Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1923 volume:
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BY THE STUDENTS
EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL
To the Office Practice Classes
of the Eureka High Schoql this
issue of the "Sequoia" is grateful-
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Geo. C. Jensen
Frances N. Ahl
Agnes O. Borg
Irma A. Craig
J . E. Doren ,
Phoebe A. Duarne
Bertha M. Fitzell .
F. B. Flowers
Elene Carol Hanson
Laura E. Herron
Dr. Geo. A. Linhart
E. H. Ludlam
Ina V. Meredith
David R. Metzler
Geo. A. Morgan
Mrs. Rebecca D. Nason
Byron G. Nason
Mrs. Laura Gilbert Reid
Marion G. Renshaw
Adolph K. Rigast
Bessie M. Smith
Mildred V. Swanson
Carolyn M. Tilley
History CModern, Ancienti
Cooking, General Science
Head of History Dept.
Head of Manual Arts Dept.
Head of Mathematics Dept.
Band and Orchestra
Head of English Dept.
J.C. Science and Math.
Gymnasium, J. C. Geography
'Vice Principal, English
Gen. Sc., Chemistry, Physics
Head of Commercial Dept.
Auto Mechanics, Machine Shop
Head of Language Dept.
Latin, English, Dramatics
General Science, History
Biology, General Science,
J. C. French, Zoology
Mechanical Drawing, Logic
Head of Domestic Arts Dept.
Economics, General Science,
Political Science, Gym.
Phoebe Duame Geo. C. Jensen J. E. Doren
Alene Woodbury GeohStone Mae Dornin
Lena Guidery Franklin Flowers Marion Renshaw
Carolyn Tilley David Metzler Bertha Fitzell
Ina Meredith Laura Herron' Elene-Carol Hanson
Agnes,Borg Adolph Rigast Frances Ahl
Mildred Swansn E. H. Ludlam Bessie Smith
Mrs. R. D.'Nason Cecile Clarke Edith Mc George
Constance Reston' Geo. Linhart Irma Craig
Mrs. L.- Reed V Byron G. Nason Olive Dean
Antoindite Boies Emily Poindexter Rubyi Powell
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Doi wald Ballard
Kathei in Belcher C
Irma Fre nch
Frla Publ r
Thelma Loofbf mu
Fred Barnum I Katherine Belcher Charles Roberts
Charlotte Young Erma Schwab Arvilla Harper
Carol Gillette John Chain Thomas Frasier
Williaim'lfiif?'M' " Mary Curry ' ' if W Donald Metcalf
Irma French Anna Holm Erla Huber
Harrietta Duntan Ermel Danielson Mildred Pride
Leafy Borup A Wellesley Hill Freda Olsen
Marian Melendy Bettse Martin Thelma Loofborrow
Mary Kirkby Andrew Rosaia Louise Cartwright
Eva Seclvy Gale Timmerman Mabel Nielson
l'lz-lc-n Pettey Phyllis Benjamin Ida Morgsn
Edith Nelson Donald Ballard januita Mc Alec
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CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION 1923 ,
Agnes W. Anderson
Edna Alice Bernier
Ivan Bunce '
Cummings J. Burnell
Ethel Rae Buttner
Norene M. Cave
D. Kathleen Elder
George F. Gerrard
Carl C. Guictt
Julia Rae Gustafson
Eleanor E. Hamann
Dorothy Hanson 1
Charles H. J essen
Helen Bell Lever
Berneice M. Little
James C. McAllister
Olive M. McCullough
Roger N. McMillan
Barbara J. McMillan
John GQ Mitchell
Elsie M, Peterson
W. Corwyn Powell
Leonard O. Robertson
Howard Pierce Ryan
Evelyn Elizabeth Schleef
W. Katherine Schwab
Mary Frances Switzer
Ruth E. Shaw '
Anita L, Shaw
Beatrice E. Shively
Ewen J. Stewart Jr..
Marietta E. Thompson
Lillian Susan Tornwall
Florence Loo Lawrence McGrath Lora Lane
erniece Little Virginia Smiley Harriet Craddock
Anita Shaw Roger McMillan Rute Shaw
Eleanor Hammon Ewen Stewart Mary Switzer
Katherine Schwab Howard Ryan Dorothy Robertson
Olive McCullough john Mitchell Laura Wilson
George Gerrard Ann Hansen Leonard Robertson
Marie Howard Norene Cave Kathleen Elder
Arne Kortel Marietta Thompson James McAllister
Cynthia Reese Burr Cannam Agnes Anderson
Barbara Mc Millan l Cummings Bumell Dorothy Hansen
Rae Gqstafgon Walter Powell Elsie Petegson
E. Rae Buttncr , ' A"V 'flvan Bunce V Edna Befnier
Marie Weatphal Edna McKnight Helen Lever
Clara Hubbard Charles .lessen Lillian Tornwall
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Editor Berneice Little
Business Manager Katherine Schwab
Assistant Business Manager Kenneth Brown
Pictures Freda Ray
Dramatics Jessie Eastburn
Exchanges Marion Stuart
Organizations Elizabeth Neal
Literary Norene Cave
Girls' Athletics Virginia Smileyg LoraiLane
Boys' Athletics Roger McMillan g Charles Duck
lVlusic Helen Lever
Debating Laura Lea Harper
School Notes Howard Ryan Q Ethel Rae Buttner
Joltt-s Harlan Millerg Walter Powell
Art Lillian Tornwall
Snaps Laura Wilsong John Milchell
Society Dorothy Robertson
Charles Duck Lora Lane Howard Ryan
LaurafLealHarper Berneice Little LauraQWilson
Kenneth Brown Dorothy Robertson Harlan Miller
Freda Ray Roger McMilian Marion Stuart
Jessie Eastbnrn Elizabeth Neal Norene Cave
Lillian Tornwall John Mitchell Virginia Smiley
Helen B..Lever E.
Rae Buttner Katherine Schwab
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Owing to the fact that we have done our own printing this year for
the first time it has been necessary to omit Write-ups on some of the events
which took place late in the year. Among these are:
Eureka Won the county Championship with a score of 74 to Fortuna's
13g Ferndale's 115 and Arcata's 1. We also easily took first place in the
National Telegraphic Meet held May 19. Stella Molash broke the National
record for javelin throw and Elta Cartwright for the hundred yard dash.
This is the greatest athletic victory Eureka has ever won. The score was
Eureka 46--Bakersfield High 27 3 Florida State 24. There were seventeen
schools entered from California alone.
The last interclass current event contest was won by June Shields 2-B
and Elizabeth Neal 3-A. These students will have their names engraved on
the Library cup.
Eureka took first and second places in the typing contest this year
both for accuracy and speed.
For Speed- First Place Berneice Little, 53 words net for fifteen min-
Second Place Agnes Sundquist, 43 words net for fifteen
For Accuracy--First Place Norene Cave.
second Place Bef-mice Little. K
We wish to express our appreciation to Mr. Sprague, who assisted us
when the press needed adjustment--also to Clifford Clark, John Malloy, and
Mrs. Nason who made it possible to get our Annual out on time.
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I l EDITORIALS A
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High Schools all over the country are now being confronted with the
problem of what to do about their annuals. At the present prices school
papers cost entirely too mnch to be practical, and if some means of cutting
down their cost is not devised they will have to be given up in the near
The annual, of course, is supposed to represent the schoolQ It is pub-
lished by the students and should show what they themselves are capable
of doing-- the result of their best efforts. If the school has the money it
can hire the work done, but for that matter it could hire its orchestra and
glee clubs, and could pay for having the artwork doneg but what would
the students get out of that? What good would it do the school? Al-
most any school can pay for having a thing done, but not every one can do
the thing well itself. With these points in mind we have attempted to
print the "Sequoia" ourselves this year. We have the press and the off-
ice practice class to run it, so why not? lt means more work but We can
justly be proud of the result because it is our work.
We hope that by another year the advertisements can be done away
with also. The policy of printing the paper with the help of "ads" is not
a good one. The business man gets nothing out of it: it is merely a gift
on his part. There is no reason why, with our press in good Working order
and a sufficient number of students who can do good Work, the next annual
cannot be published Without asking the merchants for financial aid. Let's
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THE HIDDEN VALLEY
Near the foot of old Dixie
On the banks of a river old
Nestles a hidden Valley
Surrounded by mountains of gold.
Where murmuring maples whisper
Their message so soft and low
To the drowsy dreaming brook
That ripples 'neath canopies below.
This is our treasured Valley
Happy in warm sunshine, our life
Glides swiftly on to our Maker
When he marks an end to our strife.
Ralph Irving--4 B
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"Well, you better come with me anyway, Henry, instead of putting
up suelfa fuss."
"1 tell ycu, Pat, that I didn't do it. You know yourself that I
.vouldn't do anything like it, even if I were made to."
l'Now listen here, Henry. Didn't Isee you looking at that deer,
and donlt you wear a blue coat? You know there ain't a coat like that for
twenty miles or so around about. I don't think you'd kill a deer for its
hide, Henry, but you see the evidence is against you and there has to be
some kind of law, so you had better make a clean breast of it and come
with me. "
"I tell you, Pat, that I found that carcass and reported it to Charlie
Burns across the mountain as Ithought you were away. He knows I'm
innocent, and anyway you know my gun's been sent away to the factory
for a new barrel. Do you think a fellow who would do a thing like that
would leave the carcass right out in the open for everybody to see? Not
on your life, if he had any sense."
"Well, you better come with me anyway, Henry. It's my duty and
I don't think you can be made guilty of something if you aren't."
"All right, Pat, I'll go with you, but this is the first time I've known
you to arrest anyone falsely. We've had our differences, Pat, and we used
to fight all the time but I think you're too honest to take advantage of your
"All right, Henry. Shake. Everything will turn out all right."
The two men shook hands and went off together down an old, rutted
bark-rcad till they came to a neat little shake-house which belonged to
Henry, Henry Miller as his last name Was.
"You'll let me clean up a little before I go, won't you, Pat?" said
"Sure," said Pat. "I'll wait for you outside."
When Henry had finished he came out and walked with Pat to the
train depot, which was about a mile away. After buying tickets and check
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ing their baggage, 'they Zboarded the train. The valley was 'blue with
shadow and thefsunlight was just leaving the topsfofl the mountains, so in
a short time it grew dark.
For a long time they rode in silence during which Henry scrutinized
Pat very closely. The latter was looking out of the window and did not see
Henry looking at him. All at once Henry saw something that made him
think pretty hard. He saw that Pat wore a vest of thelsame material as
his own coat and there was a rip in it which had been fcarefully mended.
Could Pat have taken his vest and used a piece of it as evidence? Yet
Pat was always an honest sort of follow, and although hc and Henry had
had plenty of quarrels he was too upright to do a thing like that. Such
were Henry's thoughts and all the way to the County seat he thought it
over. When they reached their destination they went to the hotel and
got a room
"Well, we'll see to-morrow whether you killed the deer or not, Henry.
I hope you won't hold any grudge against mef'
Next morning Pat siezed his valise in which he had the evidence and
took Henry to the court house. After a few hours their case came up and
Henry was led before the judge.
'fOf what is the prisoner charged, officer? said the judge."
"Killing deer for their hides as well as out of season, your Honor."
Prisoner, are you guilty or not guilty?"
"Officer, have you any evidence of the prisoner killing deer?"
Yes, your Honor, I have a foot of the deer and a strip of blue cloth
the same as that of the prisoner's coat which was torn off by the bushes."
"Would you show your evidence, please?"
Pat opened the valise and drew out a package. "This feels mighty
heavy." After opening the package its contents was found to be a large
cow's hoof and an old piece of red cloth.
"What's the meaning of this, officer? I asked for evidence."
"It beats me, your Honer, I put a deer's hoof in that package. Some
mutt must have got into my valise. "
"Do you think you can do a thing like that? If I were you and could-
n't do any better than that, I'd resign. Next casef'
"What do you think of that," said Pat after they had withdrawn
from the court room. "I don't know who could have changed the evidence.
I kept my eye on you pretty much of the time. I'm just as glad anyway,
I believe, myself, that you wouldn't do it. I believe I'll resign, too. Imake
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quite a few enemies by being a game warden".
HI don't know who: could have changed it. We didn't leave the
hotel," said Henry.
Each man, however, distrusted the other and when they went home Pat
resigned his dutyship and got a job hauling tan bark on a four horse wagon.
Henry went home to his little farm, and after saying good bye to Pat would
have nothing to do with him.
One dark night a few months later as Henry was coming home from a
visit along a brushy trail he heard a shot and then came angry voices which
hc could hear plainly,
"So yould do a thing like that would you? I'll tell you right now that
I 've got enough Irish in me to make me want to give you a good maulin',"
said the louder voice which was fairly trembling with wrath. "I'vc been
layin' for you and I'm going to get you pulled for thisf'
"But this is only the second offoncc. You xxouldn't have me run in for
just killin' two deer, would you?"
"Yes I would. I'd snick on anyone who kills does and tow-heads even
if they are in season."
"But, Pat,"said the other voice, "Please don't tell. I've never done
anything to you. "
"So this was Pat," thought Henry, "But who was the other fellow?"
"I've been thinkin' a good deal lately, and it seems to me that you kill-
ed that first deer too. The one I took Henry Miller in for."
"Who told you--a--I mean what makes you think so?"
"Now you get it," said Pat, and a few biffs and whacks told Henry
that Pat's temper had got the best .of him.
In a few moments the sound of something falling came to Henry who
went forward to stop Pat if he was inclined to beat up his opponent while
he was down. He had just reached the edge of a small opening where he
saw a form similar to Pat's standing over .the fallen form of his opponent.
At that moment the fallen man arose rubbing his eye, and Henry, who was
now filled with curiosity, stopped and listened to them.
"Tell me all about it or I'll tap youa few times more,' threatened
Pat, "and be quick about it."
"I'll admit I did it and changed the evidence too. I don't like to see
anyone punished for something he hasn't done, so I changed it."
"Where did you change it , and how, I didn't see you you do it. Any-
way, how did you get that piece of Henry's coat?"
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"Well, you see it was this way." He paused to rub a darkening eye.
"One day you were down to the depot helping Hans Jensen load some grain.
Your vest caught on a nail and quite a piece was ripped out. Henry Miller
had been down there sometime before and had done the same thing to his coat
on the same nail. Did you notice that your vest is made of the same material?
Well, I took the piece of your vest. No, it was Henryls coat. No, I guess I
don't know which one it was, butI killed the deer and put the piece of cloth
on the bushes. When you arrested Henry my conscience got the better of me
and I changed the evidence while I was checking the baggage."
"So it's the station agent", thought Henry. "Well he was a pretty
good scout to change the evidence even if he did kill the deer. I hope Pat don't
get mad again."
Henry made up his mind to break into the conversation at last and was
advancing when he tripped and fell.
"Who's there?" said Pat. "Answer, or I'll come over after you." And
he proceeded to do it when the agent turned and ran from the presence of his
captor with the speed of an antelope. Henry joined Pat who had run a few
steps after the fleeing captive and had turned back baffled.
"Well, what about it?" puffed Pat then seeing who it was. "That pesky
agent makes me mad. I'll have to explain to you, Henry, I thought you had
killed that deer. "
"That's all right, Pat, I thought you had killed it. Shake!" '
Guy Helmke-- 213 .
' THE SANDS
Far sweep the sands in purple reach,
Beyond the thin blue line of sky
That circles widely from the beach
To Where the calmed waves lie.
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MERELY MRS. MORRISON.
Decidedly Henrietta Duvergne had risen in the world. When she had
called herself Lucy Hunt and had lived in Pochunk, Tennessee, she spoke
with a husky Yankee twang, but on the afternoon of March fourth, 1919,
wh en, in her Parisian boudoir, she signed the deed which made her owner
of Nachmeinter Castle, a few miles south of Munich, she began to speak with
a soft drawl, and pronounce her maid's name "Dagmah" instead of Dagmar.
She carefully forgot the days when she had taken fierce delight in kicking
over her mother's bucket of suds, and had devoured French grammar under
the boarding house gas jet, and she laughingly told young Lord North, who
was recovering from a London season in Munich, of the old bear of a gover-
ness who had done much to make her early girlhood miserable.
"Mon Dieu," she smiled, "C'etait terrible."
Because of her foreign birth Madamoiselle Duvergne could not be ad-
mitted to the Bavarian court, but she was flooded with invitations to formal
receptions and dinners where she met the most important cf the nobility.
Her Paris gowns caused a sensation and her slender, fair beauty was a source
of undying admiration to the Bavarian noblemen who secretly regarded their
native women as a trifle shapeless and heavy. r
Henrietta's French was perfection, her German passable, and her Eng-
lish slangy, so, when Horace Hunt suddenly discovered an electric milking
machine and as suddenly died, leaving his daughter an immense fortune, that
young lady sailed immediately for Paris where she acquired the name of Hen-
rietta Duvergne from a French novel, numerous gorgeous gowns, and a pas-
sionate desire to marry a title of any nationality or description. In fact, she
firmly resolved that she .would be nothing less than a duchess. Accordingly
she purchased a picturesque but dilapidated old castle b e t w e e n t h e Bav-
arian A los and Munich, where she knew court life was at its best.
' ne began to carry herself with a queenly grace, learned to drink cham-
pagne without shuddering, and hired a penniless English woman of high
birth to accompany her on her travels and teach her exactly what to do and
say or :very occasion. The ideas of Pochunk and Munich, she found, differ-
Proposals abounded among the titleless men of wealth and distinction,
but the princes and dukes apparently had other interests. It was difficult to
refuse the Count of Wenstein but Henriei ta did not proposeto- let a moment
of weakness ruin her future as a duchess.
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"No, dear Count",fshe'f murmured sadly, "You tempt me but your
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title - -- .
"Ach, Gott! But Ifshall not thinkfyou ar5'lh5lr3ing me forwiny title."
"Oh, no!" Henrietta's eyesiwidened with surprise.'IQf'But your title is
not nearly great enough!"
In stupefied silence the count let himself out of the low window into the
river that flowed against the walls of Nachmeinter. The next day Henrietta
saw him driving in Ludwig Park, smiling sentimentally at Lady Stern, a
charming Londoner who was riding at his side.
Then, too, Lord North, with his perfect manners and stunning appear-
ance would make a delightful husband but - -- no - - - decidedly Henrietta
would not be merely a "lady." .
Madamoiselle Duvergne smiled indulgently as she thought of Charles
Morrison, a young American who had idly drifted to Munich to study music.
He had boyishly requested to meet her at the Delegation Ball and, by a coin-
cidence his wish had been granted. In a burst of admiration he had inform-
ed her that, except for her French accent, she reminded him a bit of the
very nicest American women he knew.
"Oh, but do you know ," said Henrietta sweetly, "I have been in the
United States- - -yes. Our car was wrecked in a little small village named
- - what you call it- -Pochunk?"
She was disappointed when Morrison confessed that he had never heard
of it. The conversation ended by the young American asking whether he
might call on Madamoiselle. Henrietta was cordially polite but failed to set
a date. It was scarcely worth while to waste her time on an unknown Mr.
If any one had told her, at that moment, that six months hence she
would be watching a large brown hand write the words 't'Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Morrison, Jr." in the register of the good ship Monrovia, west-
ward bound for the United States, she would have thought that they were
attempting to be rudely clever. And that she could have glanced up the
column of names and read. "The Duchess of Dark" and "The Countess of
Spratt and party of four" without experiencing even a twinge of jealousy or
a flash of desire, she would have thought not only impossible but laughably
ridiculous. Her star had arranged it so that, as she Watched her husband
sign the Trans-Atlantic register, she would murmur into his enraptured
ear, "Oh, Charley! Aren't you just simply crazy about our name? It's
so - - oh, so American!" l
' Harriet Craddock--'23
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'T THE FOLLY or PROCRASTINATIONH
Last evening I put a pillow on the floor' behind the stove and sat
down to await an inspiration. The inspiration did not come, but sleep did.
When I awoke, there was nothing I wanted to do as 'much as to go to bed
and sleep. However, I thought of all the wasted time since Friday night,
in which I could have had my work all done. Suddenly this subject - -
The Folly of Procrastination, popped intc my head. 4
lt said that there is one word in Mexico which is responsible for its
lack of progress-"manana"--to-morrow. To every urgent duty the Mexi-
can replies Hmanana. "
Procrastination is a sin of which we are all guilty to a certain degree.
There's the letter you intended to write last week. You also intended to an-
swer another yesterday. The one is not written: neither is the other an-
swered. There is the book you have been wanting to read. You haven't
time to do so today, but you surely will to-morrow. You are going to read
good literature fifteen minutes each day. You haven't time to do it today
but you intend to to-morrow.
Why the "Folly of Procrastination?" you may ask. First, because
the "now time" is the only time. For example: A locomotive engineer on
a comparatively small railroad turned in a report that the bearings on
his locomotive needed repairing. The trainmaster put off repairs "until
to-morrow". The bearings broke as the train was entering a tunnel. A
wreck and many injuries resulted. A year ago a great throng of people
were gathered in a fashionable theatre enjoying the picture. Without ,a
moments notice, the roof was on fire, and the happy scene was changed to
one of confusion and tragedy.
The future is not for ,us to know. Therefore, it is well to do to-day
what we have to do.
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The second reason is found in the fact that we are forming a habit
to do hard things. If We put off doing hard things we will never be able
to do them. It was Franklin who said "the olderl grow the more apt I
am to procrastinatef' l
"Procrastination is the thief of time.
Year after year it steals '
And to the mercies of amoment leaves
The past poncern of ah eternal age. "
i N Edna MQ Kn'ight+'23
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. 4 I
MY FIRST IIVIPRESSION OF THE SAMOAN ISLANDS.
Any effort of mine to try to put into Words my first impres-
sion of the Samoan Islands is sure to fall far short of the feeling
whizh I actlally experienced. The tropic morning, the green slopes
of the mountain peaks rising out of the blue sea, the fringe of
surf on the coral reefs, all blended to make up a picture that no
words can describe. As I watched the picture before me, I know why
London, Stevenson and all the others who have written of the South
Seas felt that they 'could never make their readers feel the magic
spell whichthis section of the world casts over one.
My first view Of these islands occurred on the morning of
the twenty second of September, nineteen nineteen. We had been
five days from Honolulu, and this was the first land we had seen
since leaving that port. I came on deck about six o'clock and as
the islands drew nearer, we seemed to be sailing into a wall of green
which rose straight from the Water's edge. Soon after, however,
we were able to distinguish a cleft in the mountain wall and in a
short time were steaming thru a passage in the reef into one of
the most perfect harbors I have ever seen. On our right, the moun-
tain ridge rose to a height of at least a thousand feet with scarcely
a break in the dense vegetation which covered it. On the other side
the ridge was not so high and sloped gradually to the water's edge
and on this side the naval station was built.
The harbor is semi-circular in shape. Soon after we had
passed the entrance, we seemed to be entirely surrounded by the
green walls. Gradually the ship turned in the narrow harbor and
we came alongside the only dock which the harbor possessed, and
as the ship moored, I remembered for the first time that I was
many thousands of miles from the United States. The first thing
that brought this thought to my attention was the dress of the
natives assembled on the dock. The native workmen were garbed
in nothing more than a piece of cloth around their waists, bare-
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footed and loareheaded and with evidently not a care in the World.
The native Women, however, Were dressed up for the occasion in
white Mother Hulobards, but they also were barefooted.
In sharp contrast to the scantly attired natives was the naval
personnel of the station in their clean white uniforms, with here
and there an officer's Wife looking very much out of place in that
motley collection.. I felt a little depressed at the thought of remain-
ing in this little place for the next eighteen months, but as soon za s
I was ashore, the quietness and beauty of the place dispelled my
1,AwToN BUSSMAN -
Brown-skinned hahies playing
ln the sand along the shore,
Tropic daylight slowly fading,
While the green hills, darkly shading A
Cast a veil of sadness o'er
An alien land, but now
The fita-lita hand is playing colors
And once, in that dreamy day,
You realize the flag means home
And home-- is a thousand leagues away.
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School opens--New teachers--lots of frosh-Business is good.
Stone recommends soccer. CHold 'er Newt, she's a'rearingJ
First Student Body Meeting. Hill says Ivery enjoyable--Ryan
Dot" Robertson takes gym.
Erla Huber shorn to-day.
Wahl holds yell practice--fAw, quit your kiddin'J
Mr. McGroiraty author of Mission Play speaks to Student Body.
Budding authors assume poetic look.
Freshman Reception--terrifying to say the least.
"Mike" beseeches students to buy Student Body tickets--not for
charity but to pay his bills.
Basket ball girls go to Yacht Club for annual.
After extended legal battle Hill loses on all points and Student
Body again gains possession of its white sweater.
Football practise with Arcata.
Girls and boys change lines in cafeteria.
Little drops of gasoline
Little spots of paint -
Make Arcata Hi so mad
She sees things that there ainlt.
P. S. Certain carvings not mentioned in the above.
Fortuna football game--walkaway for us--Basketball game--not
Student Body meeting.
Mr. Ctnnick speaks oi' banking.
Institute Week--words can't express it.
Ferndale football game. We have nothing to say.
Girls league adopts constitution.
Fred Barnum's mysterious M makes its debut.
.. e wil. ill Tennis tournament, 629 Basketball, C35 Football
lArcataJ Big spread after--yum, yum!
Candy sale. one crumb, big bag, five cents.
Declamatory contest--Donna Buttner winner--What'sa matter
with the boys? -
19 Sz 20-
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Ruby Powell and Company present three one-act plays.
Spooks andfgoblins venture out.
Dorothy Robertson wins Declamatory contest--more girls!
Cards--the less said the better.
Marian Melendy--Girls League President.
"Gypsy Rover"--Carbray to the rescue.
Gobble, Gobble. "
McMillan gets his five dollars for his motorcyle.
4-A's win girls' basketball championship.
Operetta burlesque and party.
'Awarding of block E's--Rah! Rah! Rah!
-Final Hexes. "
Senior class night--Lot'sa pep.
Cards. A Merry Christmas
andfa Happy New Year.
Pres. Lane presides over Girls League.
Friday afternoon dance. We want more!
Cross country hike to park for girls gym Classes.
H. Ryan recites in Spanish--we think he is ill.
Sh-h-hl Mr. Stone walks home with Miss Herron again--Scam
Freshman Reception and a clever skit.
Wizard wizzes--we find we have imitations sprouting here.
A. Pearl quits Spanish again.
Ferndale and Fortuna present plays at E. H. S.
Gulch cleanup--who said work?
Arcata and Eureka plays given. More oriental drama and petite
Girls Jinx. Lost, strayed or stolen from Chem. lab. 1 bottle Fe
SO-4,1 bottle H-ZSO-4, 1 quart H-20. -
. 28 8229--Two days unhampered freedom.
April showers, etc.
Another 2-B candy sale--smaller crumb, larger bag, and still 5
X' 7 51 l
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Midgets entertain us in movies. '
Judge Ben Lindsay speaks. We are incapable of showing our
Whats'a matter with Mr. Campbell? N othing--He's only left
his mustache at home.
F ridaypthe thirteenth--EX in every class!
University Examiner--Lay low!
Mrs. Wright tells us some stories. Back to childhood's happy
Stu.Body Meeting "and campaign speeches for coming election.
Politics. Some little difficulties met by Mr. Wahl. Rankin wins!
Girls Track Meet is a record breaker for Eureka High. The Ad-
vershow enlightens th e public about E. H. S. activities.
Girls' Telegraphic Track Meet. Eureka girls champions of the
nation! We can hardly believe it is true!
Score of Boys' Track Meet is short and sweet. We are outdone
Seniors entertained by the Juniors at Banquet.
Senior Class play. ,
Senior Class Night.
E. Rae Buttner '23,
Howard Ryan '23.
Whither camest thou, mysterious vale?
Does thy purpose a wondrous boon entail?
Thou comest upon us like an advancing foe '
And dost go likea retreating roe
Beneath the sun's fierce rays.
Thou blottest out the landscape,
And ddst hide all the comely shape
Of dewy mountains and peaceful bays.
Thy misty all embracing arms
Can hide a world of wondrous charms.
The whiteness of thy misty wall
Can hide a deed as dark as any pall?
Agnes Corten, '24
LIMITEDQ The lightweights, with no men back from last years team, did
Well to tie for the county championship With Fortuna, 26 to 26. Capt. Had-
ley and Antilla established records in the pole Vault and low hurdles With
marks of 9 ft. 6 in. and 17 sec. flat respectively. Simpson, Miller, Curry,
J essen, and Hamby were other members of the team.
UNLIMlTEDg The heavyweights, with only two men back from last years
team, took a poor fourth at Arcata, but pulled the totally unexpected in
the county championship meet by taking a good second place against by
far the best performances the county has ever seen. McGrath broke the
pole vault record clearing the bar at 10 ft.8 1-4in. Shively just missed est-
tablisl,Zngg,a izew high jump mark, took first in the broad and second in the
javc'i'vyritli1'l3 lift. Sin. Other competitors for Eureka were Gerrard,
2nd in half mile and rnile,.-'Powell 2nd in IQO and third in 220, Stewart 3d in
high jump and Aaamff-2saQiff.fi151f meg also cgprgdnplpirilieehgil, McAllister,
- . p J? 'N .i or jilhl' ,
Smith, Guiott, Rhoner, Rees. Scottand Helmkffiff L .1 ..-. ,g A
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The Student Body is a large family under the care of Mr. J ensen. our
father, and Aunt Edith Mc George. The Student Body officers:--
President- --------- ---------- H oward Ryan
Vice-President ---- - - - Kenneth Adams
Secretary ------ - - - - Barbara MacMillan
Treasurer ---- - ------- - - - - Marie Westphal
Athletic Manager ------- - - - -Walter Powell
Girls' Athletic Manager ---- - - Katherine Schwab
Editor of "Sequoia" ----- - - -Berneice Little
Business Mgr. "Sequoia"- - - - - Katherine Schwab
Yell Leader ---------- - - - Arther Wahl
Sg't at Arms ---------------- Willard McKeehan
Press Agent ------ . ---------- Lawrence Beal
Naturally With such a large family our father needs lots of help. The
household budget is made out by the Estimating Committee:--
Mrs. Nason , Janet Henry. Cummings Bnrnell
Then our father knows Very little about cooking and it would kill our
Aunt Edith to do all the work five don't want her to diel, so our "eats"
are looked after by the Cafeteria Board, composed ol':-- Miss Smith,
Chairmang Geo. Gerrard, Theodore Irwin, Lillian Tornwall Janet Henry.
Amusements are provided by the Motion Picture Committee consisting
of: Newell Benton, Kenneth Adams, Lora Lane, Mr.Morgan.
Other details of household management are taken care of' by the Stu-
dent Council, composed of :
1B C. Crichton 3B R. Cartwright
1A C. Lee 3A J. Henry
2B C. Curry 4B L. li. Harper
2A L. Duncan 4A C. Burnell
We are divided into groups, according to our ages and accomplishments
The youngest children are, ofcourse, the most troudlesome. They run up stairs,
eat on all occasions and get lost regularly, but there is hope that they will
improve and become a great comfort to their father and aunties.
Among the most promising of the youngsters are:
Section A Section B
Pres.--Paul Clary J . Lindsey
Vice Pres.-fnonel Marjorie Harper
Sec.---Grace Long Fred Bell
Treas. -Donald Barrows Fred Bell
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The next oldest group are the proudest in the school. Having just
emerged from babyhood, they feel their superior position much more keen-
ly than the seniors who have cfme to take it for granted. Accordingly,
they are active in making tne freshmen feel their places. The proudest
Section A Section B
Pres.- Katherine McMillan Guy Helmke'
Vice Pres.- Susan Johnston Charles Boise
Sec.- Blanche McDaniels G. Cornwall
Treas.- J. Wahl V. Pride
The next group of children are quite grown up--or think they are.
They are loflily kind to their little fresh brothers and sisters, not too res-
pectful to teachers and inclined to neglect their lessons. Their main oc-
cupation is getting money with which to feed their big brothers and sisters
when they leave home. The chief moneymakers are:--
Section A Section B
Pres.- Randolph Smith H. Campbell
Vice Pres,- Lillian Green Claire Robertson
Sec.- Elizabeth Neal B. Hinniker
Treas.- Lucile Winter E. Nordeck
The eldest children will soon leave hcme. Meanwhile they occupy
themselves with running affairs in general and with looking hopefully for-
ward to the hour of their departure . Among the least despondent are :
Section A. Section B:
Pres. Norene Cave H. Prior
Sect.-Treas. Clara Hubbard G. Hudson
Vice Pres. Geo. Gerrard B. Sweitzeer
Donald Ballard Cecil Lee Chalmers Crichton
Marie Westphal Kenneth Adams Laura Lee Harper
Lawrence Beal 'Walter Powell Cummings Burnell
Lucille Duncan Howard Ryan Ruth Cartwright
Katherine Schwab Willard McKeehan Barbara MacMillan
Arthur Wahl Janet Henry Clyde Curry
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frxcj . . 55,52
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ri' is Q15 at
"The Echo", Santa Rosa High School - -
You have a splendidly organized annual. Your cuts are excellent and
your literary department is most praiseworthy.
"Redwood Chips", Del Norte High School - -
We enjoyed your book immensely but think that your Senior cuts
would show to a better advantage if they followed your staff cuts. Your
poetry is good.
"The Searchlight", San Rafael High School - -
Your book is cleverly and completely arranged. The joke section and
the class notes are particularly good.
i'Napanec", Napa High School - -
We have no criticism to offer. Your athletic department is complete
and well organized and your snaps are excellent.
"The Tomahawk", Ferndale High School - -
We think your book most commendable.
The Advance", Arcata High School - -
We think that you put out a splendid paper considering the size of
your school. We are glad to see that you printed it yourself. Congrat-
"The Red and Black", Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania--
We were pleased to receive your quarterly and think that special
mention should be given to the poem entitled "Peace", Your jokes are gocd
but why not more?
"Aquilo", Houlton, Maine - -
Your book is small but good. Why not try to get along with fewer ads?
"The Mission", Mission High San Francisco - -
Your annual is excellent. The illustration are clever and Well chosen
and your cuts are arranged in a most artistic manner. We have gained
many ideas from you and hope that you Will exchange with us again.
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THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
This year the Girls' League, which has nominally existed for some
time, is organized on a definite basis and holds its meetings regularly dur-
ing the first period Tuesday. The officers are:
President Lora Lane
Vice President Lorene Cave
Secretary Cynthia Reese
Treasurer Harriet Craddock
Yell-leader Miss Dornin
Song-leader Helen Bcll Lever
Sg't-at-Arms Betty Neali
The members of the League are divided into various activity groups
and each of these groups devotes itself to some special line of work within
or without the school. The Paper Committee-- Katherine Gross, Chairman--
publishes "The Girls League Leaflet", making it a financial as well as a lit-
erary success. The Hospital Committee under Laura Lee Harper has brought
Cheer to the Patients of our hospitals by furnishing flowers, magazines and
toys for little children, The Red Cross C0mmittee with Lucile Duff as chair-
man has already made a ouanity of garments, although it has suffered re-
peated hindrances. The Hospitality Committee, headed bv Madge Coffrcn,
has received and entertained visiting teams. including some from outside the
county. lt has also received mothers. visiting entertainers and dramatic
Students from other schools. The Lovaltv Committee--Marion Wediofe. chair-
man. has helped work on the track. practiced vells and songs. attended games
and in numberless other ways proved its lovaltv tothe school and the T eamic.
The Housekeeping Committee, with Vivian Logan as chairman and Grace Staley'
as secretary, has cleaned the basement and dining-room each day, picked up
papers and cleaned faucets, wash bowls and drinking fountains. It has also
supplied flowers for the teachers' desks. The Social and Program Committee,
under the leadership of Marie Howard and Leno Moll respectively, were in
charge of the Hi Jinx and made it a grand success, as the boys on the outside
looking in will testify. The latter committee has also undertaken to provide
programs for the meetings of the League.
Those who are specializing in romance and moonlight received some
v wv helpful hints in the interesting little play, i'Just As Well," presented
on October 27, 1922 in the E. H. S. auditorium. For a while it seemed that
Dcleen ard Hastings were in a sad predicament, but everything came out
"just as well" for all parties concerned.
Doleen Sweetmarch 22 22 22 ,e., Helen Bell Lever
Hastings Trowbridgew 2 2 22-2Wilfred Stoffer
Mrs. Ca1'fax222 22 2 2222Lillian Ferris
Marie, the maid ...,...,..r,,......,. 2 222222. 22 222.2 22 2Marie Westphal
An entirely different sort of play "Trifles" was then presented. lt
was a mystery play which created a tense and exciting atmosphere skillfully
maintained by the cast, composed of:
Mr. Peters 2. ...222222..2.222....2222222.2 .2222 Thomas Fraser
Mrs. Peters 22222 2 2 222222 Jessie Eastburn
Mr. Hale 2222 2Fred McGowan
Mrs. Hale .222 22.22 C harlotte Young
Mr. Henderson 222222l2222222.2.2222222222.222 Walter'Powe1l
The audience was transposed into the midst of Bolshevik Russia by the
next play, "Free Speech," comically displaying the inconsistency of the
"Reds " It evoked laugh after laugh and showed the versatility of our actors.
The cast was as follows:
The Corporal 2.2222222222. 22222 C harles Boice
The Prisoner 2,22 2 .2 2 Anthony Gray
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Nikolai ., ..... R andolph Smith
Ivan ..... ..... G eorge Cornwell
Feodor ....v ..... C lyde Curry
Boris ...., Albert Kaaste
Serguis ...,...............,,i,... ..,.i,i ......i. . i.i,.,..i R a y McAfee
On Senior Class Night, December 20, 1922 the comical play, "My Lord
in Livery" was presented. The Seniors were working' under great difficult-
ies, as, at the last moment, they were unable to give their choice ol' plays,
"Come Out of the Kitchenf' The audience was convinced of the talents and
pleasing personalities of every member of the cast, which was as follows:
Sybil Amberly .r ,,,.,,,r .trr ,,r.rr r r r,,Marion Melendy
Rose, Sybil's guest r,-Katherine Belcher
Laura, Sybil's guest. . or ,r i
Spiggot, buttler ol' Amherly home , Carrol Gillete
Lord Thirlmere d ....,, Fred Barnum
Iloplcins, footman in the Amborly home rrrrr r .r,rr Donald Nlotcal I'
Robert , page in the Amberly home 2 Althen Ludlum
In the near future, a drama-music program is to do hold in Enrol
the Your high schools ol' the county. Although no decision is to be made,
aflair is being' looked forward to with a great deal of' intererzt.
The plays and casts are as follows:
"Op O' Me Thumb"
Amands Affeck ,,,,r,,,,,,,,i,i,t ,,,..,r .r.,,...,., r , Thelma Fleming
Mme. Didier, proprietoress of a French Laundry Evelyn Wolfe
ClemfMrs. Galloway rrrrr,rr, , r r.r,rrir..,... Jessie Larison
Celesti i rii, Anne Davitt
Horace Greensmith it i. it William Brown
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Venrietta Brewster .s,ss,,ssss,sss,..,,s,,s,., Esther Wolfe
Mabel, her sister ..v.s .se.s... s,.... E l len Canty
Stephen Brewster ,,ss - .ss.,s.s,. - s.,,. Eugene Sullivan
"Thursday Evening' '
Gordon J ohns, a young business man-. ...., s.,v.... C ecil Ripley
Laura, Mrs. Gordon Johns ,- sl.ss.,,. ----Dorothy Zehndner
Mrs. Sheffield, Laura's Mother .... s,,s - Eleanor Mc Cann
M rs. Johns, Gordon's mother .....s - .. .s,., - sss.... Elizabeth Faltenstein
"Told in a Chinese Garden. "
Tai-Lo, a gardner on the estate of Wang Chu-Mo sss, -
Poa-Ti. g-Fang, a guest of Wang-Chu-Mo --
Ll-Ti, daughter of Wang-Chu-Mo ----
Ring-Tai-Tai, governess to Li-Ti
Lang-Tai-Tai, governess to Li-Ti -
Guard . ,..,,, .s..,....,.,.,....,,,, -
Umbrella Boys ..,..
-. s,.. Jessie Eastburn
- - - --Pearl Flowers
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INTERCLA SS ORATORICAL CONTESTS.
Fcr the past two senestcrs ciatorical ccntcsts liave lceen held loe-
tween the various English classes of the schcol. In the fall of 1922 contests
were held at two different intervals, the first taking place lcetweeri the lower
classmen. The best speakers were chosen from the two Sophomore classes,
thus making four speakers in all. From these four contestants, Donna Buttner
representing the 1--B Class with an article on the withdrawal of Attorney-
General Daugherty, won the highest place.
A few weeks later the second contest was held in which Dorothy
Robertson, 4-A representative, speaking on the Muscle Shoals, was granted
The iianics cf the two winrcrs were ergraved cn a lceautiful silver
loving cup, which is kr pt as a record Ct' lc ncr, latcr l382el'lllQ'. also, the riaines
of the w'ini1ei's cf similiar contests which are expected to lic- held each se-
mester in the future.
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This year thefsocialfaffairs of E.H.S. have been rather few and far be
tween, but the large attendance onftheselfew occasions amply attests togh
popularity of our social li fc.
No school dances have been attempted, due, partly to the preeminenc
of athletics, and partly to the lack of interest and the moral objections voicel
by so many students, in a recent questionaire.
One dance enjoyed so far, was an zxfternoon dance given by thi
4A Class on February 2, 1923. This was something ol' an innovation in ou
school, although in the San Francisco schools, afternoon dances form at par
of the school programme. The Lee Orchestra furnished the music tl
which practically the whole school danced. It was undoubtedly a grea
The Sneak, Ha, Ha--Ghostlike figures--The Sultan and his slave, A1
old-fashioned country dance--A Hindu fortune-teller, Romeo and Juliet a l:
E. H. Sf--A Carnival? No, only the class stunts put on at the Freshmal
Reception given September 15, 1922. The 2A Class won the 'Pennant'
with their Sultan's Slave Dance. Then the funny collapsing stairway, thi
barber chair and other Freshman tortures, inflicted between stunts, al
united in convincing several hundred people that this was the best Re
ception given at the E. H. S. for many years.
As there was no open evening date, the midwinter Reception was
given in the afternoon, but it was not very successful. There were very
few outsiders, and not as many students as might have been expected, pre
sent. The Freshmen were put through various stunts such as hanging, drink
ing milk, playing the Sir Walter Raleigh stunt to fair ladies, using a news
paper instead of 9. coat, however. After this a one-act play, "The Dyspeptic
Ogre" was presented by eight girls and one mere boy, under the directior
of Miss Ruby Powell, the Dramatic teacher.
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1' On Tuesdayg' March 20, thegA Class gave the secondfafigifnoon dance.
This was part ofwthe entertainment for theg 1., Fort' Bragg QGirl's' Basketball
Team, which was 'playing a serieslof g-amesjin, the county., .A 'A
Other class dances Will follow, anclthesef with the girls .Hi Jinks and
the Senior Ball, will comprise the main social events of the semester.
Give to the sailor his boundless sea,
Where the Wind whips the white Waves foam,
Where the gulls scream loud in their fiendish glee i '
' And his ship bears him far from homeg c
Where 'the sails are kist by a spicy breeze Q
1 f Or ript to shreds by the hurricane, e
But let me sit in a. saddle at ease,
And smell the pungence of sage again. ,
Let me Watchtheq stars peepone'-by'on-e ' ij
VV From the silv'ry blackness of the night, ' "
V .Where the moon gleams down like a silver sun? ..
. M Shaming the camp-firefsgvvinking'-light. '
I V Thelcleanness and peace of the West.
Will be mine all minef til 'I die. f V ' "f ' ' "
" Of all God's works, the grandest and best j
' ' fAre theyprairies-:that melt. into Sky. , A Y A
a ,Kathleen Elder '23 '
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"Every day in every way" our music department is getting better
and better. But no wonder for we have for our supervisor Miss Alene
Woodbury who is most efficient in this line. She always strives to please.
The two glee clubs have done especially well this year for they gave
one of the finest operettas that has ever been produced in the Eureka High
School. This was coached by Miss Woodbury, who took care of the music,
and Miss Powell, the dramatics.
"The Gypsy Rover", was a romantic Musical Comedy, the leading role
very successfully taken by Ida Morgan. Owing to the illness of Benjamin
Marshall, as the old saying goes, "a friend in need is a friend indeed,"
Bill Carbray became the friend for life of the faculty as well as the stud-
ents and very heroically filled his vacancy as leading man, while the vac-
a .y vt Lirh he left as Marto was very cleverly filled by Walter Doane.
As if this weren't enough trouble another catastrophe befell us.
Mildred Clancy was unable to take her part as Meg, the Gypsy mother, so
another one of our efficient students, Erla Huber, creditably took the part.
Cther parts were splendidly taken care of by:
Y. alter Powell - -
Charles Riel 3. -
Williar., 'lhirne -
ilfiel Stgffel' -
Ruth Duffy ----
Charles Boics ---- - - -
Wellesley Hill - -
Helen Bell Lever
George Ferry - -
Sir George Marti-
A social butterfly
Also the choruses added a great deal to the interest and pleasure
Then there is an orchestra which, under the able direction of Mr.
Flowers, has helped with almost every school program. This year it has
been bigger and better than ever and the entire school is manifesting an
interest in collecting funds for orchestra uniforms.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Scene from "TOLD IN A CHINESE GARDEN
LADY CONSTANCE "GYPSY ROB
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Football was the sensation of the year. Record crowds were on hand
At the end of the season Ferndale and Eureka were tied for the
championship. It was decided that Ferndale's name should also be engrav-
ed on the cup, but it should remain in Eureka's possession.
Eureka started off right by winning the first game of the season from
Fortuna with a score of 39-6. The game was played on the home ground.
The next game did not go so well for the Red and Green, as Ferrdale.
on her own grounds, came out on the long end ofthe score of 16 - JTZ.
In the third game of the season the Eurekans played true to llic-ir old
form and walloped the Arcata eleven with a lop-sided score of 51 - ll,
Eureka proved that one sided scores were her specialty when in the
next game she defeated Fortuna, easily running up a sco1'eol'55ell. This
was another of Eureka's out of town games.
One of the most exciting games of the season For the fans and players
alike was the game played at home against Ferndale. Eureka had once
been defeated by Ferndale, but in this game she went forth with the will to
win and proved that where there's a will there's a touchdown. This was
also shown by the score of 12 - 0.
The last game of the season which was played at Arcata was an easy
victory for Eureka. Although the fiinal score was 18 to 0 it would probably
have been more had not Arcata's field been so muddy. '
At the end of the season the standings of the different teams were as
Team Won Lost Pet.
Eureka - + 5 - - - 1 - - -833
Ferndale - - - 5 - 1 . - 1 - Q .833
Arcata - - 2 - - - 4 - - -333
Fortuna- f 0 - - P 6 - - .000
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T he football season was successfully concluded with a banquet atftlue
Eureka Inn given by Mrs. Mitchell and Mrs. Marshall to which all the teams
of the county were invited.
The fighting men of the Eureka side included:
Shively, center: Rotermund, Brown and Prior, guards: Chain and Jewett
tackles: Adams, Larson. Pearl. Antilla, ends: Roberts, quarter: Mitchell,
Marshall and Barnum, halves: Timmerman, Captain, fullback: and Mr.
BOY'S BASKETBALL CUnlimitedD
This season was rather an unfortunate one for the boy's unlimited basket
The enthusiam was good and with the diligent work ol' coach David R.
Metzler and Captain Carl Guiott, the team was whipped into shape.
The locals were winning victory after victory, one of these was beating Arcata
on her home court, until the sickness of two of the first team men.
With this great setback Eureka succumed to Ferndale, which practically
lost the championship.
The last game ol' the season was played in Eureka, Eureka vs. Arcata
before a large crowd. The game was hotly contested but the final score was
Eureka, llg Arcata, 18.
The stars for the season were Carl Cuiott, forward: George Ferry,
forward and center: Kenneth Brantley and Ivan Bunce, guards.
The lineup for the season was as follows:
Carl Guiott CCapt.ig Lawrence Martz, Walter Powell, fowardsg George
Ferry and Lenoard Robertson, centers: Ivan Bunce, Kenneth Brantley and
Kenneth Adams, guards.
The scores for the six consecutive games are as follows:
EUREKA 7 FORTUNA 4 AT FORTUNA
EUREKA 19 FERNDALE 13 AT EUREKA
EUREKA 13 ARCATA 8 AT ARCATA
EUREKA 16 FORTUNA 11 AT EUREKA
EUREKA 15 FERNDALE 17 AT FERNDALE
EUREKA 11 - ARCATA 18 AT EUREKA
BOYS' LIGHT WEIGHT TRACK TFAM
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BUYS' TRACK TEAM
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BOYS' BASKETBALL CLimitedD
The turnout for the limiteds was very satisfactory this season. But the
team won only one game out of the six, owing to the fact that only one man
on the team was a second year man. A second set-back was weight, Eureka
having the lightest team in the league.
Mr. Metzler made an exceptionally good little team out of men who
were so inexperienced. Captain Randolph Smith, Alfred Hadley and Clyde
Curry starred for the lightweihts this year.
The lineup for the season was as follows: Randolph Smith CCapt.l
Gene Smith, Alfred Hadley, and RuSsellTiinmons, forwards: Kenneth Orreli
and James Simpson, centers: Clyde Curry, David Evans, Harlan Miller, and
Clarence Mosley, guards
The score for the games in which they played are as follows:
EUREKA FORTUNA 16 .... AT FORTUNA
EUREKA FERNDALE 5 . . . AT EUREKA
EUREKA ARCATA . 10 . . AT ARCATA
EUREKA FORTUNA 10 . . AT EUREKA
EUREKA FERNBALE 8 . . AT FERNDALE
EUREKA ARCATA 7 . AT EUREKA
Upholding Eureka's long established superiority on the courts, the
tennis team took the H. C. I. L. Tournament October twenty-first.Our rack-
et weilders took four of the five events ,losing the boys' doubles to Fortuna,
Robertson took the singler's title, winning in the first round from
Davis of Arcata, and taking a close match in the finals from Stewart of
Juanita McAfee won the girls event for the successive year, encount-
ering no serious opposition in any of her matches. A
In like manner Captain Barbara McMillan and Marion Stuart Won the
girls' doubles for the second time in as many years.
The mixed doubles also went to Eureka but only after Bettse Martin and
Kenneth Orrell had pulled a torrid three set match with Fortuna out of the
The boys 'doubles team, Walter Powell and James McAllister, met For-
tuna in the first round. The latter team played a fine round of tennis and
won in straight set.
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Playing remarkable ball, the Eureka High Girl's Baseball Team fin-
ished their second league season without the loss of a single game. In their
performance throughout the entire year the girls did much to lend credence
to the claim made by their most ardent supporters, that they were the best
girls ball team in the state.
In addition to Winning the H. C. I. L. championship for the second
time, the girls Won a three game series from the boys 120 pound team.
The result of the league series.
Eureka 19 Ferndale 0
Eureka 19 Fortuna 6
Eureka 9 Arcata 5
L. Lane, c. C. Hubbard, p.
A. Huberg F. Loo, ss.
C. Robertsong H. Mclntosh,
E. Molashg E. Ray, cf
V. Smiley, 2nd.
M. Coffran, 3rd
C. Pention, lf
E. Martz, rf
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BUYS' LIMITED BASKETBALL TEAM
BOYS' UNLIMITED BASKETBALL TEAM
BOYS' BASEBALL TEAM
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For the first time in many years Eureka lost a girl's basketball cham-
pionship when Fortuna took the deciding game of the series.
The first of the season found six stars of the previous championship
team missing from the line up.
The first league game was played with Fortuna at Eureka on Septem-
ber 3Cth. The visitors led throughout until the last minutes of play when
Eureka staged a wonderful rally and won 17-16.
The week following Eureka took a rather onesided victory from Fern-
dale on the latter's court, score 39-15.
Arcata put up a spirited contest in the third game of the league series
and held Eureka down to a 20-11 score.
In the second game with Fortuna the tables were reversed, Eureka
losing 26-18. Inability to score cost the girls the game. Of the three for-
wards used, Captain Bettse Marten seemed to be the only one who was able
to find the basket.
Ferndale next fell victim to the speed and accuracy of the Red and
Green players. This game seemed to find our girls at top form: the forwards.
especially, seemed able to score at will. The final score was 42-9.
The last game with Arcata was more of a skating contest than a
basketball game. Both teams were unable to hold their feet on the slippery
court. When the last girl had picked herself up, and the amusement w a s
over the score was found to be 25- 15 in Eureka's favor.
In the third meeting between Eureka and Fortuna, the Eureka girls
played brilliant ball and won 18- 17. The first half found Eureka in the lead
1 0 - 2, and the third quarter found them still leading 15 - 6. Fortuna made a
brave stand in the final period, and aided by the fact that the quarter was
inadvertantly allowed to run overtime, nearly overcame the lccals lead.
This victory merely tied Eureka and Fortuna for the championship as
Fortuna in the meantime had been awarded a replay of the first game won
by Eureka. Although the league rules and precedent allow ties to stand, the
girls decided that it would be better sportsmanship to play off the tie, which
was done on March 25 at Fortuna, the latter school winning 39 -- 11. For-
tuna played a brilliant game, whereas our girls were plainly suffering from
a slump, as they all played poorly. What they lacked in playing they com-
pensated for in the sportsmanlike manner in which they lost.
In addition to the league games four practice games were played ,two
games were lcst to the more experienced Humboldt State Teachers College
Team, while a practice game was Won from Arcata High School, and one
from a combined faculty and Junior College team.
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THE NEW TRACK
In the fall of 1922 Miss Herron forseeing the need of a new track ur-
gently requested that a first class track be constructed. The request was im-
mediately taken up by Mr. Ludlam, a certified civil-engineer. A preliminary
survey of the field showed that a track one-fifth of a mile in length and
twenty-one feet wide could be constructed.
A surveying party was organized among the Junior College Students
under the able supervision of Mr. Ludlam, and it was thru their time and
effort together with the very limited cooperation of the Student Body that
the project was completed. The construction of the track was done under
many handicaps. The tools as well as the lalcor were very limited The
weather interfered greatly with the construction. Despite the many handi-
caps the S. I. party working a few hours a day produced one of the finest
dirt tracksfin California. Its estimated value when completed will te alocut
S1200 with an approximate cost of 515175.
The track itself is so constructed that it allows a complete drainage
of the athletic field within. It is laid true to line and grade and is practic-
ally level. The track is a great asset to the community as well as the Stu-
dent Body, but few realize the meaning of such a thing and are unapprecia-
ive. It is a thing to be proud of and the Student Body should develop
enough spirit to make it permanent so that the effort of Mr. Ludlam,
George Scott, Carl Brown, and cooperation of the faculty will not be wasted.
Thomas Quigg, J. C.
GIRLS, TRACK TEAM
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Miss Ahl : What invention at this time aided in spreading
Martin Luther's work?
Absent Minded Student: Oh! Gunpowder.
Miss Hanson: fasking for principal parts of verbsj Swear
Miss Powell: treading a playj He came in with the dinner
walking to the right.
Miss Poindexterz fwatching A. Kortell trying to pin a sigr
on Howard Ryan's backj Get up Mr. Ryan.
' Miss Poindexter, Have you anything on your back?
Howard: Well I hope so, Senorita!
"Life is one darn thing after another.
Love is two darn things, one after the other."
Captaing If anything moves, shoot!
Sentry: Yessah! An' if anything shoots, Ah moves!
Mr. Stone: I spent my boyhood days on a farm.
Helen Vaughn: "So 'did I."
Miss Reston: What does "going back to the soil" mean?
E. Coleman: I don't know, but I imagine it means when
people die and are buried"--flaughterj
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L. H. I could hang on your very Words.
M. I-I. Is my line as strong as that?
Miss Herron: Cto Arrie W. in hoekeyj Here, quit using the
Wrong side of your stick.-- Use your head.
Mr. Stone fin Econ.J: About this time steam Was invented by
G. Donovan fin English Classl: All the fish in Eel river are dy-
G. Donovan: My father says they can't get up the river to
Stupid: Say, how do you tell the Weight of a man Without
Bright: Why, that's easy. Take a stone and put it on a
plank 3 put the man on the other end till they balance: guess the
Weight of the stone and there you are!
I am a little stiff from football.
Where did you say you were from?
Newcomer to California: Whatkind of trees are those?
Native: Tree! Say, boss! that's winter wheat you're looking
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For over a quarter of a century
this store has stood for the best
that was to be had in Eureka.
There are people trading in this
Store that were our first customers
twenty- seven years ago.
Today, Daly'S occupy a more
pre-eminent position in Eureka
than ever before.
And it will always be so as long
as the name of Daly remains over
the doors of this store.
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We Sell and Service
Parts On Hand For All Cars Handled,
A. E. I-lermanson Sales and Service
Cor. 4th and I Sts. EUREKA Pho 31
BAK ER 81 CROSBY
Camping Equipment and Outing Clothing
410 F St.
DELANEY 8zYOUNG Make It,
Make It ln EUERKA
Make WHAT In Eureka?
Make The BEST Always
FRESH CANDY ON THE MARKET.
THE FIRST NATIONAL
HOME SAVINGS BANK
Checking and Savings Accounts
We Rent Safe Deposit Boxes at Less
Than One Cent per Day
May We Serve You
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A A 'GOOD CLOTHES
New Up- To- Date Apparel '
C. H. Wright 8: Son ,LJOESDAVINI
Jewelers P it Eipert Shoe Repairing
L of all kinds
The Store with the Street Elocl: L0gg6l'S, Shoes 8. spellialty
217 F Street Eureka, Cal. 1 Shoes Made to Order
437 Second Street Eureka, Cal.
Y011 can do better E WASHERS tcfystany
LECTRIC CLEANERS fRoyaD
Al '1'Hr12 p H
l OUSEHOLD coops
S ETS OF DISHES
ATWINSON 6: WOODS
Phone 435 I Myron Walsh
Fifth at G Street Eureka, Cal. 1 Phone 773 329 F Sn-cet
LOG CABIN BAKERY
621 - Sth Street , Eureka, California
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
A FULL LINE OF
BREAD AND PASTRY
ARTHUR J. HUNTING
Harvey M. Harper
FORD, FORDSON, and LINCOLN
RAE W. BRYAN H. R. BARTLETT
STANDARD FURNITURE CO.
"We are not satisfied unless our customers are"
Sixth 8: J Sts. Phone 589
WILL N. SPEEGLE
Youths' and Men's Wear.
Style, Fit and Right Prices
In all our Merchandise
Fourth Street, at F. Eureka, Calif
Fifth and G Sta
g i m s
PRESENTING "Merchandise of Merit'
consistently in a pleasing price range,
and amidst delightful surroundings on
three floors, with a quality of servive
that every Women appreciates -- is an
achievement which We seek to sustain.
431 F STREET
LAMBERT 34 McKEEHAN
412 Third Street
Call or phone when you
are in need of Job Printing
Wrappir g paper, Twines, Paper-
Napkins, Towels, etc.
. EWINGZS UUTERY
to the trade
533-535 Fifth Street
OF ALL KINDS
"If it's in print ----- we'll get it"
WE SPECIALIZE ON
C. O. LINCOLN CO.
PHONE 76 226-230 F STREET
And if We always
We please you try to
and you please you
are satisfied in every
tell your friends. transaction you
If not, tell us. have here
We invite you at all times'to'make our store your
headquarters for Men's, La.iles'lani Children's E
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.
REFORESTATION IN HUMBOLDT COUNTY.
The lumber industry underwrites the economic situation
of your home county.
For many years its functioning'hereihaslbeen offgreater reg-
ularity than has been the case in other lumber producing areas of
the United States. Thru lean and prosperous years alike, the ad-
ministrators of our forest and milling properties have maintained
their operations ard our welfare las followed in constant propor-
tion. Second growth redwood now existing on some of the logged
areas of Humboldt is superior to the timber being milled in an y
parts of the world. The milling fraternities of Humboldt and
Mendocino counties are committed to a policy of reforestry design-
ed to assist nature's work of regrowth. They are spending money
on the project and deserve your faith. They present for your
vision an industry, based upon forest products, which will be per-
manent and reap, for the benefit of all, the successive crops of the
energy of our hills. A
We cannot always have the giants of to-day, but we can
have young and vigorous growth as the basis of an everlasting
Wood provides the cheapest building material on earth. Its position
in this regard has never been assailed.
fComposite of ideas suggested and expressed in competitive advertise-
ments fubmitted by members of the senior class.J
Percy J. Brown, Manufacturer of Redwood Lumber,
We Deliver or Pay The Freight
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
Hoover Suction Sweepers
H. H. BUHNE CO., Inc.
Sporting Goods Stoves 8: Rar ge
Sheet and Heavy Hardware
ONE BIG STORE
V. E. Dinty MOORE
From Thos. E. Wllson Co.
The House of Quality"
ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS
Wholesale and Retail CANDY
Next 'door to the High School EUREKA,
MAXWELL C HUDSON
Brunswick Tires Goodyear Tires
CHAS. GREEN CO.
Fourth and H St. Telephone 204
Buster Brown Shoe Store
313 F Street Eureka, Cal.
Hinch, Salmon sl Wglsiiics. i
MAIN STORE CASH ARTDTCARRBY
i Fifth and E-M-ePhone 813 525 Fifth Street
i Quality price
Always Reign Supreme
QUALITY PBICE MMM A
Quality Grocers and Bakers
Let your GRADUATION SUIT be a made-to-
measure SUIT and let me make it.
It will FIT RIGHT-LOOK RIGHT and WEAR RIGHT.
PRICES are RIGHT TOO.
Room 33 Phone 306 Gross Bld'g
QUALITY OUR WATCHWORD
when in need of groceries give us a trial order.
Geo. H. Thompson
Phone 330 416 5th.
We deliver the Goods
Red Cross Pharmacy
Phone 231 Gross Blbg. Eureka
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THE SWEETEST SPOT ON EARTH
Home made Candies and Ice Cream
OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE YOU
531 5th Street Phone 697
--the STUDENTS now receiving their Diplomas and
WISHING all others a like pleasure
We are yours to SERVE
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The Bank of Eureka
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THE SAVINGS BANK OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY
Cor. Thirdand E Sts., E Eureka, Cal.
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Age - Strength - Security
This company Was established in the year 1886
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 6: TITLE COMPANY
Member American Association of
Title Meng California Title Association
Phones 90, 368 and 269 531 Third Street
The Famous Line of
SCHOOL, MEMORY AND GRADUATION BOOKS FOR 1923
All of the old favorites and many new Graduation
Cards and Booklets, Tourists Pads, Stationary,
Fountain Pens and Eversharp Pencils.
Mathews' Pioneer Piano House
423 F STREET Gross Building EUREKA
Ladies Fashion Shop
FoR INDIVIDUALITY IN STYLE
ARTHUR JOHNSON Teresa's Fruit Co.
The SHOPQQ for Men Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all
znd' 8: F Sit' co, and Candies.
. 4 FOOD FIT FOR A KING
SMART CLOTHES 423 Fourth St.
STETSON--MALLORY HATS Phone l09 Next door to Stage Depot'
kinds of Fresh Fruits, Vegetables
Groceries, Poultry, Cigars, Tobac-
H OF THE
J. F. Walsh M. D.
Res.Phone 668 Office Phone ZI9
DR. CHAS. M. TOMLINSON
Room 3l4, First National Bank Builbing
DR. ROBERT JOHNSTON
First National Bank Bldg.
DR. E. J. ROBINSON
First Nat'l Bank Bldg, Eureka .Cal.
FRANKLIN T. CECRCESCN
Member American Inst. Aithitmf
Humboldt National Bank Bldg-
Phone 393 Eureka.Cslif.
B. B. BARTLETT
232 F Street Eureka, Calif.
E. L. Waluh D. D. S.
Hart Schaffner 8: Marx
J. M. Hutchinson The Toggery
- THE7 E E E
HUMBOLDT FRUIT co PACKARD
Conti Bros. i SHOE,
COMMISSION MEHCHANTS f FOR MEN
Cor. Fifth and E Streets. 4 Expert Shoe Repairing
Phones 725 and 785 P- 0- Box 897 523 Fifth st., Eureka. Phone 938-J
Johnson's Bookstore 'wifi 121 275'
BOOKS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED 226-228-230 D ST.
WE Somew Youn BooK WANT's PHONE 648
PRINTED by the STUDENTS
OFFICE PRACTICE CLASS
Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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