about his home of moss and ferns. And from their dizzy, blue-grey height the old kings gaze down in si- lent disapproval as bit by bit their fairy palace is hewn and crushed and burned to clear the way for a strange, white ribbon, bringing destruction and desolation in its wake. Yes, in spite of the power, the majesty, and the God-given grandeur of na- ture's monarchs of the woods, the hand of civilization at last discovered their wondrous empire, and set about with its many and varied tools to tear it down. Man, in his usual authoritative and self-confident manner, immediately took possession of his mighty captives, gave them the name, Sequoia Semper- virens, or better known Redwoods, and following his mercenary spirit, proceeded to put them to the use from which he could realize the most material wealth: lum- ber, grape-stakes, ties. It mattered not to him that by a few well-directed strokes he was bringing low one of nature's most a11cient creations, designed to touch man's higher sentiments, and making it a means of satisfying a selfish greed and giving a material pleasure. Finally, however, before he quite completed his work of destruction, man began to feel his spirit, his soul, his better self rising up in solemn protest. He felt ashamed of the havoc he had wrought in so beautiful a paradise, and looked with newly opened eyes upon the splendor he had contemplated destroying. Then he began eagerly forming leagues, writing letters, making speeches and contribut- ing money in an attempt to rectify his mistake and save a few gems of the forest for the marvel of future generations. "Save the Redwoods" became his aim and motto. "Save the Redwoods l" How often in the last few years have we seen that sacred admonition stamped on envelopes and letter-heads, glaring from posters and bill-boards and banners! How frequently it has been hurled from the lecture THE SEQUOIA Z5 platform or breathed in a prayer from tl1e pulpit! What is the significance of that simple phrase? VVhat does it mean to us as students, as citizens, as individ- uals that far-seeing patriots are bravely attempting to "save the redwoods P" You know in the story of the Great Stone Face, Hawthorne says, "It was a happy lot for children to grow up to manhood and womanhood with the Great Stone Face before their eyesg for its features were noble, and its expression was at once grave and sweet, as if it were the glow of a vast, warm heart that embrac- ed all mankind in its affections and still had room for more." We children of northern California, whether we realize it or not, are grow- ing up to manhood and womanhood surrounded by one of the most majestic, the most inspiring influences ever conceived by nature, our redwood forests. Every tree is an expression of nobility, majesty, grandeur and creative wonder. Bryant's words "The Groves were God's first temples" are particularly applicable to red- wood groves. Think of any temple, any grand cathedral ever erected by the hands of man and compare it with Nature's ancient sanctuary which time cannot cheap- en or the elements deface. The doors of this great edifice are always open and its doctrine bears no taint of sect or creed, for Nature herself delivers the sermons through her flowers, her leaves, her wild creatures, and best of all, through her majestic trees. There is something about the quiet of the redwoods not to be found in any other place except, perhaps, in a cathedral. How restful it is, and how soothing to the ruffled spirits to ride or stroll through the flickering shade of their delicate foliageg to look up, up, up through a swaying maze of green and brown to where the blue of Heaven arches barely above their tops, or straight ahead down the aisle to where the giant columns meet and merge, to just feel, not think, to breathe the fresh, spicy air, and absorb God's own atmosphere which seems to emanate fron. each giant trunk and dainty leaf. Such priceless treasure is not to be found in every land and every clime, and we who have it at our very doors should wel- come every chance to avail ourselves of its precious influence. The spiritual uplift, the inspiration, the joy that those lords of the forest give to each and every one of us is worth a thousand times as much as all the material wealth this world could hold. So, to preserve forever their beauty, their grandeur, their majesty and their splendor, let us answer with our hearts as well as with our purses, this last great appeal of the few remaining monarchs, and from the sword of civilization save our redwood trees! -BERNMCIC LITTLIE. '23. TO A LADY-SLIPPER Lady-Slipper, wee Calypso, In your gown of dainty hue, Was there ever any orchid Quite so fair and sweet as you? You nestle ineath the Giant Redwoods Witli your face turned to the sky. Did some fairy Cinderella Drop you there in passing by? Did she lose you in her haste To escape her fairy Prince? Did some clumsy mortal find you, And leave him searching ever since? H ISLEN PETTY, '22, 26, THE SEQUOIA THE INFIDEL The little chorus girl wearily dipped a thin little hand into the perceptibly diminished contents of the cold cream jar. Still more wearily she confided to the highly tinted blonde who sat next her, "Gee, I feel awful! My feet ache me sumpin' fierce." The bright-hued one replied, "It!s all in the weather dearieg hottest sum- mer since Hee knows when !', Saying which she cast a glance over the roomful of girls attending to the stern business of removing a stage-makeup and renovating a street one. Suddenly she nudged the littlest member of the "Go and Get ,Emu ensemble. According to Art Sands, able press agent of the "Go and Get 'Eml' company, the ensemble was a fairylike galaxy of youth and beauty. At the pres- ent moment the ensemble felt anything but fairylike and the majority of them were certainly not beautiful. Regarding youth? Well, that's none of your busi- ness. It is the privilege of a lady of the ensemble to know her own age and to tell it as she may choose. The bright-hued one had been right when she made her statement concern- ing the weather. It was a hot summer. To the tired pedestrian the pavement seemed bubbling with heat. If one looked at the horizon shimmery veils of heat seemed engaged in doing a mad dance. The days were unbearable but the nights! The heat of the day was as nothing compared with that of the nights. Any mem- ber of the "Go and Get 'Em" company could have told you very clearly what they thought of the nights. Mr. john Oliver could have told you more. He was the backer of the company and he was regretting the wild move that had plunged him into the mazes of a musical comedy's finances. Clearly the thing was losing money. Mr. Oliver felt himself deeply pained. just as clearly something must be done. Back to the dressing room. The blonde one had just nudged the littlest member. "Looky there, Estelle! See them furs !" Her excitement was occasion- ed by the fact that Miss Aileen Hartwell, leading lady, was drawing around her slender shoulders a set of summer furs, as she sauntered by the partly opened door. Furs! Heat waves danced even more tantalizingly in front of Estellels parched gaze. Furs-how hot it Was! I Two hours later she opened her eyes. Brightly tinted Mayme was bending over her. "Feeling better, kiddo ?" she anxiously inquired. Estelle forced a weak smile and sat up. 'Tm all right. Gee, we better be g01H., " Slowly the two girls made their way out of the theatre. f'Look in my box, Mayme, and see if I got any lettersj' anxiously asked Estelle. For answer her companion handed her a blue tinted letter. 'fGuess you got the bounce, Kiddof' she casually remarked, "rotten show anyhowf, Mr. John Oliver had begun cutting expenses. Half an hour later Estelle climbed her boarding house steps. She was too dazed to think. What was she to do? No shows rehearsing. No shows meant no work. No work meant no money. No money meant, in Estelle's parlance, no eats, or in very reduced terms, oh very reduced, slow starvation. A hard faced woman met her at the door. "I beg to request that your room rent is due, Miss Grand," she icily remarked. Estelle was packing her simple belongings. Viciously she crammed her battered suitcase until its ancient sides groaned. Then she glanced around the room. How she hated the drab surroundings! Suddenly she threw herself on the drab, lumpy bed and broke into stifled sobs. How she wished that Mama, jolly, carefree Mama was here. Those had THE SEQUOIA 27 been the days, with Estelle attending to the simple housekeeping and doing a spe- cial dance at a nearby theatre. After a little she sat up. Everything was in her suitcase. Her eyes roved about the room. The only thing left was a fat, black book with the words engrav- ed in gold, Holy Bible. Mechanically Estelle reached for it. Then she drew back. "I won't take it, there isn't any God, if there were I wouldn't be stranded like this." She crammed her hat on her head, picked up the valise and started across the room. A violent wave of nausea swept over her. She staggered against the little table, the Bible crashed to the floor 5 something fluttered to one side. Estelle stared at it. She picked it up dazedly. It was an envelope. Inside of it some crisp banknotes--MONEY l Mama, fearing theft, had placed it in the Bible for safekeeping. QA naive enough philosophy.j Now she had departed to where money availeth nothing. Estelle did not stop to reason out any logical explanation. To her it was a miracle. Instead she was on her knees, convulsively clutching the black book to her bosom. Over and over she repeated, "I'm sorry--There is-oh, there is A God !" -SUsAN REYNOLDS, '22, IN A BARBERSHOP Have you ever, while sitting in a barberls chair, noticed the passersby? Per- haps the barber has been giving you a steady line of chatter and the agony was over with before you had a chance to notice them. When you first climb up into the chair and the barber is going through the preliminary operations of wrapping an apron around your neck and choosing the instruments of torture for your head, you look around at the visible portion of the shop. The usual array of scissors, clippers, razors, towels, meets your eye but gets only a moment's notice. By this time the barber has started his clippers and also his little speech which has been recited to every customer that day. It starts with the weather and then goes to your health and after that you try to forget your tormentor and his talk. It is about this time that you begin to notice the people passing by the plate glass window of the shop. It is noontime and people are beginning to rush from of fice to home and back to office again in one hour. First there comes a small boy, very ragged and very dirty. I-Ie has no par- ticular aim so he stops and watches, with hands and nose against the window, the working of the barber within. Then several chattering girls go by, probably from some department store, glancing in as they pass and seeing nothing. It is sort of a habit rather than curiosity, for one to look into a barbershop. Next there pass several men and then more women, all of them glancing in as if drawn by a magnet. At this moment, a hurrying mother with a little girl rushes past. The girl stares with open mouth at me and then the barber, before she is yanked out of our vision by her mother. I was disturbed from my reverie by a sharp pain from one of my ears but it was only a nick made by the barber. I noticed that the small boy grinned then and started moving away, plainly leaving his fingerprints on the window. It must have taken a good deal of patience on his part to wait till I was cut by the barber. The barber then swung the chair around and I saw myself in the mirror, minus a great deal of hair. I climbed down from the chair, paid the barber and walked light-headedly from the shop. -B. CANNAM, '23. 28 THE SEQUOIA THE OTHER SIDE AND BEYOND The desert is not a place for a mental or physical weakling. Its vast, dry wastes will either make or break a man. If he is weak, its solitude and vastness will drive him mad, and its heat and dryness will kill him. But if he is strong, he will love its wastes, and in return it will yield up its secrets to him. On a hot day in mid-August, a bearded old prospector was wending his way across the desert sands. He was not weak. No, if he had been, he would not have loved the desert and its rim of mountains as he did. Old Rocky Bob was thin and weather-beaten, dried almost to parchment by the sun and wind of desert and mountain space. His sandy gray hair had not been cut for many months and his blue jeans were faded and patched. A red bandana handkerchief was tied loosely around his throat. His out-fit, a dog, Bum, a super- annuated burro, Nightingale, and his prospecting tools, formed all of his worldly possessions. - As the three moved across the hot sand, the prospector talked to his burro: "Nightingale, old gal," he said, "we just gotta move a little faster'n what we're a-doin' if we want to see what's tother side o, them hills. VVe aint never bin thar yit, but afore we cashes in our checks fer to cross the Big Divide, we'll see what's in 'em-and beyond. I ain't never bin satisfied with things thatls close to meg I allus did have a sorter hankerin, to see what's over the hill and beyond." By evening the three had reached the low foothills, a rather bitter alkaline water-hole formed the camp-site. After quenching his thirst, Bum set out to find a gray-digger or jack-rabbit for his supper. Nightingale was turned loose, after eating a little barley, to crop the short bunch-grass near the water-hole. Old Rocky Bob himself set about making his simple camp. His meal consisted of coffee, ba- con, and camp-bread, VVhen he had eaten, he rolled himself in his blankets, and, with Bum at his feet and the contented crunching of Nightingale in his ears, he went to sleep. For a month he wandered in the lower hills seamed with gullies and sparse- ly dotted with lone pinion trees. He found a few colors and bits of quartz rock, but never what he wanted. Always, whenever he found a good place to lay a claim, a hill rose up between him and the horizon and he had to see what, lay be- yond it. Nightingale and Bum seemed also to be imbued with the same restless spirit. One rainy night in the upper hills, when he had sought shelter under an overhanging rock, a young man dragged himself into camp. His face was smeared with dirt and blood, his left arm hung loose and one foot dragged as he walked. Taken all in all, Ted Montgomery was 'fall inf' Rocky Bob caught him as he stumbled and nearly fell. "Great grasshoppers, man, what's happened? You're about done up, ain't you ?" But Ted had fainted, his strength gone with rescue at hand. Bob nursed him carefully, crudely sewed the gash in his forehead, make a splint for the broken arm, and bandaged his wrenched ankle. I Two days later when Ted had recovered from his delirium and fever, he told his story to Bob. He was only a tenderfoot, he said, and in packing his burro, he had forgot- ten the intricacies of the diamond-hitch, and the pack slipped just as they were on a narrow ledge of a trail, coming down the gorge. It caught on a projection and the burro lost its balance, toppled, and in trying to save the animal Ted was car- ried with it to the bottom of the gorge, about fifty feet below. The burro had broken his fall, since the tenderfoot came down on top. He had to shoot the ani- mal since it had broken two legs. THE SEQUOIA 29 ' Old Rocky Bob listened quietly to the tale, asked where the place was and then said, "Son, you ain't fitten to travel for awhile. Wliat do you say if we hole up here for a spell? I'll git your outfit and we'll put mine with it, and we'll be fixed fine fer housekeepin'. This is a real likely-lookin' place to prospect around in, and we may strike it rich." Ted readily agreed. He was a clean, well-built fellow, and had taken an immediate liking to Old Bob. The outfits were accordingly united and Ted elected himself to be chief cook and dish-washer since he could not walk far. Bob panned gravel from the creek bed and found good results in each pan. Late one afternoon he came rushing into camp, Bum at his heels acting like a dog possessed by demons. They hopped around yelling and howling until Ted quieted them. . "Whoops, son, we've struck it rich? Vtfe found the Mother Lode! Take a squint!" He showed a piece of rock which seemed to gleam and glisten with a million veins of yellow gold. ' "And thar's loose gold, too-it's in a pocket. Come on, let's pan it out l" Ted let out a war-whoop and hobbled after a pan, then followed Bob up the creek to the pocket. The two worked like beavers for a week, then the gold vein vanished. lly that time they had a dozen cans and bags full of quartz rock and nuggets. Tedls ankle was well and his arm was healing, so they set out for other grounds. Rocky Bob had been growing restlessg he wanted to forage beyond the ridge just back of their camp. They went on, over hill and mountain pass, trying the gravel here and there for signs of pay dirt, but mostly content to wander. Once they passed through a small town. There they banked their gold, got a larger outfit and con- tinued their search for the other side of beyond. For by this time Ted was as restless as Old Bob. Neither had relatives so they could roam as far as they desired. They were ideal companions, and part- ners. Both had the same roving natu1'e, were satisfied with the same kind of grub and divided the camp work equally. g Nightingale sang her evening melody more happily since she had company. Bum howled to the moon and coyotes. But all this peace and happiness was bound to be broken. Bob was work- ing near a perilously balanced rock. Ted was just below him. Suddenly Old Rocky Bob shouted, "Look out thar, son, she's a comi11'. Get out of the way. She ain't gonna stay this way very long l" Ted looked up. Bob was slowly bending under the strain of holding the balancing rock. His foot was caught at its base so that he could not move. Ted was directly in its path. As he jumped aside it came rolling and crashing down. Bob screamed and then no sound was heard except the rustle of stones, as the boulder bounded down the gully. Bob had not been in the direct path of the rock, but in its fall he had been crushed. A spark of life still remained in his eyes as Ted came up to him. 'iGood-bye, Son," he said, "you've been a rnan's pardner. I'n1 going to take a peek over the Big Divide. I wish I could tell you what's it like. Now I see farther'n I ever seen in my life. I allus hankered t' see beyond the ridge. Now I can see t'other side of beyond. Good-bye, Son. lie good to yourself and Bum and Nightingale. You've bin the best pard a man could havef' Ted blinked back the tears that were bound to come. "Bob-Old Rocky Bob!" he said, "You're not going to die. You can't-I can't let you !" 30 THE SEQUOIA But Old Rocky Bob had crossed the Great Divide, and was looking with his blue eyes that had the crinkly wrinkles at the corners, into the Other Side of Beyond, a Place whereof no man may tell of returning. "Greater love hath no man than this-that he give up his life for his friend." -KATHLEEN ELDER. SPRING GLIMPSES Cowslips in the springtime Bluebells, pansies, grasses- Buttercups and crocuses- Grassy fields and meadows green- F leecy clouds and gentle breezes- Warniilig sunshine-merry songsters. Nests for feathered folk in woodlands- Nature's Spring. Crowded cities-busy, bustling With no time for budding blossoms Feel the balmy air, the breath of spring, Dream of feathery orchards. Longing hearts for wholesome sunshine, Spring awaiting on the hillsides. Hurried, worried cities still rush on- Population's Spring. Blooming flowers and woodland singers, Simple, happy country farmers, VVeary cities, spring inspired, Gladness, music, joy, and mirth VVondrous, beauteous Nature- God's Spring. -E. R. BU'r'rNr:R, 23. ' FORDS You probably have enjoyed a comfortable CU ride in a Ford, without stopping to think of the different kinds of Fords there are. No doubt you think this is a startling fact, and that a Ford is just a Ford and that's all, but 1'll try to show you that there are different kinds. Of course the person who owns the machine has a lot to do with making it what it is. . just stand on a street corner or any place where there is a string of ma- chines passing, and you can get a good glimpse of these machines. First you see a new Ford shining or glistening in the sunshine. It's a 1921 model. The person who his driving it s a very well dressed, fat man, wearing a contented smile as he speeds on. Next you hear a familiar rattling sound and there approaches one of the older Fords. It is three or four years old, and is just beginning to show its age. The dust has been carefully washed from it and you can tell by the false shine that there has been an unsuccessful attempt to shine it, but the little man behind the wheel, the wife, and the half a dozen youngsters in the back seat seem to be blissfully unaware of the fact. What is that coming now? Ah! no doubt you think it must be some ancient relic that you are going to get a glimpse of, but you are going to be disappointed THE SEQUOIA 31 for it is just another Ford. You can tell by the driver's happy smile that this is his first Ford. and he is like the little boy who has a new pair of red-topped boots. llc speeds up in order to pass that big car beyond, and disappears in the distance. As quite a contrast to this contentment, you notice that just down the street there is a man just emerging from underneath a Ford, and looking the very pic- ture of dejection. He doesn't say much but you know he is thinking some very improper things. Something is decidedly wrong and he can't seem to find the trouble. He tries to crawl into the radiator, but all his efforts seem to be in vain. A little Ford cut-down is passing and you are getting rather interested 3watching it as it rattles on, but here comes a Ford Sedan. You think it looks familiar and you are sure the rattle is familiar, and as you look again you recog- nize that it is your own Ford and you must go home. -Brcmnicift SHIVELY, '23. TALE OF YCUTH It was one of those secluded spots where anything might happen, yet cen- turies might pass without a single event to break its tranquil quiet. Beautiful trees fringed the banks of the river as it rippled merrily between the rocks on its way to the sea. On a particular rock sat a lump of protoplasm, commonly known as a man, dangling his fishing line idly in the water and dreaming sweet dreams of the fu- ture, far and beyond. A second glance at this individual told that he was not a man but merely a boy. He was hopelessly fat. He had several downy chins, nar- row slanting eyes set in a wide face which was crowned with what might be called hair, but to the average bystander it resembled more closely a cedar mop. His gaze of half wistful and half stupid happiness soon began to change. His once placid countenance took on the look of worry for he felt from some- where a pair of unfriendly eyes upon him. He stirred restlessly and glanced un- easily about him but saw nothing. He tried to resume his pleasant dreams but started visibly when he heard a dull thud beside him. There at his side in the head of a frog were the eyes that had caused his discomfort. Before the gaze of this uncanny frog. the poor boy felt himself weaken. His knees began to knock to- gether and his teeth chattered. Heads of perspiration appeared on his forehead, and try as he would, he couldn't utter a word. Soon old.Grandfather Toad cleared his throat and smiled. Then to the surprise and horror of the boy, he began to speak, A'You are like a great many other people, son. You aren't just a fat contented individual but a representative of a great class content to dream of great things but hopelessly at sea when you meet any task. You depend on your parents to feed you and consider that they owe you an opportunity to go through school, but you never consider the duty you owe them and yourself. If you keep on the way you are going, you will be in the poor-house at fifty. You will never be able to stand before the world and say 'I am a manf You are even afraid of a simple old frog." Then he jumped intc, the river and was seen no more. Maybe it was the vision of himself in the poor-house or maybe it was all the advice of the frog, but this boy was no longer content of the great things he would like to do. He made his former dreams come true. f -ANTTA SHAW, '23. KK THE S15QUo1,1 Joi-IN MURPHVS LEGACY QA Balladj I. Johnny was a paper boy, His clothes, they were a sight, Their shape just went from had to worse, And let in lots of light. 11. But johnny never gave a whoop, They kept him warm through day, And when the night would come along, He'd sleep the cold away. III. Johnny did his papers sell, He yelled with might and main, He worked all day and sometimes night, llut not much cash did gain. IV. He often watched the limousines, As they came down the street, He once was wishing he had one VVhen a stranger he did meet. V. "A paper, boy," the stranger said, "Here, sirfi the boy replied. "VVhat is your name ?" the stranger said, As he stood by Johnny's side. VI. "John Murphy, sir," said Johnny then, "My mother died last year, My father's sick from drinking booze, And won't last long I fear." VII. "Your father died a while ago And left you in his will. Now johnny, don't you tell a word, He left a secret still." VIII. . I And now while coming down the street, John Murphy can be seen, VVhat's that,? sell papers? you make me laugh, He drives his limousinef' -B. CANNAM, '23 Grganizations THE STUDENT BODY The Student Body being a typical American organization, is composed of several different nationalities, out of whom it is hoped good American citizens will be developed. The Student Body officers- Thomas Quigg ................ ........ P resident Mary Greenberg .... ..... V 'ice President Katherine Belcher .. . ........ Secretary John Roscoe . . . . . ......... Treasurer Susan Reynolds .................. Editor 'fSequoia" Charles Roberts ....... Business Manager f'Sequoial' Katherine Schwab, Ass't Business Manager "Sequoia" XValter Powell ....................... Press Agent Gale Timmerman ............... Athletic Manager Vtfellesly Hill ........................ Yell Leader are to be complimented on the efficiency with which they have fostered co-opera- tion among the diverse factions and smoothed over the small differences which have arisen among the different representatives in the Council. This Body, with its assistants, the Estimating and Moving Picture Committees, besides relieving the Student Body at large from much governmental responsibility, has brought into prominence distinguished political talent, as may be seen by scanning the respective rolls: . STUDENT COUNCIL Everett Corten, 4A. Elaine Burnham, IB. Bettse Marten, 4B. Lucile Duncan, lA. Katherine Schwab, 3A. Charles Duck, ZB. Kenneth Adams, SB. Miss McGeorge. 'Virginia Smiley, ZA. Mrs. Nason. Moving Picture Committee: Berneice Little Cecil Nixon Clyde Biord Miss Poindexter Estimating Committee : Bettse Marten Everett Corten Katherine Schwab Mrs. Nason Following are the chief Nationalities attending E. H. S. at present: 33 34 THE SEQUOIA THE IRISHMEN The Irishmen present a serious disciplinarian problem though it must be admitted that the upper group are slightly the less incorrigible of the two. The chief agitators among their number are: Section A. Section B. ' President ................ Elsie Ray President ................ L. Hibler Secretary ............ Harlan Miller Vice President ......... Clyde Curry Treasurer .... . . .Treasure Ward Secretary-Treasurer . .Madge Coffran THE BOLSHEVIKI The Bolsheviki claim to have discovered a wonderful new communistic philosophy, though of course it is to be understood that this does not apply to edu- cation, of which they already have a sufficient supply. The leading philosophers are: ' Section A. Section B. President ............. Verna Smith President ......... Constance Porter Vice President .... . .Virginia Smiley Vice President ...... Priscilla Young Secretary ........... Mildred Clancy Secretary ........ Henrietta Schwab Treasurer .... .... R andolph Smith Treasurer ........ Virginia Simpson THE SPANIARDS l The Spaniards show a great partiality toward romance and moonlight. They are carrying on extensive investigations in these fields under the enthusiastic leadership of the following officers: Section A. Section B. President ............. Helen Lever President ...... Genevieve Walcliier Secretary ....... Marietta Thompson Vice President ...... Kenneth Adams Treasurer ........... Berneice Little Secretary ........... Marjorie Haley Treasurer ........ Laura Lea Harper THE ENGLISHMEN The Englishmen are having the final polish applied to their education and really they seem to be growing slightly bored by the process. At present they are being directed through a maze of duties by: Section A. ' Section B. President .............. Clyde Biord President .............. John Chain Vice President ......... Watt Hibler Vice President .... Gale Tinnnerman Sect.-Treas. ..... Sylivia Hermanson Sect.-Treas. .. ......... Eva Seely THE CAFETERIA ' The Cafeteria is an organization in which co-operation is very evident, especially in the consumption of its products. The Board of Managers- Everett Corten Sonoma Jefferies Donald Ballard Arvilla Harper have taken full advantage of the opportunity offered by their position to gain the good will of the students. M. Greenberg W. Hill E. Davis K. Schwab T. Quigg K- Belcher 5. Reynolds G. Timmerman E. Burnham C. Duck L. Duncan B. Marten T. Quigg K. Belcher K. Schwab K. Adams E. Corteu V. Smiley i 'Qfx G n.n 'llhe high school has given many successful affairs this year. Among those which were very enjoyable were the carnival and the tlirls' lligh ylinx. Many class parties have also been given. liarly in the season the first Sequoia llall was held to celebrate our athletic victories. 'llhe affair proved more of a social than a financial success. 'llhe room was very beautifully decorated in greens and special attention was paid to the wants of the chaperons. Later the Girls' l,eague gave a very enjoyable Ili .linx under the direction of Miss Herron. On Friday evening, january 20. the damsels assembled and had a wonderful time "all by themselves" in the lligh School auditorium. All came in costume for a fine was imposed on those who didn't. Dancing was the principwl feature of the evening. Some extremely funny stunts were pnlled off. 'llhe cos- tumes were very original and spectacular and no one would ever have recognized our dignified teachers in the flappers. skeletons, and little girls that they were that night. The Mid-XYinter Fresliman Reception was pulled off early in january. On the tenth of February the junior College proceeded to give the first of a series of well-attended dances. On the twenty-fourth of February the little people of our lligh School proceeded to give a party. Many of the infants grew sleepy and were forced to leave early. 'llhe Frosh may not be very strong on "society Stuff" but they know how to punish the refreshments. Ask Miss Smith, she knows. 'llhe -ll! class grew ambitious and proceeded to give a dance on the twenty- fourth of March. A goodly sum was cleared without impairing the enjoyment of the occasion. Noon dances have recently become the vogue. 'llhe 3.X class and the -lli':s are the chief entertainers. lt is to be hoped that the social affairs will he as well conducted at li. ll. S. in the future as well as they have been in the past year. 'Ill IIC C.rXRNlX'.XIQ On .Xpril 19th. the gym presented a brilliant spectacle on the second anni- versary of the Carnival. Each class for the past few weeks had spent many hours in eager preparation for the event, and as a result. said classes established booths 3 9 40 THE SEQUOIA both beautiful and suggestive. The 4A class won the first prize which was award- ed for the most artistic booth. The eastern corner of the gym which had been held in reserve for this class, was covered with serpentine which extended into the booth, and was tied with large balloons. As this was in the form of a cabaret, talented members of the class gave vocal and dancing selections every fifteen minutes. The second prize, given to the class with the most original booth was voted to the 3A's. The booth was a repetition of 'fH'ades', and was built in the form of a labyrinth, possessing many intricate paths throughout. This booth because of its attractiveness and originality was undoubtedly the most popular of the evening. The 1A's broke all records for money making. and took third prize. This class had several' booths, all of which were clever and original. Not only the prize winning classes, but the others as well, deserve honor- able mention in helping to make the Carnival a social and financial success. WILD-FLOWER EXHIBIT Une of the best and most complete wild-flower exhibits ever given in Humboldt County, was held at the Eureka High School, May third and fourth. The exhibit was given under the direction of Miss Constance Reston, head of the biology department. She was assisted by the students and friends of the high school in the collection and classification of the flowers. The arrangement of the display was most artisticg a background of greens, moss-covered tables, harmonious color-schemes, with the more delicate flowers and daintier shades in the foreground. VVith the restless sea to the west, the restful mountains to the east, a trop- ical climate to the south, and an Alpine climate to the north, the flora of this county is as diversified as its climate. Over one hundred and eighty varietes of flowers and shrubs were shown, ranging from the large-flowered dogwood to the dainty Calypso. All the flowers were classified, each variety bearing a card giv- ing its scientific as well as its common name. The display was open to the public on the VVednesday and Thursday after- noons and evenings. The genuine interest of the public was shown by the many students and friends who visited there. No "flowery" language is necessary to describe the charms of the exhibit, but to express the hope that this wild-flower exhibition thus well established will become an annual feature of the school program. Miss Reston was assisted by Miss Agnes Borg of the art department who prepared the posters, and by Miss Antionette Boies, of the domestic science divi- sion, who served a social tea to the visitors. The following program on Thursday afternoon concluded the pleasant event: Selection ........... ...... G irls' Glee Club Recitation ....... .... T homas F. Fraser Violin Solo ............ . . .Benjamin Marshall Address, "Civic Beauty" . . ...... Laura Wilson Selection .,................. .... B oys' Glee Club "Wild Flowers of Humboldt" . . ..... Doris Kildale I V iiilfg Z The students of Eureka High have progressed to a great extent with their musical education. 'For one hour each week. Miss iXlene XVoodbury, local vocal instructor has endeavored and met with great success in teaching the students the distinction between classical music and the so-called jazz. liy so doing she has de- veloped a liking among the boys and girls for the more worthy and celebrated coni- positions. However, due to serious illness, our teacher has been obliged to give up her work for several weeks, and the enthusiasm which she has aroused in thc school has been exemplified in the fact that she is greatly missed by all. Wie wish her a speedy return of health, and anxiously await the time when she will again be in our midst. THE MUSICAL CONTEST Un May llth a musical contest under the auspices of the Humboldt State Teachers' College was held in Arcata. Competition was entered in the four de- partments of music: vocal, orchestra, instrumental and ensemble. The first on the program was given over to vocal selections. Clyde lliord represented Eureka in this, and gave a very beautiful rendition of the celebrated "lnvictus." The Eureka High School Orchestra under the leadership of their capable director Mr. Flowers, put forth a most creditable production which was much ap- preciated by the audience. The Third number, devoted to instrumental solos, had for the participant from Eureka, "Buster" Marshall. His composition had been carefully selected and memorized by both him and his accompanist, and thereby produced a very favor- able impression upon the auditors. ln the ensemble, The Eureka High School Glee Club had the honor of bringing home a banner. NYith Miss Marion Richards substituting for Miss Wloorla- bury as their director, their performance was by far the most creditable one of the evening. The banners of the events were divided evenly among all the schools of the county. and participants as well as those who had worked so faithfully in bringing about the contest went home feeling that their efforts had indeed been worth while in making the first musical contest in the county such a splendid success. 41 DBHMATICS 47aL Under the ever competent and encouraging direction of Miss l'owell, Olli' dramatic instructor. and the efficient and unfailing work of lloward Ryan, our stage manager. we have succeeded this year in presenting six of the cleverest and most financially successful one-act plays ever staged in our auditorium. The first three plays given shortly before the Christmas vacation were: "The Turtle Dovefi "Two Crooks and a Lady" and "Uvertones." "The Turtle Dove" was a Chinese play presented according to the Oriental i'leas of stage properties and as such, produced unusual interest and amuse- ment. No one could have played to better advantage or with a fuller understand- ing of her part. the role of little Kiven l.in, beloved of Chan Sut Yen, than llelen l,ever. XYilfred Stoffer as Chang Sut Yen, son of Chan Xl'on Yen, the mandarin of the p1'ovince of Canton, made a most charming and devoted lover. Clyde Rager. playing the role of Chang XVon Yin 3 Thomas Fraser, as the stately chorus: George Gerrard as the God of Fate: Everett Corten. as the "invisible" property man and Melvin lflinch as the Gong llearer completed the cast. The play "Two Crooks and a Lady" was a very difficult one to present but the manner in which Ru lilo llarper. a junior College student, depicted the strength of character of Mrs. Simms Yane. a paralyzed old lady, and the way in which hlessie Eastburn and XValter l'owell played up to their parts as the crooks. l.ucile and Miller the llawk, brought the play to a dramatic close. Mildred l'ride took the part of Miss blones. the housekeeper. exceptionally well. The third play dealt with two society ladies and their inner or primitive selves. Mrs. ,-X. M. llesemer, a night school student. playing the part of Margaret, and llessie Schweitzer, a high school pupil, playing that of Harriet displayed ex- cellent training and acting ability. Mrs. lrene Meister and Miss Helen Delaney of night school. cleverly played the role of the primitive selves of Margaret and llarriet, respectively. . These plays were so successful as to enable us to equip our stage most satisfactorily for the plays "Op-QJ-Me-Thumb." ".-X Game of Chess" and "The Maid of France." "Op-CJ-Me-Thumb" was the story of a forlorn little orphan girl, whose pretense of having relatives of wealth and a real lover who would sometimes call for her, led her into many difficulties. Little "Up-O-Kle--Thumb" was no other than Helen Lever. She played this role with surprising ability, pretending anfl scorning. laughing and weeping. to the hitter end when Mr. 'Grace Greensmith. her hoped-for lover, left her, a dejected and crest--fallen little "CUp-'O-Kle-Thumb." 43 44 THE SEQUOJA4 The cast was as follows: Madame Didier ..... .... S onoma Jeffries Clem Galloway .... .... I ithel Rae Buttner Rose Jordan .................. . . . .... Katherine Murphy Celeste ........A ..........., I .......... . . .Jessie Eastburn Amanda Afflick Q"Op-O-llle-Thumbj . . . ..... Helen Lever Horace Greensmith .................,........... VVilfred Stoffer In "A Game of Chess', Reverend Lockwood played the role of a Russian nobleman, Alexis Alexandrovitch, who, in spite of age, cunningly outwitted Boris Ivanovitch Shamrayoff, a Russian peasant who was sent to kill him. Both Mr. Lockwood and Walter Powell who took the role of the peasant, interpreted their parts to perfection. Thomas Fraser acted as Constantine, a fellow nobleman, and Albert Kaste as the footman. The setting of the play 'fMaid of France" represented a devastated street in France on Christmas Eve l9l6. The moonlight night, the splendid poise of the statue Jeanne D'Arc, the soft sweet voice of the flower girl, and the mystic rev- erence of the French Poilu for the "Maid of France" produced a feeling of tranquility and peace in spite of the evidence of war. Cast :- ' Jeanne D'Arc ............ .... C harlotte Young Fllaneh, the flower girl ................ . . .Marie Westphal Paul, a French Poilu ..................... ....... C harles Boies Jerald Sommes, an English Lieutenant ............... John Mitchell Fred, an English Tommy ...................... Benjamin Marshall Benjamin Marshall as the English Tommy was especially well chosen for his part and added a touch of humor to the play. An operetta was to be given this year but owing to the serious illness of Miss VVoodbury, our singing director, it will not be staged until after the summer vacation. A light three-act play entitled "And llome Came Ted" to be staged June the ninth, is now in preparation. This play is to be given by the graduating class as a last farewell to E. H. S. A s the cast now stands:- Ted ............... .... E verett Corten Skeet ..,..... ..... H enry Laverty Jim Ryker .... Kenneth Farley Man ...... .... T homas Quigg Mr. Stone .... ..... C lyde Rager McCorkle . . . .... Hugh Fenwick Mollie ......... ........ E thel Liddle Elsie ............ .... ll fary Greenberg Miss Loganberry .... ....... M erle King Aunt Jubilee ...... ....... E sma Duck Diana ......................................... Winifred Boies Henrietta ...................................... Irma Nicholson With dramatics such a popular form of school entertainment it will not be long before we have a thoroughly equipped and up-to-date stage. With what lit- tle we have our stage manager succeeded in bringing before our eyes, as if by magic, scenes in the Orient, moonlight nights in the devastated streets of France, rooms in the palaces of Russian noblemen, and so forth. At this rate think what coming years will bring forth. Y 46 THE SEQUOIA ORATORICAL CGNTEST .. ., Through a mutual agreement of the schools of the county it was decided this year to eliminate the usual schedule of debate and accept the invitation to en- ' " ' f l Himboldt t n oratorical and declamation contest held under the auspices o tie 1 er a State Teachers, College. Several schools outside the county participated. Howard Ryan representing the "Red and Green" with an original oration, "Cr ssin the Bar" won the highest place in the county. 0 g In the declamation contest Walter Powell upheld Eureka, placing second. . 1 . . L His subject, "The Liberty Bell" by George Llppard, was exceedingly well dellverec The contest, while having its fine points was rather unsatisfactory, for it lacked the usual enthusiasm of a debate. If the debate could be held also, it would be much more satisfactory. - . - 5 Fir' ' ' vcfmzr-.gc-2.1:4'-..'.1' 2 - t e ,- yy t 2 - 394-L-': . .. .. . , , ,. nfiftr,-, , Q ' ' if QM IEW -.,, . . ., .. ..,.. F., 1. V , " .- .1-. . .. .3 ,Q-, -9 ""-41-x..g' .- 1 .. .. .... .. ..... . M, xvh, , - p "- f-'illflflle'-" 14 ,. . "'l'-Z., Ie- - t , -- 1. yr. 4 'hE.s::.vm- i- z25'w'H2:sfff.-'.r . ' 3-LX ---1' ' ,ifagziff-Lrg, . -. em, .- 1' 5 1 5 V1 z 1 If U., 'wifi . 4? -Q, ,3-:..?.,.:,L.Ml Lncrhf -:E : ye-3 L... ,L . V ,f " . V V -Q ,jfwv-' ar. I 2 e-.V ,..1., .-'n'l3v'v52'.Y' .' ' Il.-"1 ' N 4' '-':.".r."f7l .xv r. ---- :.e-J -- '41F1'u..' rin. . 'fa-WS, ' Z. "5" ' 'ggi-7:-,1-grgqg gf - .. A-A... iflilflf' ffiit '11,-eaizrrfvgwx' "rf-Z s ff ':..-514.1 -. . : - ..,,. .4 -I I .j- ll-4 46 . , .,... H-.I 8. .- ' . .,. .,..,-, .5 M... :N-,,. . - :.' . . . . -..-:I-.17-I-11'-'.., , . . , . . ...Q-gn.. :.'g.':-:g -I-,--:-as E'-,-'.'Jg:Z-g--,'."g.:-22'-'Q :f.f:i:,1g.'.'.',g-.'- :-,-:z - 114'-I-51.1 1,1 :-'1:1,1.11:I-'::- z'-:gg -j.'.'g.1:Qzr.--1 ....LQ-3'.'-1-:-:1-1:J.--'-'-'1'.---'.-3.25.1:.:,1Z-P:--iff-57:15,-'1'::,',g.11y- .1.y:.1gf.-'32-.I-1Zg-gE:'i-?.1-1i.'.'g.-'-Z'..':.1-'1,.-21g:2':'-:,1--uf: 5 .1 ,.. .'.. - .:,, TJ. ...,...,.-.'!.. .'.-..n.,,'., .' , . ,.,.,-. .,, -,-.,-.'. ,. -s 3-. ..I' Q g Si 1 52555-.?isi?Ffe'Efj2 .,.::,: ..-, -hx? LZ,-A I-x i if "The Artisanfl Los Angeles Manual Arts School-XVc appreciate your book, which shows excellent and hard work. "The Chipmunkf' VVestwood-VVe congratulate your small school for put- ting out such a year book. "The Sea Urchin," Pacific Grove-We thank you. "The Janus," Hanford-A great deal of interest is always taken in your annual. "The Lowell," Lowell High. San Fraiicisco-We hope to see some future "Sidney Smiths" in your school. You have excellent cartoons. "Megaphone," Fortuna-Your jokes were good, but try to have something besides "ads" in the back. "The Fastif' Chaffey Union High School-Yours is the best exchange received this year. Your "cuts" are excellent. "The Pai," Tamalpais Union lligh, SausalitofYour first attempt for put- ting out an annual and a good attempt at that. "The Madronof' Palo Alto Union High School-Your book has received favorable comment in our school. lt has fine material and is put out in good style. "Hi-Nus," Richmond Union High-Please exchange with us again. "The Review." Sacramento lligh School-XVe hope and look forward to receiving your annual this year. "Purple and VVhite," Madera Union lligh School-A worthy book, but try to improve your "cut" section. "The Boom," Mendocino Union 'High School-VVe were glad to receive your annual. "The Chinook," Torrington. Wyoming-Yours is our o11ly exchange out1 side of California, and we are sure to benefit by some of your most brilliant ideas. NVe thank you and hope to exchange with you again. "The Student," Covington, Kentucky-You have a clever annual. Please exchange with us next year. "The Green and VVhite," lnglewood Union High School-NVe are glad to see an annual put out in good style without the help of advertisements. 47 School Notes Aug. Aug. Sept Sept. Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. AUGUST - 29-School starts. Traffic blockaded by freshies. Quick get a traffic cop! 31-First Council Meeting. SEPTEMBER 1-Freshies organize, in defense, we guess, so as to avoid further perse- cution. . 5-Freshman Reception Committee meets. Good prospects for a hot fe- ception. 13--Miss Hansen admits that she used to bluff. VX7e notice that she has reformed. 14-First Student Body Meeting. Quigg pale but brave. 15--First Sequoia Staff meeting. Vfe think this is important because we were there. 16-Frosh Glee. But Where, oh where. were the Frosh? 20--No news. Thought we'd tell you about it. 21-Oh boy! One assembly a week for yells. Get busy, Wlelleslcy. Z1-Arcata adds names of prominent members of li. ll. S. Student Ilody to police list for speeding. Eureka gets vengeance in football, score of 6-O. 29--Bonfire rally and serpentine. "NVe'll win, we'll win, we'll win, by golly, we'll win." OCTOBER 3-Chemistry class at work again. Sweet C ?il odors invade halls and class rooms. Loud call for axe. -Peppy talk given to Student llody by Mr. Rinnner. Come again, Mr. Rimmer, we like your style. 21-Inspired by Mr. ,lensen's introductory speech, we had the snappiest rally of the year. Z4-Thunderstorm. Second period gym's class contends that it was a free shower bath. 29-Eureka defeats Arcata at basketball a11d football affain. When we fret b b Fortuna's goat next Saturday, we'll have enough to start a dairy farm. NOVEMBER 1-Report cards handed out. Further details too tragic to relate. -Well, we got Fortuna's goat parked in linhne Field. F.ll. Z8-0. B.l3. 15-13. 10-Community Day. Many skeletons in closets uncovered. 12-What say, Boys? Eureka's got the H. C. 1. L. Championships in foot- ball and basketball. 14-Joy reigns supreme. Triumphal march into Assembly headed by Foot- ball cup.' PROUD? NVe'll say so. 17-Off for ad football game with Santa Rosa. Hit 'em hard, team! Miss McGeo1'ge went down to the train ' To see off the football team, Hut alas, her wrist she chanced to break Now she marks no 4's we deem. 5 48 THE SEQUOIAI 49 Nov. 18-Santa Rosa came out best. "Ho-Humf' Little thing like that canlt bother us. "Though the score may be against you, don't let that dis- content you." CWe're optimists y'know, and all that sort of bunk.j DECEMBER Dec. 2-4B's banqueted by 3B's. Good work, juniors. If it weren't for you the Seniors would starve. Dec. 16-Championship number of the Telescope out. Dec. 18-Seniors graduate. School deserted. VVe're sorry to lose any valuable study time-but teachers must have a rest. JANUARY jan. 9-School opens. Volunteer performers furnish "concert" to pass tl1e time away. Jan. ll-First assembly for singing today. Glad to renew our acquaintance with Miss VVoodbury. Ian. 12-Election of B class officers. 4 attend 4B election. Jan. 13-First meeting of Sequoia Staff for this semester. Jan. 16-Mysterious assembly. Girls only. MYSTERY! P-l jan. 18-Mystery partly solved. The feminine part of the Student Body is plan- ning a Girl's Hi Jinx. Bitter sentiments among masculine members. jan. 20--Student Body Meeting. Tom Fraser proves to be a second Pat Henry. Soccer team must have bribed him. Jan. -The girls have another secret assembly. The boys declare for an 'topen doorn policy. . FEBRUARY Feb. 3-We welcome in another batch of Freshies. Saw old maids made new. 1 Very appropriate. Weill try it when we have false teeth, 'neverything. Feb. 6-Student-Body Meeting. Legal battle wages. Feb. 9-Miss Herron sprained her ankle today. Never say die, Coach. Feb. 21-Paul Gronemyer and his acrobatic Ford gave an interesting little exhi- bition. Many white hairs as result. Feb. 22-Somebody's little black and white striped pet spent the night here. Ph-e-ew! VVe'll be able to live in the old school in about six months. MARCH Mar 3-The street car was on time this morning, so everybody missed it. Mar 6-Student Body Meeting. Husky moves we spend fifteen minutes pick- ing up papers. Unanimously seconded. Lead the way, Husky. Mary. 10-We win indoor track meet. The Team! Rah! Rah! Rah! Mar 13-E. H. S. students show marked interest in "VVhistling Girll' suit. C. attends in body. Mar. 15-Plumbers plumb the depths for suspicious leak under Miss Hanson's room. Mar 15-Gee! We're getting commercial. SA Popcorn and Lemonade sale. Mar. 17-f'Whistling Girl"' suit settled. Great relief felt by all. Maybe we'll get to classes sometimes. Mar 20-Baseball game. Girls vs. Boys. Score 23-2 in favor of boys. Homerun Hubbard fans out six times. Mar. 20-Collection taken for victim of Red Bluff accident. Mar. 23-Report cards. So sad! 50 THE SEQUOIA APRIL Apr. 3+-Student Body Meeting. Apr. 5-3A's have hot dog sale. Come kitty, kitty, kitty. Apr. 6-This time last year, Thomas Fraser wrote a poem entitled "Wonderous Vlfandering Wavef, What's he doing now? Apr. 10-15-Easter Vacationg the first of its kind in recent years. We hope it May May May May May May May May May May May May June becomes a habit. MAY 1-No holiday. Fish rejoice. Much sadness and great grief among students. Fire Drill relieves the monotony. Very cold day. Need fire to keep us warm. Junior College stand very close to presumably burning building. Too green to burn. 3-Tryouts for oratorical contest. Ryan and Powell victors. 10-Mr. Greenleafls presentation of Rip Van Winkle met with great api- plause. He looks like Rip. He talks like Rip but, he certainly isn't asleep. 12-Musical and Oratorical contest at Arcata. We have no more to say. Tut! Tut! Mr. Van Matre. 12--Kennie Orrell goes after tennis ball. Finds it on Wood Work building. Also finds skylight. 13-We lose track meet to Arcata. Number 13-Sabe. 15-1B's win inter-class track meet. Good work, Frosh. 16-lB's win inter-class baseball. Pipe down, lB's. 17-Miss Woodbury is still ill. We surely miss her. ' 27-Noon dances now. 26-Sherbet for sale. Not enough. 31-Assembly. JUNE 1-The fatal hour approaches. Going to press. Some of the approaching events: Senior-Junior banquet. Senior Play. ' Senior Class Night. Baccalaureate Sermon. Graduation Exercises. Well, folks, we've had a fine year with you. Ltsa victories-lotsa pep- lotsa money in the treasury-Notes all up. Could anyone ask for more? OH YGU, VACATION ! el .:-: ,9g1,?v?Ufifi-f . .- . . Elf V x 'V-'Vi I l . -"--' e'ee iv if! M . ' M A ..,. I fe- I ji . if . V fix ' 1 2 J 1 2 Q 2 1 i ' ,.., l , ..., 2 I 1 L I W EIA rrlttncs I ll I' iii i A GIRLS' IRAS KET BALL The fall months from October l through November proved to be the most successful school months of lligh School life, during which time both teams of girls' Basketball and boys' Football played an unerring season. The victories of the girls, were greatly due to the keen judgment and un failing patience of Miss Laura Herron, who supervised the coaching. Six games were staged during the season in which time the players worked steadily and consistently, displaying extremely good teamwork. Each game was hard, but the girls proved what good coaching can do, by winning every game. Fortuna proved to be our strongest opponent, as in both games with her, the scores were rather close. . Only three veterans of 'last year's winning team remainedg namely, Susan Reynolds, Marian Nelendy, and Elsie Starritt, QCapt.Q. These girls can certainly be recommended for their star-shooting, as the three forwards of the team. Marian VVedige, Katherine Schwab, and Lora Lane deserve much credit, as new players of the season, for the active part they took in every game. Bessie Schweitzer, Mary Walil, and Lily Penn upheld the team with their strongest support, in every game as guards of the winning team. But Juanita lNlcAt'ee, Andrina Kapatich, Virginia Smiley and Katherine Tielcher must not be forgotten, for they aided the team whenever necessary, throughout the season, practising every night and playing in some of the games. ' The following scores are the results of the games played: 4 October 1-Ferndale, 36-16. October 8-A1'cata,43--10. October 22-Fortuna, 24-9. October 30-Ferndale, 52-32. - November 6-Fortuna, 15-14. November l3-Arcata, 36-3. FOOTBALL The first call for football practice was responded to by more than thirty candidates, all determined to win back the football cup from Areata. Our Phy- 53 54 THE SEQUOIXI sical Education Instructor, Mr. Kellogg, took charge of the team, and with the aid of our. former graduate, 'fDoggie', Waldner, was able to put forth a cham- pionship team. Much credit must be given at this time to Mr. Waldner for the manner in which he saved the team from the down-hill stride that it had so sud-- denly developed. ' The training progressed very well with on exception and that was the in- jury received by our quarterback, "Ken" Farley, which resulted in his permanent disability for the rest of the season. Nevertheless after much hard work and training we were all set for the first game with Ferndale on October lst. EUREKA 13-FERNDALE 13 The first game of the season resulted in a tie. After scoring two touch- downs the team was unable to hold their opponents in the second half and the re- sult was that Ferndale evened up the score. EUREKA 0-ARCATA 9 A Arcata captured the honors of the second game with the large end of a 9 to 0 score. The Black and Gold withstood all our attempts to perforate their line which was the chief cause of their victory. EUREKA 33-FORTUNA 12 The prospects for winning the championship at this time were very poor. "Doggie" Waldner, veteran football player, came to our rescue and with his assistance we were able to leave Fortuna behind, 33 to 12. Both teams played a hard game fighting it all the way through. In the last stanza Fortuna began some pretty openwork but the start was too late. Captain Benzinger's line plunging and punting were stellar attractions of the game. EUREKA Z5-FERN DALE 7 The second game with Ferndale was a bitter fight from start to finish, despite the contrary evidence put forth by the score. The triumph of the team over Ferndale put them well on the road towards the championship. EUREKA 27-FORTUNA 0 Eureka succeeded in overcoming Fortuna 27-O. The game had caused a good deal of worryamong our players as they were going against a strong team on their home grounds. Despite this worry the team went into the game deter- mined to win, and were successful, due to their wonderful teamwork and brilliant playing. EUREKA 22-ARCATA O The last and most important game of the series was with Arcata. By win- ning from Arcata, we would win the championship of the county and also would be privileged to make a trip out of the county. Arcata was unable to withstand the attack of our hard-hitting backfield and consequently we won handily, 22 to 0. The personnel of the team was as follows: Full Back, Benzinger fCapt.l g Half Backs, Roberts, Barnum, Davis, Quarterback, Timmerman fCapt. Electlg , Chain, Jewettg Center, Fenwickg Guards, Rotermund, Mitchell, E. Doaneg Ends, Marshall, Swanson, Hibler, Subs: Prior and W. Doane. After winning the Championship of Humboldt County the team was sent out of the county to play Santa Rosa. It was the first time in the history of the school that a football team representng E. H. S. had been sent out of the county. The team put up a good fight against Santa Rosa but were unable to score the much needed touchdowns. The game ended with 54 points to Santa Rosa's credit and 10 points to Eureka's credit. 56 THE SEQUOIA BOYS' BASKETBALL CUNLIMITEDD This year was a red letter year in boys' unlimited basketball. More enthus- iasm was shown than has been witnessed for many years. A crowd of more than seventy boys reported for practice, and after heroic efforts on the part of Mr. Lloyd lrVebster, local Y. M. C. A. director, who gave his time free of charge to coach the teams, this crowd after diligent effort was whipped into shape for basketball. After much expert trying out and selecting, Mr. Webster and Captain Marshall finally succeeded in picking a squad that marched to victory with but one set back. The team not only played a good season of basketball, but also de- feated the Arcata team on their home court and thus captured the County Cham- pionship. These are events well worth being proud of, because it is many years since Arcata has been beaten on her own court and because this is the first time that the Championship has been won by E. H. S. since that sport was put on the list of events in 1914! Those who made possible this successful season were the following: Charles Roberts, Carl Guoitt, Gale Timmerman, Benjamin Marshall QCapt.j, Ross Rey-- nolds, Henry Laverty and Thomas Quigg. The scores of the six games played are as follows: 23 Eureka, g Ferndale, 14 fat Ferndalej. Eureka, 275 Fortuna, 11 Cat Eurekaj. Eureka, 15, Arcata, 16 tat Eurekaj. Eureka, 16, Fortuna, 10 tat Fortunaj. Eureka, 265 Arcata, 13 Cat Arcataj. Eureka, 31, Ferndale, 16 Qat Eurekaj. BGYS' IIASKETBALL, CLl M ITEDU The limited section of basketball this year was organized on a different basis. In the new system weight alone did not count, but also height, age and class in school. Despite this fact a considerable number remained in the limited class and were rounded into basketball form by Mr. VVebster. But owing to the influenza and other ill fortunes almost a completely new team was put on the floor at each game, with the result that all but two games were lost. However, excellent spirit was shown in most of the games, and although lost were hotly contested to the end. In one game especially, the game with Arcata at Eureka, splendid fight- ing was shown with the result that the team which finally captured the limited championship was defeated with a score of 10 to S. In the last game also the visitors fFerndalej were routed to the tune of 14 to 2. Those who played in three or more games are the following: Lawrence Martz fCapt.j, Everett Corten, Lawrence McGrath, Harold Larson, Alfred Had- ley, Donald Metcalf, Kenneth Brantley, Kenneth Foley, Roger McMillan and George N orgard. The scores of the games played are: Eureka Ferndale 12. Eureka Fortuna 13. Eureka Arcata 8. Eureka Fortuna 13. Eureka Arcata 20. Eureka Ferndale 2. V W F l I Y Y 1 THE SEQUOIA 59 BOYS' BASEBALL The first game of the season, scheduled to be played at Ferndale, was post- poned on account of the wet condition of Ferndales baseball fiell. This event was not grieved over by our ball players, as practice was very badly needed anl the extra week thus obtained was utilized by Coach Kellogg in putting the team into better shape. The game with Arcata on the following Saturday was a close one through- out. The home team and the visiting team were ahead alternately up to the eighth inning, in which inning two runs were scored by our men, thereby getting :1 lead which was not overcome despite the valiant efforts of the visitors. This game ended with the score 12 to ll. . The next Saturday's game was also a very close game as the score of 5 to 6 shows. This game was probably lost because of the many errors and shabby basef ball on the part of most of the players. The next game was a farce. Ferndale journeyed to Eureka to meet a very severe defeat. VVhat with climbing fences after Timmerman's home runs an-.l swimming Buhne Pond after innumerable center field hits, the Ferndale players were only too glad to call the slaughter off at the end of the sixth inning At this inning the score stood 25 to l with our boys hitting and scoring at will. Ferndale then wisely decided that she had had enough and called the game off. The last two regular games of the season were lost, but not without much of the old never-say-die spirit asserting itself. The game with Fortuna at For- tuna was, however, a game full of errors and shabby baseball. This game was lost to Fortuna by a score of 8 to ll. The other game against the Arcata nine, in which the Arcatans practiced a lot of very successful bunting and base-stealing, was lost by a score of 4 to 8. This was the last scheduled game of the season with the exception of the game played off with Ferndale which was really the first game of the season. This game was carried off by the players of the red and green to the tune of 9 to 7. The respective percentages of the four schools at the close of the season are z Fortuna Eureka Arcata . Ferndale Eureka's lineup of this seas Reynolds QCJ Langdon C1B.j Farley CZBJ Hadley C335 McGrath, Capt. CSS.j on's baseball . .800 . .500 . .400 . . .333 team was as follows: Timmerman i'C.F.j Powell CL.F.j Norgard CR.F.l Nixon, Evans fSlllJS.Nl Marshall, Dircks CPJ TENNIS Eureka again won the annual tennis tournament, very little competition being offered from the other schools, Ferndale failing to enter a team. The matches were decisive victories for us and at no time was the tournament in doubt. The team was composed of the following: Ted Dinsmore, CCapt.j, Walter Powell, Charles Roberts, Everett Corten, Juanita McAfee, Mary Greenberg, Bar- bara McMillan and Marion Stewart. - A 60 THE SEQUOIA TRACK The track meet held at Arcata this year was one of the closest meets ever held. The relay was the deciding event of the meet which was won by Arcata, It was the first time that schools from out of the county had ever been represented in a local meet. Covelo, Ukiah, and Mendocino all sent teams to participate. The county records for the 50-100-220-yd. dashes and the broad jump were broken by McGrath of Eureka in the limit class. Morrison of Ferndale broke the 8 pound shot record in the limit class. Roberts, captain of Red and Green, showed up well in the hurdles and high jump. The final score of the meet was as follows: Arcata, 58: Eureka, 53: Ferndale, 32: Ukiah, 27: Fortuna, 16: Covelo, 1. The following is the complete results of the meet: javlin throw: Connelly, Ukiah, lst: Baxter, Fortuna, 2nd: Acorn, Arcata, Ard: distance, 14l-3 feet. Pole vault: Reas, Ferndale, lst: Reynolds, Eureka, 2nd: Acorn, Arcata, 3rd: height, 9 ft. 8 in. 12-lb. shot: Connelly, Ukiah, lst 5 Bittencourt, Arcata, 2nd : Ouijada, Cov- elo-Coke, 3rd: distance, 43-IOV1. Running high jump: Kay, Eureka, lst: Rose, Arcata, 2nd: Roberts, Eu- reka, Srd: height, 5 ft. 6 in. Running broad jump: lflildreta, Ukiah, lst: Smith, Ukiah, 2nd: Davis, Arcata, 3rd: distance, 17 ft. 4 in. Running high jump flimitedb: llroderson, Fortuna, lst: Berry, Arcata, 2nd: Stromberg, Arcata, Srd: height, 4 ft. ll in. Running broad jump Climitedl: McGrath, Eureka, lst: Matheson, For- tuna, 2nd: Nicholson, Arcata, Srd: distance, 18 6-10 ft. 220-yard low hurdles: Ripley, Arcata, lst: Roberts, Eureka, 2nd: Reas, Ferndale, Srd: time, 27-4. 880-yard run: Couch, Ukiah, lst: Thompson, Eureka, 2nd: Gerrard, Eu- reka, 3rd: time, 2-10. 50-yard dash Climitedj: McGrath, Eureka, lst: Nicholson, Arcata, 2nd: VVise, Fortuna, 3rd: time, 5-4. 50-yard dash: Davis, Arcata, lst: Cornell, Fortuna, 2nd: Smith, Ukiah, Srd: time, 5-3. 120-yard high hurdles: Ripley, Arcata, lst: Cheesman, Ferndale, 2nd: Farley, Eureka, 3rd: time, 19 flat. 100-yard dash Climitedl: McGrath, Eureka, lst: Norgaard, Eureka, 2nd: Nicholson, Arcata, 3rd: time, 10-4. 100-yard dash: Cornell, Fortuna, lst: Davis, Arcata, 2nd: Powell, Eu- reka, 3rd: time, 10-3. 40-yard dash: Davis, Arcata, lst: Gerrard, Eureka, 2nd: McClasky, Ar- cata, 3rd: time, 5 3-4. 220-yard dash flimitedb : McGrath, Eureka, lst: Norgaard, Eureka, 2nd: llrown, Fortuna, 3rd: time, 25 flat. 220-yard dash: Davis, Arcata, lst: Bittencourt, Arcata, 2nd: Powell, Eu- reka, 3rd: time, 24-2. Mile run: Couch, Ukiah, lst: Thompson, Eureka, 2nd : Gerrard, Eureka, Srd: time, 5-2 3-5. Relay: Davis, Bittencourt, Ripley, Acorn, Arcata, lst: no time. The following acted as officials: Starter: Rodenberger of Fortuna: Judges: Lloyd VVebster of Eureka, Ross Goble of Ferndale: Referee: A. G. Sly of Arcata: Timers: George Morgan of Eureka, Ray Goble of Fortuna, E. A. McMillan of Arcata: Clerk: R. H. Jenkins of Arcata. I , 4 62 THE SEQ UOIA GIRLS' BASEBALL The Baseball season for the girls' team turned out to be as successful as their Basketball season. The first two games were played according to former rules, that is, under Indoor Baseball Rules, but in the middle of the season they were revised. The new rules were like those of the boys' team and met with the general approval of all the County teams. This may have been considered before but has never been put into effect. The E. H. S. team won all games before and after the change. However, the first two games did not count toward the cham- pionship, thus making Fortuna a close competitor for tl1e championship. The battery consisted of Uettse Marten on the mound and Clara Hubbard, captain, catching for the first four games. A few changes took place later in the season, Hubbard pitching and Marten playing infield, Lane and Ray taking the catchers position alternately. Marian Weclige, Virginia Smiley, and Madge Coff- ran played first, second and third bases, respectively, while Juanita McAfee fed the first baseman with the hot grounders which she had picked up at outside short. Claire Robertson handled the pop flies and grounders right off the bat at inside short for about the first four games. Then, Bettse Marten took her place, Robertson coming in when Marten was called to the pitcheris box. Florence Loo acted as star left fielder, catching every fly ball tl1at happened down her way. Sev- eral changes were made in center and right fields during the games. Carol Pentin, Elsie Ray a11d Stella Molash took turn about at center while Lora Lane and Ellen Martz played on right field. The score for the respective games are as follows: Eureka 13, Arcata 7. Eureka 10, Fortuna 5. Eureka 13, Fortuna 7. Eureka ll, Arcata 1. Eureka 15, Ferndale 2. Eureka 12, Ferndale 6. -.l...i V GIRLS' TRACK Track and field work was a new department in girls' athletics this year. An interclass meet and a duel meet with Arcata both provided interesting and helpful competition and brought out some excellent results. The former meet was won by the 1B class after a hot race with the 3A's, with the 2A's a close third. Madge Coffran, Alta Cartwright and Arrie VVatkins starred for the Freshmen, while Marie Howard, Clara Hubbard, Lora Lane, Laura Wfilson, Marian Wedige and Katherine Schwab were the SA point-winners. The Girls' Field Day held May 20, resulted in a dual meet with Arcata, as Fortuna' and Ferndale were unable to enter teams. Remarkably high-class per- formances were made by the girls on both teams, Alta Cartwright's work being the outstanding feature of the day. In the 50 yard dash, she clipped two-fifths of a second off the national womens, record, and despite a poor start in the 100, equaled the run of 12-2. In addition, she won the broad jump and with the Wat- kin sigters and Lora Lane, helped established a new run in the 440 relay. Stella Nlolash also broke another National Record when she heaved the six-pound shot 38 feet, 5 and one-fourth inches. Gther high class performances were given by Marie Howard when she leaped 4 feet, 6 inches in the high jump, and by Madge Coffran, who made 30 feet in the "Hop-Skip-and-Jump.U The summary follows: 50 yd. dash-VVon by A. Cartwright, C. Robertson, Morlan and Graham --tie. Time 5.4. CNational Record brokenfl 75 yd. dash-VVon by Robertson, Graham, A. Vtfatkins. Time 10. I Conlinued on page 643 r,,,....M-.,.,,x , -w V , ., , f W In '-" PM .. wr-'Qaarsiidsfakfffwwfi ,I . ,,,. -1' wg 1 ,-sgfi.k'fJ,f5,i,gW?5f?9'f"' 'L ""k' Y' I ,f.,, 7""A --1 64' THE SEQUOIA 100 yd. dash-Won by A. Cartwright, A. VVatkins, S. Morlan, time 12.2. Equals National Prep. Record. Relay C440 yds.j-VVon by Eureka, R. VVatkins, L. Lane, A. Cartwright, A. VVatkins. Time 58.2 fNational Prep. Record brokenfj High jump-VVon by M. Howard, Keller CArcataj, L. NVilson. Height llaseball Throw-VVon by S. Molash, P. Brett tArcataj, C. Hubbard. Dis- ta11ce 167.3. Basketball Throw-S. Molash, E. Carlson, E. Ray. Distance 78.2. Standing Broad jump-Won by M. Coffran, E. Carlson, Danielson tAr- cataj. Distance 7.4V1. Hop-Skip-and-jump-Won by Coffran, XVedige, Dean. Distance 30. Running Broad Jump-A. Cartwright, Shaffey tArcata J, Fisher and Rose tArcatal, tied. Distance 14-.l1A. Shot Put tExl1ibitionl-lVo11 by S. Molash. Distance 38.5. tNational Prep. Record broken.j SOCCER This game was introduced here this year by Physical Instructor Francis Kellogg. This is the first time the sport has ever been organized in Humboldt County. A league, consisting of two Eureka High School teams, one Junior College team and a team from Arcata, was organized and a schedule of games drawn up. To make the sport more interesting, a silver trophy cup was given by Thos. E. Wilson Company, which was to be taken by the winners until they lost the cham- pionship. The junior College lost interest in the game because of the handicap of two points placed on them, thus leaving only Arcata and Eureka in the league. The weather at this time was very poor and many games had to be postponed, so Arcata agreed to play a game for the championship at Arcata. The two teams from Eureka were combined and an all-star aggregation of players was formed. They journeyed to Arcata and played a bitterly fought tie game, score 1-1, which necessitated another game, to be played at Eureka. The second game was a de- cisive victory for Eureka the score being 4 to 0. The work of J. Roscoe in the backfield was a feature of every game, he being our best defensive half-back. Our best offensive half was H. Campbell who scored a goal in the deciding game. Our fullbacks, T. Fraser and Christiansen also showed up well i11 keeping the ball away from our goal. The lineup for the deciding game was as follows: Right Wing ..................... Inside Right ....... Center Forward Inside Left . . . Left Wing . .. Center Half Left Half .... Right Fullback Left Fullback . Goal ......... .... . . .Norgaard . . .Simpson . . . . .Powell ......Price . . . .Fosberg ....J. Roscoe .... . .E. Stewart Campbell QCapt.j RightHalf ..... .... .. ..... Christiansen ...........Fraser .....................Moe, Langdon Substitutes-H. Smith, D. Smith, V. Pride, and Curry. if I as 'sl ff. ,-f,, Ax 1'1- l ll I X x8 i n. Z Q3 1 .Xfter lllllCll toil we, the joke ezlitors have fleeifleil tl1at all l111111 1 ll e rleaml i11 the lfnreka lligl1 Sel1ool. fllll' jokes have lmeen few Zlllll tai llc 11 ten 1 go l l lllllli says lllilt eight o'clock elasses are like a pigs tail. "BYl1y." we ask. "'l'11'irley." says llank. Bl1ss Craig 1 l11 Cleo1111.-tryl : lr yon make a mistake start ont 1111l 1'o 1t 1ll over again." Bliss l laeker: Blr. llill, lllll sorry l111t l ean't let any lllU1'C people eon tl1e library. XY. Ilill: CJI1, Yo11're full are you? Bliss llaeker 1- Yes. Certainly. .-X boy anrl girl were clisenssing tllCll' future chances of gtlllllllg a lnff eclneation. Girl: "I want to no to lf C. XVllCll l leave li. ll. S. but lilll a lell ll 1. 1 ZH to l,111r11 llly o1l llltlb tl1e wee llOLll'S of tl1e 111g'l1t. lloy: "Yon 111ea11 gasoline." 'lltllll Q. rtalking about a lllllll severely lnirtl Z "'lll1e rloet 11s .111 no let llllll lie all night anrl tl1e11 if l1e Cl0CSl1.t flie l1e'll live." llill: "'lll1e Circus ain't comin' to town, ,lillfi -lill: "XYl1y?" Ilill: NllCCIlllSC the ClClJll11lll ate all lllLl eoffee anll tl1ere lllll 1 ll. Ryan lln CllCl1llS'Ll'YlI Hlllll qnite a el1e111ist. l clist elu lllbl. make 50 n1iles to tl1e gallon." Bliss lloiesz "l low T' Ryan: H,llUllCll a 1ll21l.Cll to it." Bliss Reston Ito biology elass stuzlying pigs' eyes.J ".Xttl1L tncl of the Jer iocl, all bring your eyes 1111 l1ere ancl put tl1e111 in tl1is jar." Kellogg: "l flllllit know why tl1e 'Stanflarrl' qnotecl lllj' llil Blortsolf: "'l'l1Cy cli1l11't tl1ink yo11 eoulcl reaclf' 65 .! 68 THE ShQUOIA Ed. Doane Qin Historyj: "I think that congressmen are paid more than they are wortlifl Teacher: "How much are they paid ?'i Doane: "I don't know." "What is so rare as a day in June ?'i Ans.: "A red-headed Chinamanfl Marie Westphal: t'The people spent the entire day there for a week." The Economics Class was discussing a certain theory. Mr. Jensen had just finished telling the class that no one ever had been able to explain it and probably never would, when one sleepy stuilent comes to the front with: "Sure Ask Mr. Morgan." Brevity is the soul of wit. Aren't some 'of the skirt styles the funniest look- ing things. "Here's where I have to lose a little ground," said Captain Benzinger of the football squad as he stepped under the shower. Tom Quigg: How near were you to the right answer of the third problem? Biord: "Unly two seats away." Mr. Jensen: f'What's your excuse for being late ?" Student: "Well, you see the doctor brought a new little sister this morn- - -, mg. Mr. Jensen Qpreoccupiedj : "VVell, see that it doesn't happen again." NVaiter's Song: "Thats l'cggy's Oatmeal' Miss Hacker: "No people are to be admitted to the library without slips." McKeehan: "Come on Bus, let's slip in." lllfiss Montgomery: "Roosevelt gained great popularity from the suits he pressec. Biord: "Whats the idea of the loud sox ?', Hill: "Oh, My feet are in the habit of going to sleep." Biology teacher: 6'What insect requires the least nourishment ?'l Bright student: "The moth. It eats holes." Miss Boies: "VVhere does leaf lard come from? Ryan: "From the limbs of a pig." Mr. Morgan: "Gee, I had a funny dream last night. I dreamt that I was dead. . Hill: "What woke you up? The heat P" Marie Westphal fcomparing Roosevelt with VVi1sonJ "Wilson beat around the bush a great deal. He was just like a teacherfl Miss Poindexter: "Miss King, l mean this. Be quiet or I'll put you outf' Merle: Why so? I'm not on fire." FATRQNUZ JQDVEIRTHSE : PERCY J. BROWN MANUFACTURER OF REDWOOD LUMBER SHINGLES SHAKES T QS HOSIERY GLOVES Merchandise of Merit Only DOMESTICS Silks-Woolens SUITS - CO ATS Waists and Millinery Fancy Goods Notions-Corsets-Ribbons--Laces and Underwear VVe always try tb please you in every transaction you have here ,a+ FQ ' "Ii I ix. ' ln. aaa sa l a r s if JF- . ,Q 4 2 Q R i'?v at ' .1 . ,. L' , X 4- " - ' In , -'--1' V 1. l Y ' .,..,.M4 F G . r... N.-. svn -J., ' "' wfix' 'gfjefiagiieaiia l5QQlli'iHQ'- 2 . a,i, W- L ef :ffl tr. ..e:r'I!fr l L :fm . .M .1 'Wk' lm i in , l xr ul El 1 A H Mu gh Wi, HM irq , , M fl I' "' I L r loi Qt 49: 1,4535 Zov L E' r at ff-ws." ia-' . .- 4 V I1-v-J..-gl' . 1-1.1 And if we please you and you are satisfied, tell your friends If not, tell us. . We invite you at all times to make our store your headquarters for Meals, Ladies' and Children's Wearing Apparel, Shoes, Etc. Your Wants in these lines We can supply and at prices you will be ready to pay. Give us a trial. Q? A fi MQW To the Gradutes: You have completed your High School course and the Commencement Exercises are over. You should commence your future by establishing good Banking Business. if EEA: Q:fiE::E:,..- A AA"'iE::'5iEi"f 2 A A A --:-.-:2:,:-: A A1p2QfQ-. 2.22 ,I A. '...,A-A .W ........... ..,.,,,.. A . A , H .Y .. ,..,... .. ,, , ,, A ,, .2 A .:..':-ze.-:-:-: za 2, 1-:-'-:-:-:-"::-:4:+:2:-:-:2:-:-.-:-:-A-,yy 3 -, 2, .:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: ,,,V V. , ,, .N.e'?:'1... ,... .... A A, AAAAA , , 'fZ':'Af:Q:g:f:f,Q'l'f3A5:- 3" " ' -- -- 3.3 3.3 .- ' .A ...A 'ff ' ' -'- 'i'i'Iff4?-'-f?fEif2g'ES.f:E:Etg'?Swk5g4g-:-,AI-2-" iz. 'H' '.----2:I.-:I .I:3-'-', Q ' " 3'3'3:g:g:g:g:g:-.4.3:.:.':7.f1?kQqQi.Wfv 3.-:-:3:3:3'3:3:f: ':i:f'7 -A . - :3:-'Q.4.::3:,g,.ez-:,g:3s2:.g2:1:Ig3Q--A-:i 1 5. -' A - ' . 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' 7:3511 Q:E:E:E:5:5:i:3I:1:2:1:I?1:2:2:2E-qz-:Ii22351EIEIE1E1E2i1W0?EQfeY5?"5fi1sE1E2E1E1E1E22a:. . .-:fa11121:152551515321KEIEIEQIEIEIESIEIEIEIEI352215121E1E1E2E2E2g2E1E:2E:E3E1?i:E5E:E:1:1:5:1:?S'-:f:1SE1Eb.' v-5252522222252:AE-E2:25E E2IESEI222122255255I2I:E:-5I5TiI1iifiiff?151EIE15IEIEIEIEI533557525135552if?IE1EIEIEIE1Z1E1EIEIEE5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E3255325555255E55325E5335E5E3E5E55555555225IE231E5EiCEIEIE2EIEIEIEIEfE2E2f93EfE5fZ5i5?33?fE5i5E':ii1':5EL k i qfkiliiiiffliiiiifiiibi- . - . Our facilities are always at your command. THE BANK OF EUREKA AND The Savings Bank of Humboldt County cAssoc1ATED BANKSJ Corner of Third and E Streets Eureka, Cal BOOKS OF ALL KINDS V "lf it's in print-We'll get itn WE SPECIALIZE ON TECHNICAL BOOKS C. O. LINCOLN CO. PHONE 76 226-230 F STREET REMEMBER THE BEST FORGET THE REST Buy DELANEY 8: YOUNG'S CANDIES A HUMBOLDT PRODUCT-ALWAYS FRESH MADE TO-DAY--SOLD TO-MORROW FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS Buster Brown Shoe Store R. L. HORNBROOK, PROPRIETOR 313 F Street Eureka, Cal. Hinch, Salmon 81 Walsh Co. Fifth and E-Phone 813 if 525 Fifth street ' Quality 3, Price and and Service Quality F Always Reign Supreme QUALITY GROCERS AND BAKERS MZQQSLL MGTOR CARS SEIESDSQTX ACASON TRUCKS Brunswick Tires Goodyear Tires CHAS. GREEN CO. Fourth and H Streets Telephone 204 Office Phone 219 Res. Phone 668 DR. J. F. WALSH DR. ROBERT JOHNSTON Dentist Physician and Surgeon . i Hours: 1 to 4 and 7 to 8 First National Bank Bldg. Room 16 to 19 Gross Bldg. Eureka Eureka California Phone 844-W phone 739.R T DR. CHAS. M. TOMLHNSON DR. E, J, ROBINSON Dentist Dentist Room 314, First National Bank Building Eureka, California First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Eureka, Cal. PUTER SL QUINN H. T. HINMAN, D. D. S. Attorneys-at-Law First National Bank Building First National Ba11k Building Phone 568 Phone 961 Eureka, Cal. Eureka California KLI T. GE RGE ON FRAN N O S B. B. BARTLETT Architect Member American Inst. Architects Optometrist Humboldt National Bank Bldg. 232 F Street Eureka, Cal, Phone 393 Eureka, Cal. MAHAN 8: MAHAN Attorneys-at-Law Rooms 512-513 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Eureka, Cal. Telephone 963-J V. E. fDintyJ MOORE SCHOOL SUPPLIES, STATIONERY, SPORTING GOODS From Thos. E. Wilson Co. " The Ilouse 0fQMd!l'L1!lI ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS Wholesale and Retail CANDY Next door to the High School EUREKA, CAL- -3. .,..., -of? KUPPENHEIMER ."F Giiocl Clothes None Better ARCI-IIE CANEPA New Up-To-Date Apparel 432 Second Street C. H. Wright 81 Son Telephone 56 JOE DAVINI Jewelers Expert Shoe Repairing of all kinds The Store with the Street Clock Lgggers' Shges 3, Specialty Shoes Made to Order 2 l 7 F Street Eureka, Cal. 437 Second Street Eureka, Cal. I Young lVlen's Clothing DRESS SHOES Kling Tite ancl Tennis Shoes At Right Prices CARLSON tit TELLEFSON 423 Second Street EUREKA, OAL. E WASHERS CCrystaD LECTRIC CLEANERS QRoyall HOUSEHOLD GOODS SETS OF DISHES Myron Walsh Phone 773 329 F Street Teresa's Fruit Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds of Fresh Fruits, Vege- tables, Groceries, Poultry Cigars Tobacco and Candies. Food Fit for a King 423 Fourth Street Phone 109 Next door to Stage Depot THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK and HOME SAVINGS BANK Eureka, California Associated Banks Checking and Savings Accounts SoIicitecI We Rent Safe Deposit Boxes at Less Than One Cent per Day 1 May We Serve You? Resources over 56,000,000.00 WILL N. SPEEGLE Dealer in Youths' and IVIen's Wear STYLE, FIT AND RIGHT PRICES IN ALL OUR MERCHANDISE FOURTH STREET, AT F EUREKA, CAL. ChancIIer Fageol Trucks Cleveland Dort L: I A. E. HERMANSON ' Sales and Service Phone 31 Fourth and I Streets Eureka, Cal. A Complete Stock fi-HE Ladies' Outing Togs KHAKI SUITS SHOE SPORTS' SUITS FOR MEN SPORTS' HATS 9he white ifause Ryan Dry Goods Co., Inc. Expert Shoe Repairing Axel Sundquist 523 Fifth sf., Eureka. Phone 938-J You can do better AT THE REXALL STORE ATKINSON 61 WOODS Phone 435 Fifth, at G Street Eureka, Cal. The "SMART" Shop for MEN Arthur Johnson 203 F Street, at Second, Eureka Featuring the Latest IcIeaIs in MADE - TO - MEASURE CLOTHES Style Youire Sure of . . . 5 You want Style that not only looks good at first, but Style that you know will look right after hard Wear. That requires fine quality and expert tailoring-7-the things you get hero in Hart Schaffner Sc Marx Clothes THE TOGGERY J. M. HUTCHESON We we 423 Fifth Street V Fine Home-lVlacle Candies WE SERVE LIGHT LUNCHES, SANDWICHES ICE CREAM, ALL FLAVORS-ICBS AND SHERBETS HOT DRINKS AND HOME-MADE CAKES We Solicit Your Patronage H. I-I. BUHNE CO., Inc. Sporting Goocls Stoves and Ranges Sheet and Heavy Hardware COAL 422 .First Street Second and E Streets Protection is the First Law of Nature You will be amply protected if you will place your money in our hands when you are ready to buy or to loan. Belcher Abstract 81 Title Company In business here 35 years Phones 90 and 269 531 THIRD STREET fades, f-LSAl.0lZ KSAUW yor Qylzaliuiafualify in Siyle Marion mfcesier The Famous Line of School, Memory and Graduation Book for l 922 All of the old favorites, and many new Graduation Cards and Booklets, Tourists Pads, Stationery, Fountain Pens and Eversharp Pencils Mathews' Pioneer Piano House 423 F STREET Gross Building EUREKA BAKER 8: CROSBY SPORTING GOGDS Camp Equipment and Outing Clothing 410 F Street ABIG CDEWINGZS -UUTERY B L o w 0 U T A big blowout on a long journey without . good extra tires would make any Featurmg fellow -'! 3 We only carry the BEST IN TIRES, Better T333 Cgeneral, Goodyear Shoes and Kramer Auto E995 ml it Supply Co. F' Q l Q !! Qfpziia s! Fifth and H Streets . Opposite Postoffnce !w, iff! Everything for the JF S H O E itil Automobile. on A E' 5 Better h The Last Word 1n S oe Values Confections to the tracle The Y X BON B ON 1 ER E A 431 E STREET EUREKA, CAL. HOME OF 533-535 Fifth Street EUREKA, CAL' Sequoia Chocolates WE PRINT WE SELL EVERYTHING from 21 Full Sheet Poster to a Bond EVERYTHING in the Paper Line including FINE WRITING TYPE WRITING ENVELOPES CARBON PAPER PAPER TOWELS PAPER NAPKINS ROLL WRAPPING PAPER BAGS EGG BOXES TOILET PAPER and TWINES-all kinds We solicit your patronage gm QKQEIQQ C1551 412 Third Street, Eureka Our Telephone number is Seven Hundred For Clothes of Cllality CALL AT HARRY PAUL'S Successor to FRANK PAGE Corner Second and E Streets Eureka, Cal. A few months more will Graduate you from the EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE Intensive Specialized Courses in all Commercial Branches. A training for business that meets the demands of the business world of to-day. Opens August 7, 1922. Phone 602 212215. Street, Eureka, Cal. P E WE. are very much pleased to contribute I to the success of the "Sequoia" Any Eg undertaking for the benefit of the boys IE and girls of the Eureka High School will be assured of the generous support of this store. 4 3 si? I Fourth and F Streets Eureka, Cal. il P I Hutographe WWW fwfigoflfft y 1 fi , ..,?: . . IM , --,,,. -A -- ,A-,,:,,.ZE-,I ,.-,,, . ,izx ,riwlga 4, ,. . V , , ,.,, A , V- - - , - , - ...i v V- ,. -.. v --V , F- ., -,-, -L pq., ,-,., . ,-J -. 1 ,f,. 1,-2.7 ,i -" ,,," ' .1--A+-11' " f -,w i 'z , . L L? , ' -- 1' . , ' QTW: V I f 'H-31 -. .V,p4,3g 1 J ff--,b , 17 V -, dd- --,T-,3'1J,,.,, -- 2- f- -,,.: Zin- Q, , J.-r-,f -f -.1-1, f ,- 4 f--,3f5ff.xf.5,7., 1 , 1. , Va-:.!!,'5?'g' ,Q-f-,gn ,,v-5.-Qrftmiwfyi, : .si-1. zz-ag -Q, ' - lf?-Aipx1f1g'faiQ?i'Q'2-mfg,-W -fv+v,Y- , . ,X 'iff . J. . -, X 5 ,-f 1,-aw-.- -,A , s. 'NW- v..4 5? ,- - ,.. 1 1 r',.wg,,1f2 -f,.'- .. ,Q 1-:.f....:,L -ya. Ann, : if age .. 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