Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 152

 

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1928 volume:

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L V . ..:,-F. - ,Tx -ij AGNA 5 Lf?-Q --ap. -U.-. - . r . . xfxm V4. 7 ,, 1.-,.' .Q e A 4?f."'x ' F J ' uf :fi l' ' 53 K Q ,LJ . qw -. I 'N , r' -'?T.IgT4 F 'V 4. , A .a V13 .. 1 , ww .. fiffiff ' A L -V 'MV 3 T? x ' ' - 'EQ- ' 'grsfsg ? V' -4 .. . u ,E ,V VG: ,if '51-'L - . V 5 .-. V. rn . gfwvf 5' .,.. fEVVV:,32' . .1 ,Ii .., P V Q' er .' V4wr -:iz-, H-' A 1.-.V,i:eV p.4 4 'Y , A' 'CZ df ,K if g f? Zi: ' gg . - VL V. , :Wi yi fgwwuiiu L' .,q+"7 . A' ' V35 .WV L 54 1 ,Via J f .u 2 ' Q in aa it a ' , V 1 V ' 13 ' .. 4 'K' ws 4 'L V r.. ' Q' L A H- ,Qs 1: xii J ' +V. uv g L ' is 7 I ' ,J X L Y 1 f 4 'Q-xi 'M H ati rg, 1 f all 'Q hi' L4 E 1. xi: 1 . , A Vg 2 u G 3 m. ..'. V ,V . .V . V. V. V, .. .V I . .V F f.. X J.. A if 3 ax? v ah ll 1 r F 'Q ,ax W 1 V, v 1 'Q' , 1- qifisar " 4' 4' 3,-rn E lf' 45 1. Q .1 ,F ' ? Vi 'Q 3 ' gg, P 1 A Q, 1 v K, V, L E, v ,su S v X gi ,U if If -r. ,W 3 X 4 2 ' Fir. 4 ,V"'?.5,2 G Q Q il -w g f ' 5 1 'W' E ' pexfsig sig? '5 !! ' ll' u ! Q! l !! l! l U !! l !! !! !! U !! ! 1! !! I! ! ! U ! ! tl !! !! ! !! Q! !l !! ! l! I! J! ll niliexeienza-2-vieiaxavi-n2e141a11v14v1v 1 zuioinioinioioisvzaniaui-aiu THE RESTLESS SEA The waves roll in with noisy din, To fight the rocky, wind-swept shore. They leap so high, I fiing a cry- T A cry that echoes above the roar. Back they slide, as demons glide, To meet their ever-greedy matesg Renewed in force, they speed their course Like fiends befor the ceaseless Fates. For an eon or two, this sea of blue Has little changed its mocking moodsg For at the rocks, it ever mocks, And then again it broods, and broods. The foam shoots high to meet the sky, But back to earth must always fall. While out of reach, I, on the beach Can hear the sea's wild clamoring call. -Geralid Cole Clin 15 Se Published Amiuauy by .the Studenf fodyfof the. Eurekgi High ' Eiifeuki ' ' Calif. 4' Composed And' ' Priiited by the Eureka' High P Prihtingpeparthxcntu, K 1' ff' 'ffffv ? -55 f-sf ,....--- "" ,ff M f" 5-'M X 'ISK A 5 M-,,,,,.!Q Q x-5,,.-, A 1--4 . N5 ,gg ,',:1, K4 lhu-ing: Scamen Exploring Unknown Seas 'J OTGTUOTCI E HAVE endeavored in this year- book, to depict high school life and pleasures. Thus this book Will serve as a pleasant memory of "those old high school days." The editor of the Sequoia Wishes to extend the heartiest appreciation to all those who have contributed toward the success of this annual. Especially doc-zo the editor wish to thank the art department Whose Work has made possible the elaboration of our motif, the sea. The art department has willingly spent much time in our behalf in painting the inserts. We also owe much to the Sequoia Productive Staff Whose eflicient services are evident in composition, makeup and presswork. 3 d.....1-. A Iir. Marshall, Pres. B'd Ed. Supt. Geo. B. Albee, Secr A. I. Duprey i.:1w1'cncu P. Tutford Guy L. Roberts John A. Bclfils 4 ecfication 0 THE Board of Education of Eureka High School Dis- trict Whose Wisdom and foresight in our behalf have given us many opportunities for furthering our education, We gratefully dedicate this annual as an appreciation of their work. The Albee Stadium, Junior High School and the up-to- date equipment in all the depart- ments are fitting examples of their generosity, wisdom, and progressiveness. - ef.-5. .-A The Charm of the Restless, Endless Sea and the Rapture of Rugged Shores 6 .-sn... .- ,., . , M ,. ,,,,.,y A , ,,.,.,,, ...ft . .-,-,M,.--...W Hr: ofif HE endless shores, foam-crested Waves, the restless green Waters re- flecting the glinting sun, the gentle swell of the surf and the lapping of the Waves a- gainst the rock-strewn coast have served as an inspiration to the poets of the ages. Centuries ago Sir Francis Drake sailed along our coast in search of treasure and paved the Way for later explorers Who dis- covered our harbor- For years the Waters of the Pacific have served as our main thoroughfare over which the products of Humboldt county have been carried to var- ious parts of the World. As our interests are so vitally connected With the sea, We be- lieve it appropriate to adopt this subject as the art motif of our annual. ' '. f,.,:L.4 .V-.1 . 1 ., ,i Sr. High Entrance Jr. High Entrance Sr. High School Prin. Jos. T. Glcii 8 l . U if , ll X , 4 1 ,..1,,,,l.,........ ii ., 1 fl .i 3 fi ,,9.l..v - Y? ,. .. Y-- ':1-I-fvhskkii-lil!-zfinf ' lv - li. I I , Sr. gfz Qfaculty ll lil fi Joseph T. Glenn, principal Lena Guidery, part time director. ju A.B. Wooster College A.B. University of California .R . . A'M' Stanford Umverslty Mason A. Johnston, public speak- Edith McGeorge, vice-principal, ing. A.B. University of Cal. and English A'B' Stanford Bessie S. Klepper, head of home ig Mary A Beaver, civics and history 9C0n0mlCS- Teachers College, g, A.B. Stanford University. Truro, Nova Scotia: Teachers Coll , C lu bi Univ., Univ. Marguerite Bedell, English of gggforsiaim a if A.B. University of Texas University of California Elem? H- Knightml head Of Eng- . . lish department. A.B. Minne- ii A' Bolenbajchf prmtmg sota Univ., Univ. of California. qi A.B. University of Nebraska I . University of California FerdfnandBJS Lgpfeyrhf agtiffmefh' If anics. . . mv. o a 1 ornia. ' Agnes 0. Borg, art . Calif. School of Arts and Crafts M2E1gZYi1Ma?'BMag2Z:Egrip Maurilie .B00ne' vocial music' gp' Ina V. Meredith, mathematics. . preclation of music. A.B. Mills A B University of Illinois L, College ' ' ' Clara M- Calvert, typing, Steno- George A. Morgan, head of science .gp . Dept. A.B. Santa Clara College graphy and bookkeeping. Cecile Clarke, head of history de- Byrop G' Nason' head of alito-mm partment A B Univ of Calif chine shop. Harvard Univ., Un- i., ' ' ' ' iv. of Calif. Hyannis Normal. fi J.E. Doren, head of Woodworking Alice L Osborne physical educa- Department- dept. A.B. Santa Clara College Phoelfe A- Duame' Stenogfaphyf Emily V. Poindexter, head of lan- !! typmg' Oshkosh Normal guage dept. A.B., M.A. Stan- Ferris Institute ford University. I 14 Betha M. Fitzell, head of math- Ruby poweu, Latin and drama, 9m8iCiCS depaflimenf B-L- Uni- B.L. University of California l Vefslty Of C8l1f0l'Il18- M.A. Columbia University Frank B- FIOWSFS, band and Or- A.K. Rigast, mechanical drawing chestra. Kansas City Bush Con- A.B., M.A. Univ. of Wisconsin servatory' Nathaniel Sanders, head of com- 1 Frederick Frye, mathematics mercial dept. A.B. Univ. of Cal. B.S. University of Illinois Minnie M. Smith, typing ig Mary G,-eenbnrg, English A.B., M.A., C.P.A. Univ of Cal A.B. 'UI1lV9I'Sll3y of Callf0I'l'lla. Susie Sutton, librarian . Q . . . Mabel G. Grimm, biology, Zoology A.B., M.A. Univ. of California. B.S. McPherson College Kan. Jay Willard, physical education. University of California B.S. Oregon State College 33 . -a-K-wanna .... 1 4, " ,,,,,. .. fic Af .41 X, ,. .aft af- TS. .tr w...:::' ' .NN .,,k.:i ".7lfi' - a , 1'-E , rv' 1 f I v E f 1 ' ...J .XA nt' -1. .X NJ5g.K.if,vQ ...fvf 1 . . , "t,YYL', "A ,b ...az f I 5 - --.. lf' 'Q-rj Q , f, I .5351 in Q. f . r ,X W. i V AX. I-",,.. l is 51f""f'2-.fri 'D . 'if ! ' I f I I , '.f-J -4 .4u, . ,fi f v -,fx N N .-,w '.-c'-2 'sf'f'A X fff , Q53 P- 'il - V. :M .' .k QzAkj J','. M ,,. ,xg J ,f f l ,x. --. C ...4..1.. f rj fl, 5' . lf , X f of -P! Y K . 1' f.y w fr ' 1' ' 'K lv cl Have you ever thought as you walked by the sea How changeful and dnferent th1s same sea can be? The sea s a Woman sooth1ng her ch1ld T7 Croonmg to h1m ln accents mlld The sea s a 11on shakmg h1S mane, As he charges and roars at the rocks 1n va1n .ff-1? The sea s a heedless, thoughtless boy, Searchmg and hopmg for thmg-s to destroy K., :fc 4 The sea s a young g1r1 dressed 1n foam, Heed1ng the call of the moon to roam Haven t you seen these moods of the sea Margaret Davls figs X its c XX Q.:-ewes D C Q M ' f , W , V Y V - ' ' V- -Y 7 , - " ' V -, W vi V 1"f, tx PL- ! C5 e e ,S ,J ' ,' l , V ff g ref 1 1 ' N 3 ' , ' l S X T i f T r ' 1 Ta ' T f YL, T N T ' Ne fx y X 1 y X xx , I ' 7 X X. 1 I s o n . TN T' 5 d 33 , . . . e, X' i . . is 5 fe4"'f.if' 1 . W5-M--el Y? 7 -x,- Q T y . .-s.. ' o o s Q1 HN., g Y ' An! , , , 'A 75"?' .,ffQ?x'l , ' 'Y 'wh Q T '? '9 ' T. W , ig? . , . L14 , glgm ' V ,.When It s as changeful as lt can be? 'o . Qt Q ,,,, ,..n,',y ' W if 'Q1,"' 1:-.T I -ff Ts ' . ,fir c' -J' " ,, if y T , fy W ' A LAX ' L-XA iii.. .XV ' 'N Q' 9 -L Q -AWQTE e KKK! kr f Cx' 1 CDKX 1 -fvx, in M , V V M- W HXN i i Z a-LJ 3 X as N ,A . XS, ' , X . -. . f .1 Qs- 5 C M - -we Y -----Q -25.-,Q tifs so ,fix eeee tw- fs ,dt 5 K V NX ,,..a,,, , ,, .k XNk'g ...gun !,D 'W X K+-my cl y x .T f Q gg . X Q . F A.. , S X, -, X-4 Y C, 2 ' 7 ,- to - o - osx- .T N-:D 2 I-6 A K .f .- x, I . , "3 X gigum-. 5. 5 'E f' ,Q 'XM ,,-.'1-, -1 ' , ' v '-N-,Nm C' "J '+....,, ,nv H SLC' T 2' W. ,1 rdf, M, . ev- 3"-vt. ESX "co xg?-M--css, ' av'-fv - .M Nr r-XAA I Q X, ""'g. KJ ., k , r"',. X X -. ,, .- 'Kofi u ,ova . wc.-L '-- ,i ANS f-fmt-easy N, 5"""""' x -I 5 "' ' . . '- 11 ,XZ N- SX --- . -+M"'- , gh- +"' ' C 'Whmw1gkqw"-f1r"M 4.77 N1 X Sq K+yQ2f7fw .f give E 44ffi1:1:f vioio11nioi011oioi4v5oi4n21xi4riu ioioioioin 9 ! I u 2 1 l i C556 lasses C , 4 1 ' n U Q II n 1: 1 5 Q up ,A -W g 'Q-fautuxuqm'90-pu-p-.gnz .-wg--1010: ,Q -1 gn-.-101.101 1 -1 -Q -.po-...png--Qu.. graduates, Qlec. 1927 URING their first year this class took little interest in school life. Like every freshman class, it took one semester to become accustomed to the school. As the 2B class, they elected Earl Roberts, president, Jere Chain, vice-president, Edwina Melanson, secretary, Phyllis Bruce, treasurer, and Minor Cowen, sergeant-at-arms. The class did not participate in many activities, even in their second year. Their work for the year consisted of a candy sale and dance. The usual commotion over the selection of class rings occurred during their junior year. The class took part in a number of activi- ties that year. The three-act play, "The Big Idea" was given under the auspices of this class also during their third year. It was a very successful play More was accomplished during their last year than in all the others. The class gave the first dance of the season. Later in the term they gave a successful candy sale. After the Freshman Recep- tion, of which the Seniors had charge, the class began to make plans for the Senior Ball, Senior Class Night, and Commencement. Their freak day was one of the best that the school has ever witnessed. All members of the class cooperated and made it a success that has not been equaled by many classes. There were represented toughs, sweet old-fashioned ladies, boys dressed as girls, and girls dressed as boys. Many members of the class were officers or members of other organizations and took part in the many school activities. Phyllis Carrington and Inez Ruegg were prominent in the Girls' League. Those who held Student Body offices were Minor Cowen, and Fred Georgeson. Lois Cottrell, Grace Goodwin, Margaret Kay, Fred Georgeson, Norman Vernon, and Theodore Little took part in different athletics. Theodore Little took a great interest in dra- matics. He represented the school at the Shakespearian contest held in Berkeley during his third year of high school. W The officers and advisers for the last year were president, Theodore Little, vice-president, Aubrey Boydstun, secretary, Phyl- lis Howard, treasurer, Anna Nielsen, and sergeant-at-arms, Dor- othy Rhodes. The class advisers were Miss Fitzell, Miss Clark, and Miss Smith. 12 AUSTIN MUSTER PHYLLIS HOWARD His voice was seldom heard. A friend upon whom one could depend. HELEN TUNNELL Her career is noted by the friends she has made. FREDRICK W. GEORGESON, Jr. ' His voice defied competitors and THEODORE J. LITTLE drew respect- Life's stage finds him a capable actor. LOIS A. COTTRELL DeETTE WILLIAMS Seldom was there an event not Would that we all could be so graced by her presence. good and true, 13" 5 DOROTHY JEANNE RHODES That she should be always in demand is not strange. HARRY MINOR COWEN His smile betrayed his modesty. ANNE DE LUCA Daintiness and intelligence form a most agreeable combination. MARGARET MAY THOMPSON With such ambitions as hers, why doubt success? RUDOLPH ANDERSON His vocabulary does not con- tain the word 'failure.' 4 INEZ RUEGG Qi She hath a captive charm. L, , Q ,s MARGARET JANE KAY Did you ever know of a sweeter disposition? H.1f4 V -,1w,'.,r.L'f l .vial , , . .J-.R t-,..- ...A , f -.eecef .v-Y .la-wr . 1... -f-, snf...,.. ...H-.lm ,X .X W mum-1-1-an-sl rf' .f'.' PHYLLIS A. CARRINGTON Music hath the greatest power. AUBREY BOYDSTEIN We stand in awe at his learning. CATHERINE E. DAVIS Her mastery of the languages is superb. . NORMAN VERNON A man who excelled at countless Hnngs . --uv 1. .1 A . 4.-r. JM.-. 1,f-u4.-- -.. ANNA NIELSON No praise of her could be too high. GEORGE A. GREEN Tried and true. FRANCES ROMAYNE HORNUNG To be with her was time well spent 15 www- . su-if-1' ,vw',- vw4q.+1m1a -5 L ,KIM .ffsi ,, ,, fl' 73" 2 .55 ..l..' , - ,rg " Q fl' if .f., ,vet v 'Z' is . ,. Hx 51 8 ' ,f Qraduates june 1928 HE members of the class of June 1928 have not been idle during their tour years at the Eureka High School. The pres- ent 4H class has been well represented in all fields of activity con- ducted in the Hi. Each year its ofiicers worked hard, endeavoring to establish a record in the school. As freshmen we did little, but the following year, acting un- der Mildred Moe's leadership, a party, picnic, and our greatest achievement, a noon entertainment, were given. The latter was particularly noteworthy since it revived a custom that had been dead for several years, for, following our lead, other classes have since put on noon programs. Many of our members have been very active in the field of drama. Jana Glenn, Sam Horel, and Mildred Moe have taken prom- inent parts in many school plays. The Music Department has been aided by the efforts of many of our members, J. Eastburn, L. Bar- ber, M. Sarin, R. Minnie, E. Hansen, V. MacMilllan, J. McGaraghan, W. McClure, H. McKeehan, M. Nilsen, and D. Nelson having been members of the Glee Club and Orchestra. We have also been well represented in both girls' and boys' athletics. F, Flaherty, W. McClure, and J. Simpson have played on the basketball teams. E. Selvage was a member of the baseball nine. W. Pederson, J. Sullivan, J. Ledoux, J. Simpson, and W. Mc- Clure graced the football squad. M. Allen, M. Barry, A. Fenell, V. MacMillan, I. Cartwright, M. Nilsen, M. Sarvis, and R. Winter are all 4H girls having participated in interscholastic sports. Many Student Body offices have been filled by 4H class mem- bers. Those who have held offices are E. Akins, H. Carlson, M. Moe, I. Moseley, M. Sarin, J. Thomas, and J- Sullivan. Two members of whom we are extremely proud are Melvin Sarin and Lynford Scott. Last year Melvin represented the Eureka High School at the State Orchestra Meet at Sacramento and won the place. Lynford Scott represented the school at the track meets at Berkelley and Modesto and set the state record for the high jump. The Girls' League ofiices have been well filled by 4H girls. I. Cartwright, J. Glenn, D. Johnson, and M. Sarvis have acted as officers, and cabinet members were H. Anderson, E Carlson, E. Shuster, and S. Stuart. Our present officers are president. Billy McClure, vice-presi- dent, Shirley Stuartg secretary, Jana Glenng treasurer, Agnes Fen- ell, and reporters, Valentina Lee and Dorothy Nelson. 16 5 '- . if N ' i y 1 -fvxx R .- -. sn... -1-1,2-L-.g 1.21:-..-W A ,mia-7-11-:g,.,,,,1ur,nna-snfw-pnin .-sv-A Hmtn-nvunnm -nu 1-an-1. .. c wh... .,,,.,,,,.,.,,.,,,,, .tiiizfi WILLIAM PEDERSON MURIEL ANDERSON A hero of the gridiron. Seldom do we find an artist .4 more accomplished. .' f EVELYN SHUSTER Everywhere she was accepted FRANK FLAHERTY . favorably, Laurels were piled on his head. xr "X 2 ENID ZIEGLER ELAINE ZIEGLER V We know she has a twin-one A delightful composite of fun P. person could not be so perfect. and -. X 'A' "Lili LYNFORD SCOTT Praise did not spoil him. :aqua :..- .,,, .ss -gcc ,Wu-M Q- , W , T ,Y An, A Y . .Y ss. -- rf.-.1.-...f,1-.-fW:,,....:-n V---ww.-mn 1,1--Q. .,f'3T'g 7 MILDRED MITTS She never shirked a duty. I uv.-v--cusp., A -. , ,rl ff' -, , ,M mu ,. V.. ,..,..uw:,-,H .vu . .. 'x X we .1 .V .N - ...aww uzumumpm. , .mr - W., H1 BEULAH MABIE If in doubt, we consulted her. JOSEPH SULLIVAN Always considerate of his friends, MILDRED MOE She holds her audience spell- bound. JAMES RYBURN When he spoke, he had some- thing to say. '- . .f-mr' wi- 1 MELVIN SARIN His music was divine. MARGUERITE BARRY The1'e's always time for fun. LELAND LAWSON His high ideals led him on. WILHELMINA ETTER One could not be harsh with her A . H - . an-:annul fmntrn e.,,e..' V " f K 1 li if i T 2 f " l " l .,.. ,.Q!t......,-. .,.,,..-,.,,-.... ..., wi.-N- N-, ,,,, ,,,.,,,A,, f F Y. 1,11 ,f1f'Y1-l'F"""""!1"1'-'H-r-ww ,W Y-- -nh' '- J-W'lv'wdc':.:'12-s:.:,a1------r- T v-Y, W.--L---jg! , nj, -ln H e 5 Ei 3 5 ' 2 gb 3 it 5 3? ? 'T' il 3 3 DOROTHY HAVEMANN VALENTINA LEE As dainty as she is graceful. She cast a spell on young and old. in .X 4,1 xg V. wil- . ,, ,1.1'4"V RUSSEL CHAMBERS gi-.--Yl A Duty calls and he responds. ANNIE MAFFIA E'h""fj 'A So modest and unassuming. GRACE KIRTPATRICK 1' lg V , , I 1 Did anyone ever see her sad? JOSEPH EASTBURN 1 ..jj Bw -. 15 in In 'Ol' AQ., '-'J-pf A man with a silver Voice. I fig 7 A A in VXI' fl I JOHN THOMAS t ' Pleasant, masculine, and true MARIE WASMUTH I my l hearted-a real man. Many steadfast friends has she. A 5 1 if "..,- -, ,-, A X A .N l, 1513 4' QL, Wa .. .. . f... A, it . n ., -nr... HELEN ANDERSON Loved by one and all. ARTHUR BRYANT He let the others sing his praises, MABEL LEASK Her joyous laughter was ever heard. ELBERT HANSEN He worked with a vim. RUTH TOFT Timid, but kind. SAM HOREL Usually students do not have such a fine actor in their midst. MARGARET NILSEN She was not daunted by her small size but set forth to ac- complish great things. IVY CARTWRIGHT As a leader she excelled. EVAN AKINS LUCILLE BARBER A helpful printer is he. A friend to all. EDITH CARLSON SHIRLEY STUART Is there a task which she could She danced divinely and laughed not accomplish? dellclollsly' MARJQRIE ALLEN JACK McGARAGHAN She practices the ten command- He could not be put down. ments of a good sportsman. JAMES LEDOUX JACK SIMPSON When on the athletic field, all Elusive as a Zephyr on the court. cheered him, - ..,.. 21, DOROTHY NELSON 'VIRGINIA MacMILLAN Her days were always over- Her charm could not easily be running with happiness. forgotten. 1IOWARD CARLSON We marvel at his genius. EDWARD STEWART GERTRUDE PRIDE An admirer of all that is good. Her eyes the window of her soul. ROBERTA WINTERS HARRIET YOUNKIN She joked not about serious For speed on the typewriter she subjects. excels- 22 Rib. ,, x- . ..,.. Y VK-,-. is 1, . W- -,-A ,. 'M . my-J vu v..,...f-fu-,ea 'f.wf:.nvow1avu HELEN LOGAN HELEN MCKEEHAN Always ofadependable nature. When She Smiled it WaS im- possible to deny her. GRINELL CHAPMAN Has the qualities of a gentle- man' WALTER SELVAGE He makes willing sacrifices. CAROL LININGER Sweeter than the break of day. EMBLA SWANSON AGNES KEARNEY So courteous and considerate of Smiling while others frown. everyone. X Q,7.,23,... 'PT' ,, X J X, f If 1 S, .i X 0 I W J f- ' ' 5 7, A 1,- 'La .1 grf ,i 1 ,JN . -vnu-,M.,.i we 1.1 , HELGE PALMROSE A jolly good fellow. DOROTHY JOHNSON She was conscientiousness per- sonified. JANA GLENN We are amazed at her versatile AGNES FENELL Never was her sincerity doubt- ed. WILLIAM McCLURE Here is a philosopher for the future. TIN Y KLINT talent' As shy as a violet. HAROLD HANSEN Always the some - RAY MINNIE friend, Earnest and ever true. M -.-Q.. .f-M . -'-- M ,'.w.,.....,.,.-W,-1 V 34.1 -.mf--1-W..-if -W -ew - Y ' 1 il F Cgbe 4 of Glass E, THE present 4L Class, reached the pinnacle of success when the Junior-Senior banquet of last fall was proclaimed the best of its kind that had been given in the history of Eureka Hi. A great deal of its success was due to its originality. The ban- quet was given at the EurekaWomen's Club house and the two main features of it were the home-cooking and the snowman. "Love-in-a-Mist" was given by the 4L Class under the direction of Miss Ruby Powell. This class allso sold refreshments at all the football games last fall. This class was very active in athletics and some of the mem- bers who excelled along this line are Veldon Nixon, Geddes Harper, Ellis Burman, Wayne Simpson, Allbert Mclnnes, Clarence Crowe, Melba Sarvis, Iria Saari, Chellis Carson, and Hiletta Godfrey. Harlan Bartlett and George Crichton took part in the Speech Arts Contest at Arcata. Some of the Student Body positions that are held by the 4L members are president, Geddes Harper, treasurer, Clarence Crowe, editor of the Sequoia, Isabella Moseley, and yell- leader, Dorothy Wrigley. The class officers for the fall term were Hilda Clarke, pres- identg Isabella Moseley, secretary, Ellis Burman, treasurer, and Wayne Simpson, council member. At the beginning of this term, new officers were chosen and they are Ellis Burman, president: Erna Wahl, vice-presidentg Mel- ba Sarvis, secretaryg and Veldon Nixon, treasurer. 4L CLASS ROLL Abrahamson, Walte1Crane, Walter Kelly, Irvin Allen, Roy Baldwin, Doris Bartlett, Harlan Bliven, Brunson Bucholzer, Elsie Burgess, Harlow Burman, Ellis Carson, Chellis Clark, Hilda Colwell, Ruth Cousins, Howard Crichton, George Knudson, Ione Crowe, Clarence Long Vera Daly, Marian Maclnnes, Albert Duffy, Mary Madsen, Helen Ellison, Melvin Malloy, Francis Frey, Doris Maloy, Nora Giacomini, Audrey Nellis, Ruth Godfrey, Hiletta Parr, Lucinda Gove, Alice Perske, Eleanor Henderson, GrahamRollins, Raymond Hutchinson, Estelle Saari, Iria - A 25 Saari, Signe Simpson, Wayne Spaulding, Drexel Spiller, Theodore Torgerson, Oliva Wagner, Walter Wahl, Erna Wheeler, David Wrigley, Dorothy Yamoto, Bernice Zmarich, Violet ,,.,. 5 'E gl EQ Pl 26 --- The 3 SH Glass ITH most happy memories and joyous anticipation, do We, the members of the High Junior class, enter the domain of low Seniors During the semester just concluded, We have attended and made possible many social and competitive functions. We are proud of the boys in our class who have, by their skill and prowess in var- ious branches of athletics, filled the history of our class with inci- dients of glamour and conquest. In dramatic circles, too, we have had our share of represen- tatives. These people have raised the standing of our class and are to be commended for their efforts. In scholarship, in Speech Arts Contests, and in every other lzranch of student-activity we have shown the stuff we are made of. On February twenty-ninth of 1928 we were hosts to students and alumni of Eureka High School at a novel and interesting dance. With the help of Miss Powell, our never-too-highly-praised dramatic coach, we sponsored a most successful play. This was in accordance with Eureka High School tradition, and added ma- terially to our funds. Gur outstanding activity for theisemester was, of course, the semi-annual Junior-Senior banquet, held at the Eureka Inn. An excellent dinner followed by dancing and cards provided the even- ing's entertainment. 3H Class Aho, Mattie Barber, Charles Beals, James Belcher, Jean Boggs, Phoebe Brantley, G Brokaw, Rhoma Campbell, Helen Campbell, Nellie Campton, Donald Cannam, Melpha Carlson, Martha Cave. William Celli, Joe Clary, Gail Cloney, Elinor Cloney, Gerald Crone, Ellen Cronin, Mary E Cummings, Curtis Davis, Margaret Delaney, Kate Dennis, Sam Dillon, Adrian Dorais, James Glenn, Sam Goodwin, Fred Gosselin, Pauline Hanka, Edwin Harris, John Herron, Mabel Holt, Verna Jack, Robert Johnson, Arne Johnson, Edwin Kelly, Ray Lane, Marjorie Liddle, Ralph Martin, Eleanor McConnell, Bessie McNally, John McRae, Don Melanson, Marie Minor, Janis Morgan, Ruth Rogers, Douglas' Rutledge, Eleanor Ryburn, Neil Sandberg, Alma Sandberg, Violet Sanders, Robert Simmons, Raymond Simpson, Patricia Thomson, Mary Vance, John Murray, SutherlandWahlberg, Helen Otiield, Lorna Palmgren, Grace Palmrose, Irma Prindle, Edward Reid, Maryann Renfroe, Alice Roberts, Frank Waldner, Glenn Way, Dorothy Weatherby, Ruth Williams, Norman Witherow, Virginia Zmarich, Thomas 5' C5776 jf Glass HE 3L Class 'is doing its share in school activities. In April 1927, the Spring Dance was held. It was one of the prettiest and best paying dances that has yet been held. The class is still keeping up its good record in dramatics, and this year three or four more names have been added to its list of participants. It is well represented in athletics. The motion picture committee is composed entirely of mem- bers of the 3L Class. A snappy set of rings has been selected for the class, and they may be seen about the campus. At the meeting in January, 1928, class oflicers were elected. They are Fred Moore, president, Ralph Goodwin, vice-president: Marie Melanson, secretaryg Lois Cochrane, treasurer, Gail Clary, council member. Barnes, Marshall Bell, John Blackburn, Rae Cannam, Hally Clark, Frank Clay, Helen Belle Cochrane, Lois Crossley, Edith Curry, Robert Daly, Mary Agnes llillon, Harold Dolf, Thomas Frost, Leanord Gallon, Frank Garrison, Lorraine Gillis, Bernard 3 L CLASS ROLL Goodwni, Ralph Gould, Maxine Goyan, Gerald Greenlaw, Pauline Gregerson, Helen Hanson, Esther Head, George Lee, Lester Libera, Mary Madsen, Elizabeth Malm, Vera Quinn, Robert Rasmussen, Joe Ross, Helen Saunderson, Jessie Matthews, Williard Stewart, Katherine Martindale, Paul McGaraghan, Bert Hellums, Annie Lou'Menefee, Conrad Helstrup, Harold James, Albert Janes, Theodore Johnson, Harold Johnson, Lucille Jones, Katherine Larsen, Vivian Mitchell, Wm. Moore, Fred Nielsen, Francis Olsen, Cecile Peters, Lucille Peterson, Clifford Peterson, Ralph Laverty, Margaret Poore, Howard 29 Thomas, Wm. Thomson, George Thompson, Herman Usher, James Weigle, La Loie Weijola, Charlie Winslow, Leonard Winter, Lucille Wooden, Roselyn 30 X 1 --fs ex- 7 J X , I N .N I, 'fauna af ,suv -n.....n..msf.:nu-.f sa...y1-my ra . num- va as-y .1-,-.-4-, .e -sr. .savvy ,lr ,.-.Y M. K.. .,,. ,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,,muu-,.,'.mnv-v c The 2 EH Glass its HE 2H class started the year off right by being thoroughly initiated and having the name "Scrubs" given to them. From this class have come some of the season's best athletes. James Massey, who played quarterback on the football team, was one of the season's sensational players. Albert Fleishman, Robert Murphy, and Billy Roberts played on the lightweight basketball team for which Robert Quinn and Graham Quigg were substitutes. On the heavyweight basketball team, James Massey represented the class. Herbert Holm was a substitute. The 2H's were also in dramatics. Peter McCabe played in "Love in a Mist," and Haven Howatt went to Arcata in the Shakespearian con 2H Class Frey, Marian Abrahamson, John Girsback, Eino Allen, Dorothy Glenn, Marion Allen, Ilma Green, Carl Anderson, Aune Green, Mildred Anderson, Lloyd Gregerson, Ruth Armstrong, Elsie Gusmeroli, Mary Baldwin, Caroline Haasala, Vieno Baldwin, Douglas Hale, Agnes Ballard, John Hanna, Edith Barry, Mary Head, Herbert Berry, Kate Hemenway, Emil Billings, M Hemphill, James Biord, Wayne Hill, Katherine Bleything, Capitola Holm, Herbert Bleything, Charles Hook, Lauri Brantley, Margaret H owatt, Haven Brower, Katherine Isackson, Iver Mabie, Myrtle Marks, Allen Marsh, Llewllyn Massey, James Matthias, Shirley May, Dwight Mazzuchi, Rosie McCabe, Peter McGrath, Walter Minnie, Audrey Moe, Ruth Moseley, Marcella Murphy, Robert Musser, Don Nelson, Claire Nichols, Mildred test. Robertson, Othelia Rudick, John Rutledge, Grace M Ryan, John Semenoif, Violet Shanahan, Kenneth Smith, Warren Spiller, Lois Starkey, Beatrice Stebbins, Ben Stebbins, Raymond Strand, Leslie Strickland, Virgil Sullivan, Margaret Sundell, Elsie Sundman, Valpas Norberry, Charlotte Swaim, Frank Olsen, Anna Brown, Alco Jackson, Fred Olsen, Olga Carlson, Anna Johnson, Ernest Ondracek, Tony Caviness, Robert Johnson, Kenneth Palmrose, Mary Celli, Ida, Johnson, Melvin Paul, Lillian Cgle, Gerald Kammerzell, WilburPeier, Alice Coffey, Mary F-RUPPUH, Hele Peterson, Martha Deabenderfer, Don Kennedy, Maxine POITQF, Alice Devoy, Frances Kincaid, Mary PI'6StOI1, Maple Dolfini, Josephine Kirkby, Sumner Douglas, Evelyn Knudsen, Gladys Early, Genevieve LBTSOH, Mamie Erickson, Elvi Lawrence, W Evans, Dorothy Leask, Ethel Finley, Percy Lind, Esther Fleishman, Albert Lininger, Barbara Flowers, Kemp Lyman, John Puter, Coy Quarnheim, Elva Quigg, Graham Quintrell, Pearce Rankin, Lyle Renfer, Werner Ricci, Matilda Roberts, William Swanson, Evelyn Thompson, Hazel Thompson, Muriel Tierney, Robert Underwood, Elsie Vance, Amelia Viale, Oliver Wagle, Wilma Wagner, Evelyn Wahl, Eleanor Welch, Fern Wilcox, Beatrice Winter, Eilene Wooden, Herbert Wooden, Wesley Wrigley, James 1 Zmarich, Vera X . -. . r .,-an .1-rw 2.4 fy afar-r-fi,-.fumnnv-vv-ff--f-, -M-s'fW'fu-L' aww- erq.wA-uname-uw-. ,.f1sq.1-- nmmsncmunuwufuu- i .- . , 'Dt' ., A .- ,,,.-t M , His- new 2- Jw f 1 . .r.. I . ..-1 ' "' 'KQV . W 1 x K l f E 5 A H F' Y F altar K. Y The Q of li vy- vaf.. .1 1 A an x .fpr- lsfw' '14 ' 4 vw, . 11 f , 5 Q. 32 The 2 .ff Glass HE 2 L class is the lowest class in high schoolg therefore it has done nothing in the way of activities. It has, however, supported the Student Body in all its activities. The class officers are Alfred Abrahamson, president: Barbara Graham, vice-presidentg Barbara Hutchinson, secretary, Harlan Still, treasurerg and Grace Cochrane, council member. 2L CLASS 2L Class Abrahamson, Al Baldock, Harold Barnett, Eugene Barron, Sadie Bartlett, Verna Belak, Mary Boots, Viola Bracken, Lloyd Bray, Francis Byard, Holly Flosi, Ela Ford, Gertrude Franchesi, Irene' Franchesi, Norma Freitas, Mary Galigani, Susie Gerbach, Sophie Glunt, William Goodwin, Dorothy Gould, Don Graham, Barbara Campbell, Kenneth Hanka, Elvie Carson, Ruth Hart, Virginia Chapman, Terrill Heney, Marion Christiansen, A Hoffman, Edna Christopher, MelvynHorne, Jeanette Flark, David Cochrane, Grace Cummings, Lyle Delaney, Frank Dennis, Jim Dewell, Ben Donahue, Goldie Edson, Marian Fellman, Howard Flaherty, Margaret Flaherty, Melvin Huggler, Mildred Hunter, Viola Hutcheson, Barbar Jack, Christine Jarvi, Viena Johnson, Curtis Johnson, George Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Nestor Jones, Dorothy Pierson, Ernest Keith, Neil Koskela, Eddie Procissi, Rena Rasmussen, Lloyd Kovacovich, CharlieRiedel, Martha Larison, Ardyth Larson, Alva Larson, Alvin Larsen, Helen Lawson, Clyde Mackins, Sidney Maflia, Rinaldo Manning, Jolly Massei, Nellie Massei, Vincent McQuay, Edna Metcalf, William Montgomery, Nell Moore Francis Moore, Maxine aMorrison, Maxwell Mulvany, Loring Murray, .George Neff, Clarence Olsen, Jeanette Pasarich, Martin Peebles, Lois Person, Clarence Wood, Edith 33 Robinson, Wenona Rochat, George Runner, Drucilla Ryerson, Evelyn Samuelson, Shirley Sariva, Joe Sears, Ada Smith, Alma Smith, Gerald Specer, Floy Stemach, Mary Stewart, Annie Still, Harlan Stine, Melburn Stubbs, Dorothy Taylor, Albert Taylor, Robert Thomas, Ray Thompson, Frances Thompson, Thelma Turk, Norman Turner, Carlton Wilson Elizabeth 34 rganizations xiuiuini xi ri 1 11:11 1 in in 1112: 1 11 1 1 1101 The Student 5306131 embers of the faculty and all the students attending the high school comprise the Student Body, the largest or- ganization in the school. At the regular meetings held on the first calendar Wednesday of each month, business is transacted in an efficient manner by the cooperation of the students, with our able president, Geddes Harper. The officers of the Student Body this year are as follows: Geddes Harper, president, Mildred Moe, vice-president, Lorene Barnum, secretary, Clarence Crowe, treasurer, John McNally, ser- geant-at-arms, Dorothy Wrigley, yelllleaders Marjorie Lane, song leader, Donald McRae, boys' athletic manager, Melba Sarvis,, girls' athletic manager, Isabellla Moseley, Editor-in-chief of the "Sequoia", Howard Carlson, Business Manager of the "Sequoia", William Cave, Assistant Business Manager of the "Sequoia", John Thomas, Editor-in-chief of the "Redwood Bark", Clifford Peterson, Business Manager of the "Redwood Bark." The Student Council is the executive committee for the Eureka High School Student Body. In its weekly meetings, the council has the power to act forthe Student Body in all matters, providing that the decisions in the council are unanimous. It is composed of two faculty advisers appointed by the principal, the president and secretary of the Student Body, and one representative from each class elected by the Student Body. ,- ,.s , - ..W .,.f , The members of the council this year were as follows: Miss Bertha Fitzell, faculty adviser, Miss Emily Poindexter, faculty adviser, William McClure, 4Hg Wayne Simpson, 4Ls Mabel Herron, 3Hg Gail Clary,3L3 Frances Devoy, 2H, Grace Cochrane, 2L, Geddes Harper, president of the Student Bodyg Lorene Bar- num, secretary of the Student Body. SEQ UOIA STAFF The literary staff of the Sequoia have Worked to the utmost of their ability to produce an annual worthy of the Eueka High ..-. ,,,. . ,. ,, '37 ,, School. The editor of the Sequoia wishes to extend her thanks 'to the staff for their faithful services and to any who have indirectly contributed to this annual. The staff is as follows: Isabella L. Moseley, editor in chiefs Howard Carlson, business manager, William Cave, assistant bus- iness manager, Dorothy Nelson, organizationsg Dorothy Johnson, literary, Edward Stewart, athletics, Audrey Giacomini, music, Maxine Kennedy, drama, Walter Abrahamson, cuts, Erna Wahl and Curtis Cummings, snaps, Hilda Clarke and Aubrey Boydstunw, calendar, Helen McKeehan, society, Lynford Scott, artg Gail Clary, jokes: Miss McGeorge and Mr. A. Bellenbach, faculty advisers. SEQUOIA PRODUCTIVE STAFF The work of the literary staff is by no means easy, but the planning, composing, printing, and assembling, takes much more time and labor. For instance, the title page is the result of a cond test participated in by many students in the printing department and won by Edith Crosseley. The linotype composition and cor- rections mean especial care to avoid errors, and the make-up and press work take skill, knowledge, and the utmost attention to de- tails. The staff is as follows: Linotype composition and correction, Evan Akins: make-up, Evan Akins and Jack Simpson, press work, Walter Abrahamson, Frances Malloy, Raymond Rollins, and J. C. Rudickg ad composition, Edith Crosseley, Francis Nielsen, Leonard Frost, folding and assembling, Roselyn Wooden, Edith Hannah, Rae Blackburn, and Lucille Johnson. 38 THE REDWOOD BARK There has been constant improvement in the size, make-up, and presswork of the "Bark" during the past year. Our school pa- per now compares favorably with the best of highschool papers. Our advertising columns are well filled, a proof of the loyal sup- port of our progressive business men and our active business man- ager, Clifford Peterson. The old "Cat" is dead, but "Redwood Slivers" have arisen from her grave to prick the cub-reporters into feverish activity ferreting out the innermost secrets of "Kid Cupid" to amuse the curious. Aside from this touch of harmless gossip, you'll find good wholesome fun, up-to-the-minute, live school news, a column of pointed "Student Comment", and well written, timely editorials- thanks to the live-wire reporters of the English N classes. The following compose the "Bark" staff: John Thomas, editorg Evan Akins, associate editorg Clifford Peterson. business managerg Edwin Hanka, assistant business managerg Robert Sanders, print- ing managerg Allan Marks, circulation managerg Roselyn Wooden, jokesg Eleanor Martin, exchangesg News Writing Classes, report- ersg Miss Edith McGeorge, faculty adviserg and A. Bolenbach printing instructor. 39 GIRLS' LEAGUE 'Ihis year among some of the activities carried out by the Girlsf League were Friendship Day, two Big and Little Sister parties, Girls' Hi Jinx, Christmas Drive, and last but not least, the "Riot" which was a big success. The Girls' League also sent delegates to the convention in Fort Bragg. One of the most active committees ot the Girls' League, the Hospital committee, has given programs at the hospital every month besides sending gifts to the patients on Christmas, Easter, and St. Valentines. The Hospitality committee, another active committee, has giv- en feeds to all the visiting teams. The Associated Charities commi- ttee has also had a very busy year. Besides supervising the Christ- mas Drive and Clothing Drive, they prepared a Friendship basket at Thanksgiving and have held regular meetings at which much work has been done. The cabinet is composed of president, Ivy Cartwright, vice-president, Hiletta Godfrey, secretary, Melba Sar- vis, treasurer, Dorothy Johnson, sergeant-at-arms, Margaret Lav- erty, corresponding secretary, Doris Frey, yell leader, Lucile Win- ter, song leader, Jana Glenn, Decorating committee, first semester, Romayne Hornung, second semester, Edith Carlson, adviser, Miss Beaver, Social committee, first semester, Inez Ruegg, second semes- ter, Mildred Moe, adviser, Miss Greenburg: Program committee, Gail Clary, Miss Powell? Hospital committee, Helen Anderson, 40 , -. fs Miss Bedellg Big and Little Sister committee, Hiletta Godfrey, Miss Mathews, Red Cross committee, Ruth Morgan, Miss Poindexter, Mrs.,Klepperg Shut-In committee, Evelyn Shuster, Miss Borg, Hos- pitality committee, Shirley Stuart, Miss Grifiing P.T.A. committee, Marie Melzanfon, Miss Clarkeg Associated Charities, Bernice Yam- cto, Miss Meredith: Finance committee, Hilda Clarke, Miss Fitzellg Prblicity committee, iirst semester, Lois Peebles, second semester, Fdna McQuayg Loyalty committee, Edith Carlson, Miss Sutton. PRATTLER'S CLUB The Prattler's Club was organized January 18, 1928. The purpose of this cliib is to promote public speaking. The club meets every Friday during the first period in Mr. Johnston's room. The officers of theiclub are president, Ivy Cartwright, secre- tary-treasurer, Marie Melanson: and sergeant-at-arms, Gail Clary G. A. A. When girls' interscholastic athletic contests were abolished last semester, the girls taking gym formed the Girls' Athletic As- sociation. This association provides for interclass games and is based on the point system. A first team, a second team, and a squad are selected from each class by the class manager and Mrs. Osborne, the adviser. In order to make these teams, stringent train- ,.4.1.,, . ing rules are kept. Although a girl makes neither the Hrst or sec- ond team, it she comes out to practice regularly and keeps her training rules, she is awarded points which go toward winning the big E. 'Lo make tne team in two different sports, to earn a certain number of service points, and to win other necessary points are all required to receive the Dlg LU which gives the girls membership in the Big E Society. The G.A.A. put on a clever Basketball Jinx last semester when over S100 was cleared. Four evenly-matched teams were selected, and novel costumes and names were chosen by each. The Pep- Rikas, dressed in red and white oil-cloth suits, were defeated by narrow margin of one point. The Co-eds, in red and green, took a more easily won victory from the blue and white Gobs. Girls not playing presented clever bleacher stunts and sang the G.A.A. songs composed by its members The oflicers and athletic managers of the G.A.A. are president, Lucille "Squeal" Winters, vice-president, Melba Sarvisg secretary- treasurer, Lorene Barnum, senior athletic manager, Dorothy John- song junior athletic manager, Alice Renfroeg sophomore athletic manager, Mellpha Cannam tennis manager, Isabella Moseley. BIOLOGY H At the beginning of the August term the Ants and Bees were organized into a club. During this term Audrey Giacomini and Er- na Wahl ofliciated as secretaries. In the following term the club assumed the same names, but elected different secretaries. They were Beulah Mabie and Roberta Winter. Many intresting trips were enjoyed by the members, and a social was given at the Yacht Club. , ,, ,.,.. ... Y .un-..-ls 7 A -- .4 .....1....x.--.- .. -.. 42 A THE SURVIVORS This club is formed from the seventh period Spanish class for the purpose of bettering the members in the Spanish language. The meetings are held on Wednesday of each week, and future plans are to give an entertainment, to have a. picnic, and also to supervise some interesting programs. The elected oflicers are Jack McGaraghan, presidentg Irma Palmrose, vice-presidents Bernlce Yamoto, secretaryg and Hilda Clarke, reporter 43 SKI-HI Y The purpose of this club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian living. The club has been doing line character building and service work. It was formed three years ago. Its officers are as follows: H. Wooden, president: E. Hanka, vice-president, C. Peterson, secretary, B. Gillis, treasurerg and Lyle Allison, adviser. LEGIS DECIMA The Legis Decima, which means "the tenth legion," is made up of the 2H Latin students. The tenth legion was Ceasar's favorite legion, the one upon which he always relied in emergencies during his campaigns in Gaul. This club meets during the class period every second Friday. The officers are Imperator fpresidentj, Gerald Cloneyg Legatus fvice-presidentl, James Hemphill, Scriba Csecretaryl, Eleanor Rutledge. . ATHENIAN CLUB All English cllasses have formed clubs that hold meetings one period each week for the purpose of giving oral talks. The Athenian Club is a typical example of these clubs, hold- ing its meetings the first period on Friday of each school week. At each meeting a new chairman, a new secretary, a new critic, and a new timekeeper are appointed to preside at the next meeting. The chairman makes out a program for the meeting over which he presides. The program consists of oral talks given by the pupils whose names appear on the program. - - . -,Q ,. ,,,., ,..,. - 45, SEA SCOUTS SHIP No. 1 The Sea Scouts are active in water sports. Since their organi- zation has been founded, the club has been rowing every morning. In April the 'Ship' took a trip to San Francisco on the Coast Guard Cutter "Shawnee', to attend the Sea Scout Regatta. The ship made a favorable showing. Joe Moore is skipper of the crew. EXCALIBUR CLUB The Excalibur Club No. 1 of Eureka is the first of its kind in existence. The purpose of this club is to better the relation between the businessmen and the students. It brings the leaders of the school into closer contact with successful business men.. The Eureka Club helped start the Fortuna Club No. 2, and is going to form an Ar- cata Club No. 3. It is primarily a junior service club and has backed many school and club activities. Officers are elected every semester. The retiring officers are president, T.J. Littleg vice-president, recording secretary, Sam Horelg treasurer, Bernard Paul. The new officers are president, Sam Horel: vice-president, J. Usherg recording secretary, F. Mooreg corresponding secretary, F. Goodwing and treasurer, H. Carlson. 46 GIRLS' "E" SOCIETY The Girls' E Society was organized in 1925 for the purpose or encouraging more girls to enter sports. Since there aren't any more inter-school sports, a girl must earn 300 points to belong to this society. If a girl makes the class team she receives 25 points. If she makes an all-star team she re- ceives 150 points. Thus if a girl makes two all-star teams she may join the "E" Society. ' The officers for this year are president, Ivy Cartwrightg secre- tary, Chellis Carsong treasurer, Mrs, Osborneg Sergeant-at-arms, Marguerite Barry 47 W THE B Y'S CLUB ll The B Y's club was organized in August 1927 and was contin- ued the following term. The first term was devoted to the study of the Constitution and the second term to the study of social and labor problems. Meetings are held every other Week, and speeches are given by leading business men and the members of the class. The oflicers of the club were CAugust-Decemberj president, Mildred Moe, vice-president, Inez Rueggg secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Johnsong parliamentarian, Sam Horelg and reporter, Enid Zeigler. Uanuary-Junel President, Hilda Clarkeg vice-president, Shirley Stuartg secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Havemanng parlia- mentarian, Billy McClureg and reporter, Muriel Anderson. THE CO-OP CLUB The Co-op Club is an organization composed of the presidents oi the most important clubs of the school and their advisers. The purpose of the club is to promote better cooperation among the various clubs and classes of the Eureka High School. The regular meetings are held from 12 to 1 o'clock on the last Tuesday of each month. The officers for the first semester that it was organizzed were T.J. Little, presidentg Billy McClure, vice-president, Hilda Clarke, secretary-treasurer, Eleanor Cloney, reporter. The officers for this semester are Billy McClure, presidentg Alfred Abrahamson, vice-president, Ivy Cartwright, secretary- treasurerg Fred Moore, sergeant-at-arms. 48 SPEECH ARTS CONTEST Eureka won the annual Speech-Arts contest on February 16 and 17 at the Humbolldt State College. Ray Kelly, who spoke on "True Americanismj' took second place for Eureka in the oration contest. Mildred Moe of Eureka Won first place in declamation. Her selection was "Ashes of Roses." Fred Goodwin, representing Eureka, took lirst place in extem- poranepus speaking. The debating cup was also Won by Eureka. The Eureka team was composed of Jana Glenn and James Ryburn for the affirmative and Mable Herron and George Crichton for the negative. ,. ,. .,..,,,,,x ,,,,..i, W., -,.,,. , 49 ,, In the drama contest Eureka presented parts of "Julius Cae- sar" and took second place. The cast of "Julius Caesar" was as rollows: Caesar-Frank Gallon, Brutus--James Usher, Cassius- Sam Horel, Portia-Jana Glenn, Calpurnia-Lorene Barnum, Fla- vius-Haven Howatt, Marullus-George Crichton, Decius- Har- lan Bartlett, Artemidorus-R. Goodwin, Commoner-Fred Moore, Lucius-Alco Brown, Citizens-Ralph Goodwin and Joe Rasmus sen. Prologue by Marie Melanson. Mr. Johnston coached the debate, extemporaneous speaking, and orationg Miss Powell coached the declamation and drama. Eureka has now for two consecutive times won the silver cup which was presented by the Arcata Rotary Club. One more victory and the cup will be ours to keep! 1 THE PRO CON The Pro Con is a club organized by the fourth period civics class- Its purpose is to stimulate interest in the constitution of the United States and in the proceedings of Congress. This is accom- plished by having a meeting once every two weeks when talks and debates are given. The officers of the club are the following: president, Don Mc- Rae, vice-president, Bill Pedersong secretary-treasurer, Doris Frey, reporter, Hilda Clarke. 50 H EUCLIDITES In April 1927 Miss Meredith's 2A geometry class formed a club, calling themselves followers of Euclid, or Euclidites. Only the members of this class are eligible for membership. This club was formed for the purpose of furthering social relations and the enjoyment of mathematics. Many business meetings, luncheons, and parties have been held. The present officers are Doris Baldwin, Chief Theoremg Es- telle Hutchinson, Corollaryg Lorene Barnum, Chief Calculator: Margaret Davis, Chief Demonstratorg and Miss Meredith, adviser. , , 51...,,. HI G. R. The Hi G. Rfs, the local branch of the national Girl Reserves of the Y.W.C.A., is made up of girls from the Eureka High School. A meeting is held every Friday noon at the Hi School and some social activity every month. These activities include socials with the Hi Y boys, hikes, picnics, ceremonials, and other parties. The girls have been very busy with civic and charity work this year. Three delegates, Mable Herron, Estelle Hutchinsen, Doris Baldwin, were sent in January to the Mid-Winter G.R. Conference at Berkeley. The present ofiicers are Mabel Herron, presidentg Chellis Car- son, vice-presidentg Kate Delaney, secretary, Marie Wasmuth, treasurer, Margaret Davis, reporter, and Dorothea Martell and Miss Smith, advisers. CAMPFIRE GROUP Group Nawakwa of the Camp Fire Girls is the oldest group in Eureka. This group has been giving sales, are active in The Play Shop, and the Camp Fire Girls' Orchestra. Also, a Grand Council Fire was held. The oflicers are president, Marian Daly, secretary, Lucinda Parrg treasurer, Barbara Hutcheson: song leader, Helen MacKeehang and scribe, Lorene Barnum, Miss Katheryn Nellist is the present guardian. 52 CAMPFIRE GROUP ORCHESTRA The Camp Fire Girls' Orchestra was formed for the purpose of providing the music at the Grand Council Fire on March seven- teenth. As the members of the orchestra wished to establish it as a regular Camp Fire organization, it has kept up its work and is now one of the most important Camp Fire organizations in the county. C CHASERS The C Chasers, first period civics class, under the guidance of Miss Beaver, was organized in August, 1927, for the purpose of creating an interest in the civic problems of the day. Meeting were held on every other Friday of each month, during class time. New oiiicers were elected at the beginning of the following semester in January. The officers of the first semester were president, Phyllis Car- rington, vice-president, Ivy Cartwrightg secretary-treasurer, Evelyn Shusterg reporter, Lynford Scott. The oflicers of the second semester were president, Jana Glenn, vice-president, James Ryburng secretary-treasurer, Agnes Fenellg reporter, Frank Flaherty. 53 ACME ENGLISH CLUB All the English classes in this school have clubs. The Acme Club is just an example of these. The meetings are held every Fri- day and many interesting topics are discussed. The purpose of these clubs is to give every student a chance to get up and talk easily and fluently Without getting nervous. At every meeting a different chairman, secretary, critic, and timekeeper are appointed, thus giving everyone a chance to learn the fundamentals of Parliamentary Law. , 54 , , , BIOLOGY L , The seventh and eighth period biology class Was divided into two sectionsg namelfy, the Tarantulas and Scorpions. These sections alternate each Friday in giving a program concerning scientiiic and biological subjects and furthering interest in Biology. In February a delightful swimming party was held at the Yacht Club. This class took an active part in the annual wild-Hower show which was held in April. There are no standing ofhcers, with the exception of a secre- tary for each section. The presiding officers are appointed each Friday preceding the meeting. MINNETONKA CAMP FIRE GIRLS The Minnetonka Camp Fire Group was first organized under the guardianship of Mrs. McMahon. Later Mrs. McMahon resigned her position as guardian, and Janis Minor took the group with Peggy Nilsen as her assistant. The oflicers are Frances Devoy, pres- identg Wilima Wagle, vice-presidentg Elva Quarnheim, secretaryg Wilhelmina Lawrence, treasurerg and Mildred Green, scribe. The group has held several successful sales and has taken part in many Camp Fire activities. . . ,55 SENIOR HI Y The Senior Hi Y is an organization of high school boys whose purpose is to create, maintain, and extend, throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. The club meets every Friday afternoon in the Woodshop under the leader- ship of Mr. Doren This year the club sent a delegation to the Northern California Older Boys' Conference, and every spring the Hi Y is a co-sponsor of an Older Boys' Conference in Humboldt. The officers of the club are Fred Moore, president, and Sam Glenn, secretary-treasurer. 56 4' .-v,f4.nf F READY TALKERS The Ready Talkers' Club, which was organized in January, is composed of the Seniors who are studying English 4H. In this organization meetings are held every Friday for the purpose of acquiring poise and ease when speaking formally before a body of people. Our programs are, for the most part, based upon the works of the authors we are studying. For example, We have had a Shelley program which showed how his llife and his poems are at one. Each member had a poem to illustrate this fact. Then, too, this club gives its members practice in Parliamentary Law. THE ZOO GUARDS The Zoo-Guards club was started about a year ago. The purpose of this club is to collect specimens of Zoological and Bio- logical importance which would be placed in the museum case. The oflicers who were chosen for the full term are Lynford Scott, chairman, and Joe Sullivan, secretary. 57 C5be gtedwoods C-iant Redwood, so straight and tall, ' What a stcry you could tell, OL days gone ly--those days of old, Vlhcn you stood slnivcring in thc cold, A cold made Ly the rain and snow, Which covered you deep to the very soul, Like a blanket, White. When Indians roamed this new-born land, With only an arrow in their hand, The birds could fly to your topmost limbs, And sing tothe heavens their fairy hymns. And you could look down thru those happy hours, To a ground which was covered with brighest flowers, In your woodland glen. But now alas, from your height in the air, You cannot bend down to the flowers fair,, And birds, like some friends, as the years go by, Seek another resting place in the sky. But your glory has been undimmed since time began, A symbol of romance to poet and man, Oh, giant Redwood tree. -Maxwell Morrison-2L 58 Cqtlvletics ! nzx 01 QL-0:41101 l! U U U U ! E ! U U ll ! n afoofbazz ID27 He Eureka High footbal team emerged from a victorius season with a record of 1000 per cent. This was one of the most successful seasons in the history of the school. Coach Wil- lard took a team with only one veteran, Captain Pederson, and made a championship team out of it. By winning every game of the H.C.I.L, schedule, Eureka won for the second consecutive time the silver trophy cup for which the four schools of Humboldt County have been battling during the past ten years. The Loggers played one outside game during the season. This was with Jefferson High School of Daly City. The locals won this game with ease. Next season practically every member of the last year's team will be here. The loss of Bill Pederson is going to be a big blow to the team, but there will be plenty of material to fill in his position when the team starts practice next season. OCTOBER 15 Eureak :-24 Fortuna :-6 The Eureka High School football squad got off to a good start for the county championship by defeating the Fortuna aggregation by a score of 24 to 6. Fine playing was shown by alH the players. Long runs were featured by Pederson, Massey and Harper. The line showed up well. Nixon and Massei hit the line hard. NOVEMBER 5 Eureka :-36 Ferndale 1-10 On November 5 the Eureka High School squad battled their way to victory against the Ferndale team to the tune of 33 to 13. The score was tied at the end of the half, each team having 12 points. In the last quarter Eureka cinched the game by collecting three touchdowns. Captain Pederson starred with some pretty runs for points. The team showed up well during the last half. NOVEMBER 12 Eureka :-26 Daly City :-6 Coach Edwards, former Eureka coach, brought his Dally City team up to Eureka to give Eureka a good game. The Loggers turned them back to the tune of 26 to 6. Captain Pederson featured with a 70 yard run to a touchdown. Plansky, quarterback of the Daly City squad, and Captain Kennedy- starred for the opponents. 60 an-vlww.- . 1 ...-.-1-K .Q-1 . ,wa he-aww -rf vu ,X fl .N -wx ,Y . Ax WN,-U M. .M 1 ROBERT CAVINESS, Right tackle 2H Class, 166 lbs., age 17, nick- name "Lily." DONALD GOULD, Left guard, 2L Class, 148 lbs., age 15, nick- name "Slim." ELLIS BURMAN, Center, 4L Class, 165 lbs., age 17, nick- name "Queener." JAMES MASSEY, Quarterback, 2H Class, 135 lbs., age 16, nick- name "Jimmie." GEDDES HARPER, Left end, 4L Class, 134 lbs., age 16, nickname "Dimples." NORMAN VERNON, Right end, Christmas graduate, 135 lbs., age 20, nickname "Norm." JACK SIMPSON, Left halfback, 4H Class, 123 lbs., age 18, nick- name "Jake." JOSEPH SULLIVAN, Right guard, 4H Class, 145 lbs., age 17, nick- name "Joe." -:n-f-4u-ww4panmunwe- -ff!-2. .- .- vf-- -- Mgr-,,, ,ew .., .. W... .......- .....,.,... NOVEMBER 19 Q Eureka :-18 Arcata :-7 Eureka overwhelmed Arcata with the lop-sided score of 18 to 7. Long runs by Pederson, Massey and Nixon accounted for the large score. Massei got oif some good gains throught the line. Ar- cata's Lone score was made by Silva. MacAllister converted fon Arcata with a plunge over the line. NOVEMBER 25 Eureka :-38 Ferndale :-12 In this game the Eureka loggers ran up the biggest score of the season. The team was working to perfection and Ferndale could not hold them. Massei was the star of this contest. He inter- cepted a pass and ran 80 yards to a touchdown. He also made long gains through the line.Massey, too, got off some good runs, once returning a kick forty yards for a touchdown. ' DECEMBER 3 Eureka :-12 Fortuna :-0 This was a close and exciting game. The Eureka loggers scored both touchdowns in the first quarter before six minutes had passed. Ledeoux was the star of this game, running back the opening kick- off seventy five yards for a touchdown. Nixon caught a pass behind the goal for the other touchdown. The other three quarters of the game were hard fought with both teams playing hard. 62 5 ,,. VELDON NIXON, Fullback, 4L Class, 155 lbs., age 17, nickname "Snail." JAMES LEDOUX, Left tackle, 4H Class, 164 lbs., age 20, nickname "Touchdown," CAPTAIN WILLIAM PEDERSON Right halfback, 4H Class, 165 lbs,, age 18, nickname "Phan- tom Pete." J. W. WILLARD, The coach who makes winners. VINCENT MASSEI, Left halfback 2L Class, 150 lbs., age 15, nick- name "Whiskers." GLEN WALDNER, Left end, 3H Class, 136 lbs., age 16, nick- name "Doggie." CLARENCE CROWE, Right guard 4L Class, 165 lbs., age 17, nick- name "Toots." . , .. ,-,, M...,-,.,. 'fav ,KS r' : -IW- z-'.' c-" 'N 1 ff' ,,.r f' a.. .nu DECEMBER 10 Eureka :-19 Arcata :-12 A crowd of three hundred Eureka rooters watched the Loggers take one of the most important games of the season on a muddy field The Loggers challked up the early score of 19 points and then held Arcata to 7 points. Captain Pederson did not get off to any long runs as the field was too slippery. Nixon played a wonderful game at full, intercepting many passes. Massey and Massei also played a steady game. The line was exceptionally good, stopping the Arcatans every time. Burman played a brilliant game at center. .7.. -. r93Cl5.k6fbClU HEAVYWEIGHTS BASKETBALL The heavyweights came close to winning the heavyweights championship this season. Aiter winning three games, having lost to Arcata the nrst game, the "neav1es" lost one of the most inter- esting and closest games ever played in the county. This lost the chance of tying Arcata for the county championship. The team worked well as a whole, and its teamwork was as good as that of any other team in the county, the smallness of the team being one of the main causes of defeat. JANUARY 13 Eureka :-15 Arcata :-21 The Eureka "heavies" were defeated in the last quarter of the first game of the season when Arcata gaind a suiiicient lead and then held the locals from scoring. Eureka fouled frequently, Jack Simpson, Ed Hash and Bill Nixon were taken out of the game for exceeding the fouling limit. Massey was the high point man for the llocals with five points.. ' January 20 Eureka :-35 Ferndale :-18 The heavyweights took this game with ease, winning by a score of 35 to 18. The game was a riot, only occasionally could any man on Ferndale's team sink the ball, while the Eurekans sank the ball every minute. The team worked Well and the plays went off smoothly. Teamwork was very good. 64 X Q f' 0' ' A X F-21- 3 -.S X .. AL- -uf:-...-mvsmie.mnnnnn-.rqahmnww-emu:-. 4.mf1u.n..: an human-.. ew- 'A JACK SIMPSON, Forward, 4H Class, 122 lbs., age 18, nick- name "Jake," VELDON NIXON, Forward, 4L Class, 165 lbs., age 17, nick- name "Nick." EDVVARD HASH, Center, 9H Class,, 180 lbs., age 18, nick- name "Annie," JAMES MASSEY, Guard, 2H Class, 138 lbs., age 16, nick- name "Jimmie." WAYNE SIMPSON, Guard, 4L Class, 138 1bs,, age 16, nick- name "Simp." T.i6Ia...,,...,...., ......,,M,. W.-.... -....,. . . f.. a vw vu. ,,.. .-'f X I,'..Mf ,A ,A 1, , .14 xi" , Fs""f'1L if -, Q 3- JANUARY 27 Eureka :-24 Fortuna :-19 In a closely fought game the heavyweight cagers defeated the Fortuna quintet by a score of 24 to 19. Jack Simpson and Ed Hfash played wonderful games. Jim Massey was high point man with nine markers, Captain Jack Simpson being right behind him with eight points. ' FEBRUARY 4 Eureka :-21 Arcata :-12 The liureka High School heavyweights jumped up into a tie for first place with Arcata by defeating Arcata 21 to 12. Jim Massey was high point man with three Held goals and a free throw for a total of seven points. During the final period Eureka ran up eight points to put the game on ice. The score at the half was 9 to 5. FEBRUARY 1 1 Eureka :-15 Ferndale :-37 The heavyweights were walloped by Ferndale by the over- whelming score of 37 to 15. Hartley of Ferndale ran up 24 of the team's 37 points. Jack Simpson was high point man for the locals 66 with 7 markers. The Eureka team could not get going and the combinations would not Work. FEBRUARY 18 Eureka :-21 Fortuna :-22 This game was one or the most thrilling and hotly contested games that has been played in the county for many years. At the end ofthe game the score was tied at 18 to 18. Five extra periods had to be played to settle it. In the third period Fortuna shot a goal. Captain Jack Simpson sank a long one to tie the score at 20 to 20 just before the time was up. In the fifth peroid Fortuna sank a fiel-d goal and a lree throw. Jack Simpson sank a long one but the period ended with Eureka still one point to go. Ed Hash was high point man for'Eureka with 8 points. LIGHTWEIGHTS BASKETBALL The llightweights were handicapped both in size and in lack of material and did not show up as well as they did last year. Wald- ner and Harper were the only players back from last year, and the other three places had to be filled. The team worked very well for the amount of material to be had. The "lighties',, as they are called, won two games out of the six, both of them being from Ferndale. However, the games they did lose were lost by very close scores. ww- V a- - ..-- f ..... ..- --,.,.... .. C- , . . f - -N- - 1. . .,. -, JANUARY 13 Eureka :-11 Arcata :-15 The Eureka lightweights were defeated in a close, hard-fought game by the Arcata lightweights. The score was 15 to 11. Wayne Simpson and Albert Fleishmann played a steady game for the "lighties." Numerous fouls were made by the locals. JANUARY 20 Eureka :-22 Ferndale :-1 1 The lightweights took this game with ease, defeating the Fern- dale squad by a 22 to 11 score. The "Righties" 'took every chance and made it good. The teamwork was exceptionally good, every play going fine. June Fleishmann was high point man for the locals, getting 14 points. JANUARY 27 Eureka :-7 Fortuna :-21 The "lighties" took a rather bad defeat in this game, the score being 21 to7. Fleishmann and Murphy played a good brand of bas- ketball. Murphy and Harper were tied for high point honors with a field goal apiece. FEBRUARY 4 Eureka :-11 Arcata :-16 The lightweights played a wonderful game against Arcata but were defeated 16 to 11. The team as a wholle played fine bas- ketball, but the breaks were against them. Bill Roberts was high point man with five points. FEBRUARY 11 Eureka :-15 Ferndale :-12 In this game the lightweights opened up and played brilliant basketball on the small court at Ferndale. The game was rough, due to the small court. Hfarper ran up five points for first place honors. The llocals ran up a lead of six points in the first half, and then held Ferndale in the second half. FEBRUARY 18 Eureka :-11 Fortuna :-15 The locals played one of their best games against Fortuna, but the titleholders held them to within four points of a tie game. Fine playing was shown by all of the lightweights during this game and they deserve credit for the way they fought during each game. , . ., . 68 . . Q3 aseball APRIL Eureka :-4 T Arcata :-7 The Eureka High School baseball team lost the opening game of the season to Arcata by a score of 7 to 4. The game was closeand hard-fought. Emil Hemenway pitched a remarkable game, striking out thirteen Arcata players. Arcata bunched their hits in the sixth inning to bring in the three runs that cinched the game for them. 'llhe locals scored the first run of the game in the first inning. The game see-sawed back and forth until the sixth inning when Arcata chalked up the last score. Selvage and Hemenway each got two hits, one of Hemenway's being good for two bases, the longest hit of the game. Hemphill played a brilliant game at shortstop. APRIL Eureka :-2 Arcata :-13 Making numerous errors, the Eureka High School baseball team went down to defeat against Arcata to the tune of 13 to 2. Hemenway worked in the box, but was given little support. Eureka got both of their runs off Brundin in the first inning APRIL 14 Eureka :-6 Ferndale :-2 The locals won their first game of the season against Ferndale on the Ferndale grounds. The score was 6 to 2. Hemenway went the entire distance, allowing only a few scattered hits. Several er- rors were made by the locals. Massey got a triple, one of the long- est drives of the game. Crowe, Hemphill, and Murphy all hit the ball hard for the locals. APRIL 21 Eureka 1-10 Fortuna :-1 The locals tock their Hrst victory over the league-leading For- tuna nine by a lop-sided score of 10 to 1. Emil Hemenway pitched fine ball, allowing but four scattered hits and fanning twelve. Eur- eka's biggest score came in the third inning when the locals chalked up seven runs. The other three runs came later, one in the fourth. one in the sixth, and one in the seventh. APRIL 25 Eureka :-12 Fortuna :-0 The locals stepped all over Fortuna nine to the tune of 12 to 0. on the homegrounds, when they hit both Fortuna pitchers for nine hits. Emil Hemenway held the Fortuna sluggers to two hits, fanning seventeen Fortunans. Home-runs by Nixon, Massey, and Crowe were the features of the game. Nixon's came in the first inning with none on, Massey's in the third with two on base, and Crowe capped the climax with a four-base drive to the gym with the bases loaded. 70 , , If s , as 1 i . x J ff' N L 3 1 i , ., .Lx ..--pn :ga-:-ggi.-we.a .v-Y,-A:-..a -fra -1-1.-auggwrfxwsa ny.-. .... I -, .ann .,.....-- 1 1.,.un......,..u,n M. -1,-u.v,:a me v, BLOCK "E" SOCIETY The Block E society was carried out this year with practically a new set of members. The oilicers chosen at the first of the year were Clarence F. Crowe, president, James Massey, vice-presidentg Ellis Burman, secretary-treasurer, and Bob Caviness, sergeant-at arms. The object of the society is not only to be an association for athletes who have obtained letters for their services in athletic games, but to be a help and service club to the Student Body as a whole. The work of the association this year has consisted of usher- ing to keep order at the basketballl games and at other school affairs. The club has chosen a new "Block E," which is "Standard" New rules have been made as to the awarding of this HE." The fellows in this club are enthusiastic in their desire to further the interest of athletics in the school. Under the super- xision of Coach Willard, who has made many helpful suggestions, the club has been very active this year and expects, with the aid of new members to be bigger and better in their activities next year. Y H fm-un .fn vw .. vrsnwvy.-me v- -an an use-.nr-wIz.umr: S gr rw wx -rf' new r - qw -fquvy--mr'-v-has-r ' . L .ru-num' - -M4 Cgrack , 1928 The chances for carrying off track honors this year are not as certain as last year, when we carried off high honors, due to the graduation of many of the last year's track squad. Ellis Burman, Jack Simpson, Bill Roberts, Don Gould, and Vincent Massei are the only former track men back this year. However, there are many new candidates out for the team. These new candidates may prove to be winners, as the football team did. The track meet will be held this year in Ferndale on May 19. S33 72 cgwusic, Qjrama C7Vlusical The Music Department of the Eureka High School consists of the Glee Club, Vivace Club and the orchestra. Numerous stu- dents also play in the Junior High School band. Music is especially emphasized in the various programs given throughout the school semester. Much musical talent in found in the large Glee Club which has a membership in the nieghborhood of fifty. The purpose of these clubs is to create a Wider interest in the field of music and to furnish enjoyment . By presenting operettas and worthwhile musical concerts, the interest and appreciation of the general pub- lic is aroused as well. THE GLEE CLUB Great progress has been made by the Music Department of the Eureka High School during the past year under the direction of factor in the school's activities, having a membership of not less than fifty. The club first showed its originality by creating a number of new school songs which were peppy and suitable to numerous occasions. They were sung before the Student Body in the school Club praise, 74 Not only has the club sung at various programs at the high school, but also at affairs outside of the school. Last Christmas, carols were sung to the inmates of the tubercular ward of the county hospital. Cheer was brought to every heart by the reviving and inspiring words of the beautiful carols. On another occasion the club sang before the Womans' Club, their selections being from the opera "Il Trovatoref' So feelingly was the number sung that they were asked to repeat it another time. An operetta "The Belle of Barcelona" was presented this spring and met with great success. VIVACE CLUB Under the direction of Miss Maurine Boone, music instructor, the Vivace Club has progressed greatly during the past year. Due to the immense success of the operetta "The Pirates of Penzance" last year, it has been voted that each year the club put on a musi- cale or operetta. This spring they are assisting the Glee Club with the cperetta "The Belle of Barcelona" and later will probably pre- sent a concert. Meetings have been held regularly each month at the house of some member, and important business has been transacted. The officers of the club are Joseph Eastburn, presidentg Virginia Mac- Millan, vice-presidentg Audrey Giacomini, secretaryg Bob Moody, treasurerg and Miss Boone, parliamentarian. 75 "THE BELLE OF BARCELONA" The Glee Club was unusually active this year. One of its chief activities was the presentation of the operetta, "The Belle of Bar- celona" which was presented on May 18th. This operetta was composed of members of the Gllee Club only. Margarita de Montero, the daughter of a wealthy plantation owner, has just returned home from a finishing school in Madrid. It is the fiesta time in Barcelona, and the day of the season's first big bull fight. Three years before,, while touring the United States, Margar- ita met Lieutenant Harold Wright. It was "love at first sight," but their courtship was soon interrupted by her unexpected return to Spain. Lieutenant Wright goes to Barcelona as a custom inspector, and accidentally meets Margarita. The old romance is resumed. He soon learns she has become engaged by her parents to a schem- ing Spanish nobleman. Lieutenant Wright suspects the nobleman as being responsible for certain allieged conditions existing at the custom house. He be- gins an investigation that reveals the true character of the noble- bells proclaim Margarita's engagement to Lieutenant Wright. The cast was as follows: Lieutenant Harold Wright, George Crichton, Margarita de Montero, Lillian Paul, Emilio, Wayne Biord: Senor de Montero, Joe Eastburng Miss Ayres, Kate Barry, Senora de Montero, Edith Wood, Sir Patrick Maloney, Allan Marksg Mercedes de Montero, Dorothy Jonesg Senor de la Vega, Peter McCabe, Dona Marcela, Dot Wrigbeyg Dona Anita, Rhoma Brokawg Don Juan, Fred Moore, Don Jose, Harlan Still, Pedro, Graham Quiggg Captain Colton, Douglas Rogers. JN- , .flap -13 , 76 man who begs for mercy through Margarita's parents. Wedding: Qlramatics The Drama Class this year has been a very small but active body. Its work has consisted of the presentation of one-act plays, contruction of miniature stage sets, the making of scrap books, the reading of plays, and the study of acting and stage craft. During the year six one-act plays were presented. They were "Wurzel Flummeryf' coached by Theodore Little, "The Diabolical Circle," coached by Sam Horel, "Turtle Dove," coached by Miss Powell, "The Bank Accountj' coached by Edith Carlson, "Never- theless," coached by Mildred Moe, and "Enter the Hero," coached by Marjorie Lane. All the students of the Drama Class have done excellent work and they are very enthusiastic about the course, as it is interesting as Well as instructive. "LOVE-IN-A-MIST" "Love-in-a-mist," a three act play, was the only large play presented during the Fall Semester. The leads were successfully played by Jana Glenn and James Usher. "Oh what a tangled Web We weave, when first we practice to deceive." And that is just what Diana did. While engaged to Gre- gory Farnham, she engages herself to Count Varelli who is believed 77 to be dying, so that "he will die happy." But the Count does not die and the two young men present themselves at the same time. Diana gets herself into many tight corners by lying, but all turns out well The cast was as folllows: Diana Wynne, Jana Glenn, Gregory Fornham, James Usher, Count Scipione Varelli, Sam Horel, Miss Anna Moore Wynne, Lorene Barnum, Sydney Rose Wynne, Mildred Moe, Kizzy, Dorothy Evans, Colin, Peter McCabe. "BACK OF THE YARDS" "Back of the Yards," a one-act play, was given at Arcata for the H.C.I.L. Contest. James Usher and Sam Horel both did extra fine work as the leads. All the parts were exceptionally well played. The action takes place in an apartment house in Chicago. Father Vincent identifies Jimmy Reegan who is found dead. After a long talk and a hard struggle, Father Vincent learns of the shoot- ing of Jimmy fromMichael Conners, one of the boys who was with Jimmy when he was shot. The final moment when Michael breaks down and gives himself up is the most dramatic moment The cast of the play was as follows: Father Vincent, James Usher, Michael Conners, Sam Horel, Sergeant Bennet, George Cri- chton, Mrs. Conners, Edith Carlson: A Girl, Josephine Dolflni. "THE PATSY" "The Patsy," a three- act play, was given by the Dramatic Department in the latter part of April. The lyead was successfully played by Dorothy Evans as "The Patsy." The rest of the cast supported her ably and the play was a great success. "The Patsy" is in love with Tony Anderson, but Tony Ander- son is in love with Patsy's sister, Grace. Billy Caldwell, a wealthy young man finally wins Grace for his wife. In his lonliness, Tony returns to Patsy, and through an experiment on his part, Patsy wins his Love. Patsy gets herself into many scraps which keep the audi- ence in peals of laughter, but which are altogether overwhelming and embarrassing to her. The cast for "The Patsy" was as follows: "The Patsy," Doro- thy Evans, Her Sister, Marian Glenn, Her Father, Sam Horel, Her Mother, Marjorie Lane, Tony Anderson, James Usher, Billy Cald- well, Terrell Chapman, Sadie Buchanan, Lorene Barnum, Patrick O'Flaherty, John Thomas, Trip Busty, Fred Moore. 78 - --.1-1. ,, . .fgiterary SCHOOL SPIRIT CHOOL Spirit! What is it? It is the idea of most of the stu- dents that School, Spirit means to attend all athletic events, yell loudly when the yell leader wants you to, and not "boo" the referee. That is only a very small part of School Spirit. It is the part that can be faked and has very little meaning. Because a per- son does not "boo" the referee and ther teams so that everybody can hear him, we say that he has a lot of School Spirit, but I won- der if his heart is condemning the referee and his rival teams. Our athletic events are very good pl'aces to show our School Spirit, but School Spirit goes deeper than athletics. School Spirit is not something that will end on graduation night. School Spirit is something that can be carried through life, and to be a real success in life it must be carried to death. I have made an attempt to define School Spirit, and I have put the definitions down in what I thot was the order of importance, altho they cannot be very well separated. If we are to increase our School Spirit, I think we should apply the deeper part of it. School Spirit means-- I. To be Honest- One who is honest in the ordinary sense acts or is disposed to act with careful regard for the rights of others, especially in matters of business or property. School is our business. The honest man does not cheat, steal, or defraud. 'The honorable man will not take an unfair advantage that would be allowed him. One who is honest in the highest and fullest sense is scrupulously careful to adhere to all known TRUTH and RIGHT, even in THOUGHT. Remember- "This above all- To thine own self be true, And it must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be false to any man." Spirit cannot exist among the dishonest. II. To be Courteous. Show respect for others. You are not the only one in this world. Your friends, teachers, strangers, and rivals fath- leticj are all human. A discourteous person only makes a fool of himself. A "thank you" or "pardon me" will helfp. A little kindness does not cost anything, but it will buy priceless gifts. Be quiet and - , ,...... 79. s g give your attention when others have the floor. Do not wait for your teacher to call for order Cclass rooms or assemblyl. Discourtesy leads to bitterness. Spirit cannot exist among bitterness. III. To be Friendly. Make no man your enemy. If you can't agree with a person,-remember there are two sides to every question- his and yours. Your rival has his good points. Be sociable and say "hello", not with a sneer but with a bit of friendliness. In order that you may have friends, you can't have the "swell head." A "swell head" is a snob. Unfriendliness leads to snobbishness. Spirit cannot exist with snobbishness. IV. To Strive for Best of What's in a Thing.. Be ambitious and go at your work with the intention of doing something. A 3- is just passing but not the best. A 1 looks good, but it is not the best. The best is the best you can do and it makes no difference what your mark is. Why waste four years in High School if it is not for the best? A diploma on graduation night means nothing, it is what you have got in your head that counts. Remember, you get out of a thing just what you put in. An ambitious person with an honest mind finds no evil- Spirit cannot exist where there is evil. V. To be a Good Sport. A good loser loses nothing, a poor loser loses all. The score is soon forgotten, but the sportsmanship goes on indefinitely. If your rival wins fairly, be a sport and admit that he was better than you. Do not go off and sulk and take an unfair advantage of him, but try just a bit harder next time. If you are winner, do not think you are the best, but go over to your rival and tell him what a good fight he put up. A "swell head" loses the next event. The spectator can help by not "booing" the referee or other side. A real sport will applaud the other side when he scores a point and we of the Eureka High School need this kind of sports- manship. A sport in the highest degree is honest, courteous, and friendly. Sportsmanship is from the inside, not the outside. Spirit cannot exist with the unsportsmanlike. VI. To' Support all Activities. People are different. We can't all be athletes or musicians. Itis just as hard to be a musician, editor of the paper, or an actor as it is to be an athlete. Cooperate with, and support your athletics, Honor System, debating teams, drama- tics, band, clubs, annaul, school paper, oratorical contests, and all school activities. A machine cannot run on one cylinder, neither can a school run on one activity- One activity advertises the school 80 just as well as another. Do not be a one-cylinder man, but let's all be a Rolls Royce. Spirit cannot exist on one activity. VII. In short, School Spirit means-"To do to others as you would have others do to you." -B. McClure. 4H .1- .T THNE MUNICIPAL RAILWAY What is this thunderous noise we hear? Hark ye! It must be Paul Revere Riding his spirited steed so far Over the rocks of Bunker Bar. Over the hillls and wending down The trail that leads into Lexington town. Paul Revere rode his big black steed. Rode for his country's specific need. But no, this noise that we can hear Is not the steed of Paul Revere. The steed we see is yellow and black And it's on the municipal street car track. -Amelia Vance -1-1-1 LIFE Life is like music, Sometimes sad, sometimes gay, Always beautiful. Life is like a passage, A struggle for success, In the end, triumph. Life is like music, for some a task, For others a j0y, Obtained without struggle. Life is like an instrument, To be played with skill, Kept with care. -Carolyn Baldwin 81 Society One of the principal functions of the high school life consists of the class dances which are given monthly in the gymnasium from four to six o'clock. Bucause of the paralysis epidemic during the falll, several dances were not given. However, each class tried in some way to produce a unique feature at its dance. The 4H dance, held in November, offered various prizes as its novelty. "Wally Wagner's Jazz Orchestra" furnished the music. During the spring semester there were the 2H and 3H class dances. At the 2H dance the gymnasium was darkened to provide the atmosphere of an evening dance while at the 3H dance several prize dances furinshed the novelty feature. 'Lhe semi-annual senior Bans were the lormal anairs or me school year given at the Masonic Temple. Ken Hi11's might riece Orchestra played at both formals 'lhe winter semester ball was decorated appropriately for the Christmas season, while the spring semester ball held in May represented the colors of the graduating class. Along with the functions given for the graduating seniors were the Junior -Senior Banquets, On December 17, the Woman's Clubhouse was the delightful scene of the banquet followed by a dance. The Junior-Senior banquet held in June was a charming affair given at the Eureka Inn. At the close Of the footballl season the Hotel Vance and the Eureka Inn were the scenes of several banquets given in honor of our victorious football team. At the banquets the players and their hosts exchanged toasts and speeches. The boys Big "E" Society sponsored a successful dance at the Monday Club May 11. Peppy music was furnished by the "Lion Tamersf' .Sw ,- ,Wo 1.32 Q' MFE 82 Galendar August 23 Another page off the calendar And our term of work commences, Once more we dust our craniums And shake up slumbering senses. August 24 The Latin class is minus members To Mr. Gienn's dismay, A frown is deep upon his brow Upon this autumn day. August25 First Excalibur meeting falls due, And the members sing and dine With successful business men f Whose advice is always fine. August 26 Tue arrival of the sister evangelists Reverend Ogg announced today, Suggested we hear the Misses Duff Before they go away. August 31 We are visited today by Mr. Wade Who described the girls' track meet And promised for everyone A newly arranged seat. September 1 There are strangers among us Who just arrived today And will try to win the laurels For the W.W.A.A. September 3 ' A crown of laurels for our Fllta No greater glory do we need Tonight we celebrate our triumphs With a dance and a "big feed." September 5 Labor Day is here again And for us the way is free So we put away our tattered books Safely under lock and key. September 6 The Soph Initiation Committee Now starts to plot and plan A, way to haze the coming "Scrubs" In every way they can. September 8 Basketball boys meet Willard For practice in the gymg And play for several hours To keep in physical trim. September 9 Each year upon this date We celebrate Admission day. With patriotic songs and flags We make our city gay. September 12 The graduates of recent years Turn their steps this way, And for loe of "auld lang sync" Visit us this day, September 13 A sale of Sequoias is on today The '27 numbers going for a song. Here's the chance to get a book. They certainly won't last long. September 14 True friends are rare and far be- tween. If one should come your way Greet him with a welcome hand. And live up to Friendship Day. September 15 To discuss the fate of the Scrubs Each committee in its room. While the scrubs meet on the porch With mop-pail, rag, and broom. September 16 King Bill and Queen Shirley hold court: Mirth and hilarity reign tonight, And quaking Scrubs await their turn To be initiated with comic rite. September 23 The Humboldt Institute has been postponed As result of an epidemic in towng Infantil Paralysis in hardest form Has stricken several down. September 27 Rain for this season started today And the smell is in the air. But that doesn't mean winter to us For tomorrow may be fair. October 3 Class hats are in season And the stores turn in bids For the honor of furnishing The High Seniors' lids, ' October 11 The epidemiclhas lulled it seems The first assembly is held today, And tonight the Parent Teachers meet. October 12 We wonder what they'll say. The Honor System is brought up, Illustrations from colleges drawn. And the whole affair is discussed With argumens "pro" and "con." October 14 A new school song is in theair. The words are good, the tune all right. It will be whistled, hummed and sung At the Bonfire Rally tonight. October 15 A game was on with Fortuna today We sure did raise the score. Fortuna ended with only six. We came out with twenty-four. October 18 The Senior Dance is on every tongue. Each one is doing his share Our high-jump hero, searching greens, Has stripped the tallest trees bare. October 20 The Arcata game has been post- poned The Board of Health closes school, And everyone keeps close to home And under strictest rule, November 7 The ban is lifted, school begins. There's plenty of work to be done. So we'1l dig right in and finish And not lose all the fun. November 9 Excalibur meet and first assembly Are scheduled for today. In spite of sickness and quarantine The routine continues its way. November 11 Armistice Day, our visitors come To whip them so was mean, Q26-GJ But what could Daly City expect When up against a Eureka team. November 14 The grades come out, Some are good, some bad. I wonder how many are proud To show their cards to Dad? November 15 Excalibur men, guests at the Vance From twelve to one-thirty they dine, And from reports brought to us, The Knights sure treated them fine November 16 The Senior dance, certainly classy, The whole affair, a great success. Since the Seniors were who they were, We hardly expected less. November 19 Another victory for Eureka High. We're proud of our team today. Eighteen to seven and Arcata lost We hope they learn to play, November 21 A debate arose in Public Speaking Concerning the three-day marriage laws. According to Sam Horel and Don McRae, It seems to be full of flaws. November 22 A skit of "Love in a Mist" Was given by the cast And the tickets are being sold. They sure are going fast. November 23 Mr. Wade addressed the Excalibur, The Chamber of Commerce, his theme, And after discussing it thoroly, .t proves to be an excellent scheme November 24 Anniversary of the Pilgrim's feast, Eureka and Ferndale decide their fate. We win the laurels of the day. The score is twelve to thirty-eight. November 29 Clad in ritual caps and gowns, The Seniors will play their part. The Sequoia pictures will soon be taken According to contract, by Freeman Art. November 30 Prof, Schussman explains psychol- Ogy To Excalibur members today. And pictures the, brain machinery In an extremely interesting way. December 1 The mysterious C.D. Committee meets, Rumors are afloat far and near. No one has the same idea, So we only believe half we hear. December 2 The G.A.A. a new organization. Held an official meeting today. The purpose of this club, it seems, Is just for fun and play. December 3 Another game came off today, Fortuna lost with zero for a score. Eurekas team did its stuff, And won with twenty-four. December 9 Declamation Contest won by Dor- othy Johnson Was certainly won on the square, And the Senior Prom this evening Was a very classy affair. December 10 Arcata was once more defeated. Today we won the final game And the silver cup is ours again, A token of a year of fame. December 12 A great event is drawing near. The committee works early and late Senior Class Night must be a suc- cess, With crowds pouring in at the gate December 16 Senior Class Night at last arrives With fancy dances and lots of fun. The prophecy of the class was read The evening enjoyed by everyone. December 17 'ine Junior-Senior banquet tonite Was the success of the season. ine co-operation given by all must certainly be the reason. December 21 l'1'lV0llty and seriousness meet imection of Excalibur oiiicers falls due, And in clever and freakish costume Seniors celebrate "Loud Clothes Day" too. December 23 On this day the Seniors part And go their various ways. The remaining students wish them luck For now and all their days. January 9 Back in harness, ready to pull. Everyone's happy, back at school. Lots of noise and Scrubs galore. We've got someone to razz once more. January 10 Many conflicts and some students shed tearsg They can't graduate in three and a half years. January 11 Student Body meeting announced for today, But Mr. Glenn made a mistake some way. January 1 3 It was discouraging tonight, Although we put up a big fight, To see Arcata beat our boys, 15-'10 and 21-15, What a noise: January 17 Mr. Jones, our weather man, Who dosn't always say "fair," Showed us today how they can Tell weather up in the air. January 18 Reagy talked on work and perfume Ben Blow spoke on highways, Quite a mixture, we presume, Days like these are holidays. January 19 The Girls' Leagues' Big Sisters Their Little Sister did pick, And over at the gym tonight, Much enjoyment at the Frolic. January 20 Assembly was held and a rally, The scrubs refused to yell. After much embarrassment, Dot lead them in a yell. Tonight we beat Ferndale twice. Good! I should say very nice. January 25 Shut-In Committee had a pie sale today. Those pies sold like hot-cakes, January 27 Today a peppy rally was held. Our coach showed us how to yell, Tomorrow Fortuna and Eureka Will we beat them- Well welll January 31 Estell Hutchinson, Doris Baldwin, and Mabel Herron Again have our attention. They represented the Hi G. R.'s At the Girl Reserves Convention. February 1 The Stadium Fund, topic of dis- cussion At first Student Body session. February 3 Arcata and Eureka High In a speedy contest vie. Arcata lightweights 16- 11. Eureka heavies Z1-12 thank Hea- ven! February 7 Something new! Something chic! 4L,'s so confoundedly unique! February 8 Today the Girls' League met! Extra! Extra! All about the Riot! February 9 One of the many plays Given during Book Week Was "Burns' Rebellion" which In laughter did reek. February 10 Of all the Book Week freaks We saw, The Devil, Ben Hur and Priscilla, Robin Hood, Jane Hathaway, and Becky, Virginia Carver, Eva and Topsy, tgaptain Kidd's Kids, and Three Musketeers, For Book Week 1et's give twelve cheers! February 13 Today the prizes were awarded To Gertrude, George, and the Three Musketeers, Their costumes were clever and They received many cheers. Fbruary 14 In the assembly, Fred, Mildred, and Ray Told us what they are going to say Over at college to win that cup. Had it a year, can't give it up, "Oh! See the little birdie," February 16 Today we had our pictures taken, We had an assembly. Talk about fun! We yelled and sang ' 'Till the passing bell rung. February 1 7 Eureka got first in debate. In drama Arcata was first-rate. February 20 Eureka won the Speech-Arts coh- test Now our veterans take a rest. February 21 Buzz-buzz-u-z-z in the hall. 'Tis all about the Firemen's Ball. February 22 "I'm so sleepy," was heard from all, Last night was the Firemen's Ball. Geddes did speak his mind, When he condemned 'Washington programs of this kind.' Mr, Glenn said we'd better wait For our holidays, till we could legislate. February 23 4L class having a battle royal Trying to pick distinctions loyal. Derbys! Sombreros! Red neckties! Are a few of those 4L'si cries. February 27 Our brains received no rest Struggling with problems galore, Working on the intelligence test. We'll never cry for more. March 1 Student Body meet, subjects ga- lore, Numerals on Gym to be repainted, And boys not allowed to use the girls' door. March 8 Miss McGeorge, Ivy Cartwright, and Hilda Clarke Constitute the girls' delegation They are sending to Fort Bragg To the Girls' League Confedera- tion. A- -t--wa., l Q gl 'w as f in 5 ,. ,I 2 1 ....,, 45316 March 9 Are you going to the Riot tonite? Why I wouldn't miss such a sight! There's going to be Spanish girls, Hans and Gretchel, bathing girls, Baseball throws, pink rhinocerous, And lots of things to eat for us. "Let's revolt!" cried the boys, "Girls have been cutting all day!" But then, they're girls and Teachers to them have nothing to say. March 16 The game ended with the score In favor of Arcata-7 to 4. March 19 With bumps, scratches and bruises The day started with many a sound For an army of cyclers and skaters Invaded the campus ground. March 20 Today the girls learned how To keep their complexions cear, Watching the girls was a wow! At the Fleishman Yeast show here. March 21 Miss Reagen talked to girls today On how to work in a library. Reports of Fort Bragg by deegates, And students gone crazy on skates. March 26 Cards, cards, cards, and cards. This kind, that kind, all kinds We never get the good marks Cause we haven't got bright minds. March 29 Support Girls' League this noon, For a program they are giving To benefit the Riot And to keep the League living April 9 Easter vacation, all rested up. We come back to school again With a victory over Arcata, And ready for the usual strain. April 13 Miss McGeorge defies anyone to say That Friday 13 is an unlucky day, But Geddes disagrees with a sigh, For today he got hit in the 4 ye. Sea Scouts a week have been away Back again with honors. Hooray! April 17 Starting today Was the Wild Flower show. Mr. Glenn did say What he did down below, April 18 Today the Girlsf League did meet. They're buying drums for orches- tra, And we're assured of a treat. We heard a skit from the operetta. April Z5 Today's was a crucial game Instead of us, Ferndale is lame. April 26 Strike! Strike! What do we hear? By flip of coin Fortuna did win. In classes the boys did not appear. Friday, They're back with much chagrin. April 27 "The Patsy" 'was a big success Best play we've had as yet Dot as "Patsy" we confess Cutest heroine that we've met. April 30 Hip-Hooray! Ferndale is beat! And Fortuna beats Fort Bragg. Tonight "The Patsy" did repeat Full of many a gag. May 2 Student Body meeting was today To discuss topics of work and play Girls' E went out to the park To forget worries and have a lark. May 9 At Girls' League meeting today We heard the "I'll do my best" For all the candidates did say The same as all the rest, May 11 Today the girls held 3 spree lnviting their mothers to tea. May 18 Been to the "Belle of Barcelona" Saw our glee club sing and act. Knew it was going to be wonderful And that surely was a fact. May 25 Seniors' Ball was a gay affair With belles and buddies too We surely did enjoy ourselves And recognition is certainly due. June 2 Tonight our hungry Seniors Were fed by the high Junior class. We wish we all had been there, For we heard they put on class. June 6 Today Geddes passed his position To the next man in line. And we all have the notion That he will suit us Hne. Today Seniors lost their dignity, And paraded around the schools. Fashions upon fashions we did see. Oh! Those perfect fools! June 13 Girls installed their ofiicers, And we wish them every success. We know they'll do their best, And a little more, we guess. June 15 At last the term has ended, The Senior's work is done. Commencement was the final step To show what the Seniors won. v 91 Cgunior gfz' GIRLS BAND Numerous entertainments and programs have been enlivened yb the presence of the Girls' Band directed by Professor Frank B. Flowers. During the past year the band has played for football games, Play Day, Girls' G.A.A. program, County Hospital, various service clubs, and hotels throughout the town. An enviable reputa- tion has been established. It is one of the largest girls' bands in the state. The neat White uniforms which they are wearing were made by the Parent Teachers Association of the Jr. High School. There is a membership of fifty in the band. CHANYATA CAMP FIRE GROUP The Chanyata Camp Fire Group has elected the following officers for the coming year: president, Charlotte Fraserg vice- president, Dorothy Williamsg secretary, Dolores Hendersg treas- urer, Lois Carrington, scribe, Catherine Engelhart. The purpose of this organization is to help the girls to better serve their community and at the same time better themselves. Miss Esther Cunningham is the guardian of the group, and sho has for her assistant, Helen Madsen. 94 THE A. A. A. '1 he tiiple A or the "All Ambitious Athletes" is a clulo which was organized two years ago Ior the purpsose of higher 'training Ior girls who are particularly interested in Physical activities. lt also aims to provide a way for girls to occupy their leisure time. Besides the business meetings and games, the club at regular inter- vals has parties of various kinds. The membership is limited to twenty-five girls and is made up of Junior High and High School Sophomore students. The oflicers of this club are Mrs. Larsen, adviserg Dorothy Goodwin, presidentg Grace Cochrane, secretaryg Elva Baumgartner general business managerg Dolores Henders, Junior High School captaing Dorothy Goodwin, High School captain. - LIFE From the lonely country byways Where the wild birds raise their young To the noisy, busy highways Where the motors roar and hum- There's a struggle for existence To make both ends barely meet, In the wee nest in the distance H' muh., PH , 96 In the crowded city street. Life is not all joy and pleasure, But is filled with work and toil For those who count gold by the millions And those who tilll the soil. Though to some, life is a burden, The reward is at the end- For Rest, and Peace, and Happiness, Lie just around the bend. -Wallace Lee, '31 LAKECHAW CAMP FIRE GROUP "A year or so ago we thot we'd organize" as the group song goes, and now the group is speeding along and making itself known. It has an annual flower sale which is the tenth of March. A recent election made Elva Baumgartner president, Virginia Lee Dickson, vice-president, Alison Reed, secretaryg and Freyja Christiansen, scribe. Our leader, Mrs. Laura Boyd, is known as "Biddy" and the group will soon nickname every member. 97 juniorfllioarcljof Health ' SPRING Up! Away! like a bird on the wing To greet the heralds of swiit-coming spiing Harkl The birds give voice to their Joy Hear the tune of the farmer's boy As he trudges along the woodland trail To the white dove's nest on the old fenee iail Swallows darting here and there While myriad flowers fill the airg A piercing note from out the sky- The golden eagle's mating cry! See the lark on the beating wing As he mounts into the blue to sing. Oh, for the lovely month of June, Time of birds and wedding moon, Nature gave it as her best- Crowned it queen of all the rest. -Wallace Lee 31 98 ALL IN A DAY'S WORK Charles Smith and I were talking about the latest robbery when the telephone interrupted us. "Police Station," I answered. "Man on the rocks of Niagara I" spoke someone excitedly. "He can't hold on much longer!" "Be there immediately," I barked and hung up. About a dozen of us, with me incharge, were soon speeding io the rescue. A dim form could be seen, far out in the midst of the foaming rapfds, clinging to therocks. "Lower the ladders," I cried when they were ready. They failed to reach the strandd man. Charles Smith then stepped forward and volunteered to go down if we would lower him by a rope. I tried to show him that he might risk his life in vain, but he had his mind made up. . With the rope around him, he was lowered slowly down while I stood on the bank, holding the rope. He turned when he reached the bottom and waved to us, and then started toward Wilson, the man on the rock. He stumbled and was caught in the current. I shut my eyes but when I heard the rest of the men sigh, I opened them and found that Charley had regained his footing and worked his way to a few feet fromWils on. He urged Wilson to jump, and he, after hesitating what seemed to us as hours, jumped and Char- ley caught him. The trip back was slow, and many times we held our breath for fear the treacherous river would claim them. Birmingham went out and helped Charley bring in the now unconscious Wilson. Wilson was revived and he denied that he attempted suicide. "I slipped," he replied when questioned. I have never worked with a braver man than Charles Smith. I'v seen him risk his life many times and often it is for a stranger. -Neita Hinch, '31 09 71. THE NINE-H-ONE CLASS The oflicers of the High-nine-one's are Freyja Christiansen, president, Jessie Hinch, vice-presidentg Zdenka Poscic, secretary, Kathryn Cloney, treasurer, Virginia Lee Dickson, Girl representa- tiveg Wallace Lee, Boy representatives Margaret Layton, Health representativeg and Carl Leslie, sergeant-at-arms. Interclass games, such as basketball and relays have been played in the girls' athletics. The boys won the track interclass game pennant. They have had parties and hikes and swimming clubs. One club, the Amphibians, was originated at the swimming tank of the Yacht Cllub. When this class was in the eighth grade they had the reputa- tion of being the best class in schoolg but since they are in the high ninth, they are one of the noisiest in the Junior High School. THE NINE-H-TWO-X CLASS The 9H2X Class is known as one of the most prominent classes in the J.H.S. It is composed of 38 students who always cooperate in making their school the best in the state. It is represented in many school activities, as the Con Brio Club, Dramatic Club, or- chestra and in alll types ofathletics. The girls of the class are the champions not alone in baseball, but in the relay games as well. The officers of the class are George Melanson, presidentg Chris- tie Englehart, vice-president: Dolores Henders, secretary: Raymond Nelson, treasurer, Bill Blailsie, sergeant-at-arms, and Mrs. Larsen, advisor. THE NINE-H-TWO-Y CLASS The 9H2Y's get a lot of fun out of ljife. They ought to be rep- resented by a grinning mask .You can't wipe the smile off their faces even when they go in a body to be lectured by Mrs. Zane for such ungodly behavior as not staying after school for their poor teachers. The broadest grinners are Keith Von, Jessie Lenord, and Allen Madson. The 9Hi2Y's are also noted for their blushes, espe- cially a certain flirt named Virden Lenord. We ought to mention Herbert Stewart here, whose Marconi eyes effect the girls. He dots and dashes all through English period and consequently never 101 i 102 misses on punctuation marks. The Athletic Apoljlos are Sidney Ayres, Lloyd Anderson, Mundack Aunne, and Clarence Brainard. Their training rules say that they cannot eat ice cream or talk to the girls for fear they might get "froze," So they write notes in- stead. Boy Scout Wilson is the best gum chewer in the class. It would warm Mr. Wrigley's heart to see him chewing all day long. Now we come to the more charming members of the class- the girls. Their teachers think they are sweet-so do the lads. They are alll perfect water nymphs beginning with their class president, Leola Tannehill, and ending with Clara Boots, Gertrude Wilder, Elizabeth Walund, and Madeline Knudson. Dorothy Cully and Margaret Rogers just can't get fat as they must belong to their class skating club and the police are always after them. The classes favorite colpor is red because Elise Gunderson wears a red tam. Their favorite names are Jessie and Viella be- cause they are knock-outs. Their special hates are the dentist and exams, and the motto-"Don't work too hard or you might get brain fag." THE NINE-H-THREE-X CLASS The 9H3X class, famed thru these halls of learning, is small in members. However, there are the "Three Musketeers," Billy Lambert, Gene Daves, and Jimes Duffy. Many battles are waged with their teachers. They specialize in gum-chewing contests. Corado Pinochi, Wm. Long, Phillip Thmas, Dick, Allen, Mar- ian Thacker, and Monica Black, spend all their leisure time with their books and don't have any time for class activities or fun of any kind. Cornelius Brower, and Lloyd Nichols talk so much and so loud, that many times they disturb the class. Bernice Sullivan, Ella Wilson, Helen Hale, Ruth Hudson, Hazel Chandler, and Bessie Burgess are very clever and gay-the popular belles of the class. Blaine Boice, the president of the class, is the shiek of the 9H3X class. Although his eyes are not black in color, he is frequent- ly seen with a bandage over one eye. There are two delicate belles in the class, Lilliian Richie and 103 Lorene Minnie. They are more frequently among those not present than those present. The teachers like them one and all. Last but not least is Elmer Olsen, the livliest one of the gang, whose one aim seems to become a student of grammar. THE NINE-H-THREE-Y CLASS The oiiicersof the 9H3Y Class are Esther Dolfini, presidentg Hazel Murray, vice-president, Florence Thompson, secretaryg Da- vid Blazine, treasurer. THE NINE-L-ONE CLASS Since this class began its career as 7A1's, it has been noted for its pep. The year of 1928 promises to be a livlier one with good reason: they will be the 9H1's and the highest grade in the school. They took great pleasure in winning first place in the Dental Card contest. They work by their motto, "Haste Makes Waste." The class colors are green and White. The officers are James Dunn, presidentg Mary Taylor, vice- presidentg Herbert Nelson, secretary: Humboldt Gates, treasurer. THE NINE-L-THREE CLASS Our class entered the Ninth Grade January 1928. Its number is smaller than the other low nine classes having on the average twenty-four pupils. Our Major teacher is Miss Kimball whom we have had for two years. The officers are Harvey Holm, presidentg David Peters, secretary. I we 51 .JF , - M fl. 'fe l--'fe '73 ' 104 THE SONG OF THE LAST CHIEF See how the paleface strips the mountains Silently, slowlgy o'er the hill, See them go, one by one, one by one, Slowly fading o'er the hill, Silhouettes against the sun. Past the towering canyon wall, Scarred by ravages of time, Pinnacles of glory tall Home of cacti, desert pine- From the homes they love so well From the acres theirs for ages, From the mountains, from the prairies Go the warriors, go the sages. Riding sadly, hearts oppressed, One by one, one by one, Straight into the golden west, Silhouettes against the sun. Nopah, Noki, warriors all, Guard of hosts gone on before. Vanishing slowly, all are gone Ere the moon is full once more. Now the campfires of their fathers Flutter and die, like songs once sung, Never more to show their glory Through the dark when day is done. Now the tepees stand and moulder Sad sentinels of a noble race, But their name lives on forever, Ne'er can time that mark erase. Doom is come upon my people. Doom, from white man's depradations- By what right he kills and robs us? By what right destroys our nations? Here we lived in peace for eons, Children of the earth and sky. Now-a curse has come upon us, Without mercy doomed to die. See how the paleface strips the mountalns 105 Robs them of each branch and bough, Robs the streams of dancing waters- Levels mountains with his plow. Doom is come upon the redmang A hundred crawl where thousands stood, In their homes on open praireis, In their homes deep in the wood. Oh my Nokis, Oh my Nopahs, Gone forever, one by one, one by one, Now go I, the last sad Cheiftan, To my rest beyond the sun. -Wallace Lee, '31 Husband-"You never tell me anything. Your life is a closed book to me." Wife-"Well, John dear, you're no loose-leaf ledger yourself." Don claims his new girl would be deaf and dumb if she were dumb. "What makes you think Higgins was lit up last night?" "Well, I sat next to him at the movies, and when they showed the newsreel he tried to set his watch by a clock in one of the street scenes." Doctor-"Put out your tongue-more than that-all of it!" Frannie M.-"But doctor, I can't. It's fastened at the other end." The Actor-"Yes sir, someone aimed a base, cowardly egg at me!" The Other-"And what kind of an egg is that?" Actor-"A base, cowardly egg, sir? A base cowardly egg is cne that hits you-and then runs!" Landlady--"Just fancy. A poor, innocent little lamb had to die to give us these chops." Boarder lat workb-"Tough, tough." Mr. Moore-"I'm sorry, my boy, but I only punish you because I love you." Fred-"I'm s-sorry, dad, that I'm n-not b-big enough to return your Move." H16 r. gagfz Galender Aug. 31 to Sept. 8. The faculty's changed-some tea- chers are gone, And others ,have taken their places Some pupils have passed and others come. There are many new, but bright faces. The year begins well, all's quiet and peace. Our pupils are true to the core, And the teachers seem to please, Now we take up our studies once more. Sept. 8 to Sept 15 We surely have to credit her, This working, clever editor, Nine big rahs for Marion Glenn, Nine big rahs, then nine again. She has left us now for the Senior Hi Au revoir, but not goodby. Elva Baumgartner ,has taken the Pen, The scroll, and the chair of Marion Glenn. Sept. 15 to Sept. 22 Three things of which I must speak Have happened in the present week First a rumor-then, they say, Miss Durst's class a picnic today. Second, those screams! can that be boys? They protest, couldn't make such noise. The gym, packed with a mob of girls Yell leader try-outs-wriggles and twirls. Last, here comes the conquering class With the basketball pennant. Let 'em pass! Oct, 7 to Oct. 14 The Young Citizen's Club of the 7B2's 7 Formed today. That's all the news. Oct. 14 to Nov. 10 The 7H1's have a Botany Club, And spend their leisure hours In fields and woods, their time is filled With the study of wild flowers. Nov. 10 to Nov. 18 9L1's are having classical myths. They seem to enjoy it, one and all, How Icarus in the sea did fall. Nov. 18 to Nov, 25 A pleasing assembly held today, And Miss Boone was heard to say, "A.B. Adams wrote this song" So we cheered A.B. loud and long. Nov. 23 to Dec. 2 Puer et Puellae battle today For the Master's Latin crown. We're beting that Miss McMahon's class Will tread Miss Powell's down. Dec, 2 to Dec. 9 Monseiur Cupid appears on the scene. Miss Moore's wearing an engage- ment ring. I wonder if I should warn him, To go easy. She's a Titan at gym. Dec. 9 to Dec. 16 Here's where the boys are waking UP They're full of pep and vim, They're out to get the Marshall cup And each team hopes to win. Dec. 16 to Dec. 23 A conservation picture was thrown upon the screen, And nearly every pupil of the Junior High has seen The birds and fish of silvery streams, and lakes, woods, and fields, And the wonderful result that only conservation yeilds. December 23 Be very good-you must be good, Just two more days to go. If boys and girls are really bad, Why, Santa won't,- you know. Jan, 13 to Jan. 20, 1928 Vacation days are over, Too long we've rolled in clover. Feb. 10 to Feb. 18 What's all the excitement about? Why are all these girls out? They are here to watch the game The 9H2's are far from tame. They're out to win from the 9H2y's But it might be a big surprise. Feb. 18 to Feb. 25 ' Freyja and Bert-Look them over. They are our presidents new. Freyja can't be beat and as for Bert- Just watch what he will do. Feb, 25 to March 2 You'd better watch your P's and Q'S, And be careful what you do, For don't you see that "School Po- lice" That yellow badge upon his arm? So don't throw papers about, And don't get in your car And leave the cut-out out. March 2 to March 9 The 8H3's again! What a surprise! It shows skill doesn't count on size. Don't stand knee high to a pup, But carried off the Marshall cup. March 9 to March 16 Howls and a storm of wild protest, There's only half a Bark. No Junior Hi news in at all- Not on tiny, little mark. March 16 to March 23 Outside courts for basketball Are being built, to the pleasure of all. In this way, be it sun or shine, We can play basketball anytime. March 30 The 9H2's are lucky, it seems, They've won two pennants now. One for basketball, then the relay. May the best team win always. May 2 The 9H1's have chosen a name, Seems to correspond with their fame, By "Whispering Leaves" to be known. They are also planning a hike Up Mad River, the sixth of May. They're to cross over to Samoa, And go up the beaqh way. May 11 Cots to be placed out in the sun, For those unable to take gym, They may bathe in the hot rays, And have great fun leisure days. May 18 The Kiwanis will enjoy the lunch Prepared by the cooking class. I'm sure I'd like to be there, To partake of the wonderful fare. May 25 On the tqhirtieth of May, We honor our soldier dead. With fiags and flowers we go To laden the graves of the dead. June 1 to June 8 Ah! Here is the baseball team Which won the master's crown, For they played hard and won They receive reward and renown. June 8 to June 15 You'd better study and work hard If you really expect a good card. Only seven more days to go, So do your best and make a good show, -Nieta Hinch and Wallace Lee umor ana' gd 103011 1 1 1 10101 ::::1n1o1:n-zuzuln w1n::i: ,101 4111: U ! U U 2 ! ll I E u Q! H U i !! U !! !! !! 1: 1 fi-n:0:u1oin1a-14-Q4 WUMOT dfld CWC!! Two men fought a duel. One man's name was Shott and the other Nott. Some said Nott was shot and others that Shott was Hence, it was better to be Shott than Nott. There was a rumor that Nott was not shot and Shott avows that he shot Nott. Which proves that either he thought that the shot Shott shot at Nott was not shot, or that Nott was shot notwithstanding, On trial it was proved that the shot Shott shot shot Nott, or as accidents with firearms are frequent it may be possible that the shot Shott shot shot Shott himself. When the whole affair would re- solve itself from its original elements and Shott would be shot and Nott would be not, apparently the shot Shott shot shot not Nott but Shott himself. THE STADIUM One of our most consistent advertisers has been George Moran- da, owner of the Stadium store which was opened December 12, 1925. Since that time he has built up a splendid business. Almost all of the High School students buy their supplies at this store. George carries only the best grade of goods and sells at the cheap- est price possible. Many athletic articles are also carried by him. During the different seasons it has been the habit of George to treat the members of the teams. The athletes will always remem- ber George for his good sportsmanship. Many school functions have been boosted by the cooperation of George with the school. All of the activities held in the school have been boosted by George. The students have appreciated his help and hope that he will have prosperity in years to come. HUMBOLDTIS BIG SURPRISE "Humboldt is in for the surprise of its life!" remarks Charles Daly, merchandise manager of Daly Bros., on the recent oponing of their new Shoe department. "In all our thirthy-three years of value-giving, this is the most important step ever taken to bring shoe satisfaction to Humboldt. "Style, style, and still more style, that is what femininity wants in footwear ......... and in selecting our stock we paid special atten- 110 tion to the desires of the High School girl and College miss. "Department stores are learning to paraphrase the political maxim to read 'In union there's economy' and that is the principle on which we are working in this new department. "In cooperation with 70 leading department stores throughout the United States, we have become members of a nation wide shoe buying organization that enables us to provide the GREATEST STYLE FOOTWEAR in AMERICA at prices that prove it the great- est VALUE obtainable. 34.85 to 559.85 is the price range ......... but the SIIOBS-iW8'lIl, really they must be seen to be appreciated." i...l.-T.. BAKER cQ CROSBY Every city or town of any size over the entire country today has its WINCHESTER STORE. Not a chain store, but a local dealer selected for reliability and progressiveness to handle the products of this huge organization, which now makes not only the famous WINCHESTER RIFLE, but a high grade line of tools, cutlery, skates lawn mowers and other goods in which HIGH GRADE MATERIAL counts, as well as fishing tackle and athletic goods. We are the WINCHESTER dealers in Eureka. We give you our word that when you buy goods marked WINCHESTER, you are getting the BEST. .. FREEMAN ART COMPANY The Freeman Art Company has taken all the group pictures for the Sequoia for the last two or three years. They have also ta- ken a number of individual pictures for the graduating classes. Their work has been very satisfactory. Mr. Nielsen has cooperated very well with the schooll by giving special rates. The Freeman Art studio is situated on F street adjoining the Rialto Theatre. NUMERICAN BAKERY The Numerican Bakery is the only pastry shop in town that bakes pastries only. It bakes some of the best of French pastries and is patronized by many because of the excellent quality of the products. The main bakery is situated on 223 E Street and their sup- port of the Sequoia is appreciated by all students. Ill lt's The CUT of Hour Clothes Cgbat Gounts SOCIETY BRAND Gilmore SL Baqleq Cfor. 4th 271 :SL Doctor-" 1'll give you a local anesthetic if you think it neces- sary." Railroad Man-"Well, doc, if it's going to hurt I reckon you had better cut out the local and run me through on a sleeper." The month's prize of one pair of steam heated cuff links for the best example of Scotch thrift goes to Maggie MacKaige, who never uses perfume on a windy day. , - 'iff' 9 fklqiiia MGE X l2EB1iNll1'EwEJla.59.s-f ikllllf 402 F str Eureka. 111 From Child hood To . Old Age This steadily progressing State-wide institu -tion has complete facilities for serving from early youth to late manhood. The School Sa- vings Department is teaching thousands of children to save and become useful citizens. Two of our branches in one ty have a com- bined school savings deposits, totaling almost half a million dollars. Our Commercial and Savings departments adequately meet the demands of the business man or woman-and our Trust Department is equipped to render fiduciary service of the highest character. That thousands of children of California fam- ilies are profitably using our service is eviden- ced by the fact that we have over 160,000 depositors. HOME SAVINGS BRANCH 93 cz nk of gta ly NATIONAL ggblffcg ASSOCIATION SCHOOL SAVINGS DEP. EUREKA, CALIF. 11.5 A BEAUTIFUL COVER Our cover this year is a thing of real beauty, a rich dark green mission leather effect, embossed with a ship and sea design in a two-tone gold and green. Plenty of color, nothing loud, very neat and well done. Where did we get this beautifull cover? Why from the Weber-McCrea Company, 421 East Sixth Street, Los Angeles, California. They make a specialty of covers for annuals and seem to know their onions. Warden-" Who are you and what are you charged with?" Prisoner-"My name's Spark. I am an electrician, and I'm charged with battery." Warden-"Jailer, put this man in a dry cell." Jim-"What did he say to the dean when he was fired?" Bert-"He congratulated the school on turning out such fine men." tVacuum cleaner adj-Why kill your Wife? Let the vacuum cleaner do the dirty Work! HUSTED HEINRICI C. W. HEINRICI Kelvinator Electric RCflfCgf0llOU L GH and Monarch Electric Ranges R. C. A. Radlola Kolster Radio Everything else Electrical EUREKA ELECTRIC CO. 528 5TH ST. PHONE 2626 11-l We Are Never Sold Out Of Haircuts Correct styles SL colors. New shipments regularly. NVe are retailing them for Foun Birs etter Service Barber Shop If es- Lady shopper-"When does this train leave for Oshkosh?" Station Agent--"Two-fifty, madamf' Lady-"Make it two forty-eight, and I'l1 take it!" "I've got a hair-raising story to tell you !" "Oh, tell it to some bald-headed man." "If a man marries a widow by the name of Elizabeth with two children, what does he get?" "A second-hand Lizzie and two runaboutsf' Headquarters for Tennis Supplies including the famous Hermatically Sealed Pennsylvania Balls Packed in metal tubes under pressure-always fresh-exactly as they left the factory C. O. LINCOLN CO. OPP. IR. HI. 413 5th St. Phone 157 615 5th Street Booksellers Sz Stationers Phone 76 MRS. E. G. WOOLEVER BRENNAN Sz GRAHAM lclfl CREAM SOFT DRINKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Ladies' Juvenile and Infanfs' CON FECTIONS Wea" 115 H ORNBR OOK ,S Buster Brown Shoe Store gt. .fe gtornbroole, Sprop. 617 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. The more than usual lack of intelligence among the students that morning had made Miss Clark rather angry. "Class is dismissed," she said exasperatedly. "Please don't flap your ears as you pass out." Billy McClure's so1iloquoy:-- I'm forever matching pennies, Pretty coppers in the air. They flop so high, nearly reach the sky, Then like my dreams they shift away! Fortune's always hiding. And now I'm in despair! Vin forever matching pennies, I've tossed everywhere. The Humboldt Standard Today's News Today lforeign, National, and Local News livery Evening. The Associated Prcssancl United Press Printer's Telegraph Photo Engraving fob Printing lib We Have Printed For 25 Years Anxious To Print For You And Everylnocly Else No Job Too Small And None Too Large .fambert 6? JVKC gfeeban -H4 THIRD ST. PHUNIC 700 Geddes-"Doctor, I can't sleep!" Doc-"Take this medicine strictly every hour." Geddes--"But doctor, I'll never be able to Wake up for that? There's no fool like an old fool except a young one. Ivy-"What a beautiful new gown Helen is wearing! Says it's imported, doesn't she?" Evelyn-"Not exactly in those words. It's her last season's dress. The dressmaker has turned it inside out, and now she says it's from the other side.'f HllSTER'S ff7Vlen's CZQ7ear .Zncl :incl li Phone 958.1 7 'Se . ' lffoah ' 1 GMX fl EA NEl?.S' .ul HA frfk S 530 F St. Noi How Cheap but How Good 117 n fa ' SHOE ..........i .........., Cjundc-:rson's Booterq 533-536 Fifth Street n Phone 175 i':lll'Ci-C21,ctil.iii. We Make That DELICIOUS MALTED MILK BREAD That You Are Enjoying, also Ice Cream And Table Cream Hildebrands Bakery Henderson and F Sts. Eureka "Jimmie," said the teacher, "Why don't you wash your face? I can see what you had for breakfast this morning." Jimmie-"What was it?" Teacher-"Eggs" Jimmie-"Wrong, teacher. That was yesterday." Diner-"Waiter, I'11 have pork chops with fried potatoes, and I'll have the chops lean." Waiter-"Yes, sir, which way?" FRESH MEAT IS THE Mrs.F. J. MOORE Sz SONS BEST NIEAT Ice Cream Soft Drinks Our Illeal is Fresh Magazines Famly B.1um.,.,u.tnCI. Bros Best Root Beer in Town K, bl x 5 330 5 th Sl. ifurcka Stage Depot 415 41h St. 113 Congratulations To the out going class we extend our congratulations and wish its individual members success in their chosen fields of endeavor. To those still remaining we suggest that they put forth their utmost efforts to outshine the class just being graduated. Bank of Eureka and Savings Bank of Humboldt Co 3rd 6: E Street Eureka, Calif. IU AT GRADUATION TIM E Remember the students with memory hooks of school days, station- ery and pen and pencil combinations. Graduation cards five cents and up. Mathews Stationery House 423 lf 55 Phone 300-.I Miss Clark-"What do you thing of Ford as a presidential possibility ? " ' Werner-"Fine! He has the makings of another Lincoln l" Th ' " ' e Goldfish- Guess Ill take a trip around the globe." Mr. Morgan Cto Scrub entering class latel-"When were you born ?" ' T Scrub-"On the second of April." Mr. Morgan-"Late again." l Dress Right At Right Prices SPEECQLES 3rd and F Everything For Young Men Pho Bu Buqinq At . . Fashion Shop Mens Furnishings Stetson Hats, li. l7nderwear. Beacon I kxll K , , . Dru ssancl Bt rgnian Logger Shoes, Suits I3-xduswc But Not Expffmfvv and Overcoats made to Ormler f W. "Bill,' Carlson l VVURCESTER R V Phone 009 Sll I" St. 423 Second St. lll'lUIlC 521 W 120 LOG CABIN BAKERY Incorporated Retail and VVholesale 621 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. Helen-"I can't go tonight. My rubbers leak." Ruth-"That's all right. Wear pumps inside." Father-"So you desire to become my son-in-law?" Jimmy-"No, I don't. But if I marry your daughter, I don't see how 1 can get out of it." Barbara-"Did you hear about So-and-So? She has a position as detective in a department store. Lois-"Well, I don't envy her. Imagine being known as a plain clothes woman." Autotists Complete Service Gfzrysler Gaclillac fa 541116 Piek a winner ill whichever price you may clesire Qoodriclv gactory Qrancfv wmizuousiz CHAS. GREEN COMPANU THE FRIENDLY HOUSE 4 th N H Sis. Eureka Plione 2530 121 Rae W. Bryan H. R. Bartlett Standard Furniture Co. For Better Homes Phone 569 Elks Building Wayne Simpson-"Say! Is that bull safe?" Rustic-"Well, he's a whole lot safer'n you are." Wife-"Didn't I tell you to watch for the time the stew boiled over?" Henry Peck--"I did. It was just half past three." "Dat baby of you's," said Mrs. Johnston, "am de puffect image ob his fathahf' "Yas," answered Mrs. Jackson, "He's a reg'lar carbon copy." Do you Know that Eureka has the largest and finest Department store North of San Francisco-? HI KS MERCHANDISE 0F MERIT 0NLY. FREE REST RO0M ELEVATOR SERVICE HEADQUARTERS FOR APPAREL FOR THE JUNIOR MISS OR HIGH SCHOOL GIRL I A TKINSON 81 Wooos 3 5 th N G Sis. The Rexall Store 5 th 81 GS1s. DRUCGISTS gfodaks :Stationery DEVELOPING ff PRINTING Phone 435 Some of the subtitle writers have kicked off the literary and movie lid and are running riot with their unique similes. Here are a few a bozo has gathered for the Sequoia. "Her lips, quivering like a flivver-in "His mind, like her face, was made up?" "John edged nearer and nearer to her until they were as close as the air in a subway." "His attention was as anxious as that of a student watching a taxi meter." Sanitarq D.-iiries Co. Gold Medal Products For Quality and Service Phone 418 123 SUCIETY PRINTING Business and Calling Cards Party and VVcdding Announcements Eureka Printing Go. Fourth Sz G St. -Eureka, Calif. At a cast-iron telegraph pole. For he had been pecking all the day As the shades of the evening stole, The woodpecker wept in deep dismay When Cupid hits his mark he generally Mrs. it. Nick-"What kind of dog is that?" Don-"That's an air-tight. His mother was an airdale and his father was a Scotch Terriei KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES Wane Qeffer Archie Canepa 432 SECOND ST. EUREKA, CALIF. STRAP WATCHES Fine ln iX1JDC2ll'2lllCC, Reliable and reasonable in price. Novelty jewelry No Costume Complete VVithout lt F. R. Mathes, Jeweler SUCCE SSOR TO C. H. WRIGHT 6: RON 6l9 FIFTH STREET OPP. POSTOFFICE 174 Delaney's Candies Made in your town Theyire Always Fresh Your dealer has them Delaney And Young Eureka, Calf An optimist is a person who buys a Ford and then joins an automobile club. Ile mixed his peas with honey. He'd done it all his life. It made the peas taste funny, But it kept them on his knife. Graham Paige Motor Cars .Xuoo to 33200 For Fully liquippecl 5 Passenger Sedans 38 96 Czjalentzne Go. 735 Seventh Cor. G. St. Phone 283 Eureka 1 Noi How Cheap, How Good High quality work is assured at JOHNY ROBERTS New Method Cleaners 320 5th Street "There ain't no justice," said the accused as he shot the judge. "Jimmy," said the fond mamma, who is more interested in bridge than domestic science, "did you eat that pie you took to school yesterday?" "No, I didn't. I gave it to the teacher." "Did she eat it?" "Guess so. She Wasn't at school today." EAR LY IN LIFE l,c-zlrn thall' there is only nm- safe way to lwuy Rc-all Iif-Lite 'flint way is through your Tillu Uminziny Fira! the T itle' We then the Money No Land is Grealer Haan the Title to il. I3 ELLCHIQR ABS'I'RACT CO. Eureka Plume 90-368 Russ MARKET co. SUNDQUIST SHOE STORE Eureka, Cillifilfllill Packard Shoes and Good- Quality Meats year Vvelt Shoes REPAIRING Wlmlm-sale Retail 55 FIFTH 51" Elflg EIQA 1l6 RIGHT " To The Fraction Of An Inch" Scfart, Slmjjfnen 6? f9Vlarx Gollege Styles gor Q-Spring That's How The High School Boy Wants His Clothes. WE HAVE THEM 65,176 Cgoggery f. gli gfutcbeson If fth X F. St. Eureka C l f IF IT'S FURNITURE C0299 gfave gt Clmrles Duvk P. K. Building Ed-"What was that you just played?" Melba-"Oh, that was an improvisation." Ed-"Ah, one of my old favorites!" Judge--"What's the charge?" Officer-"This man was caught stealing eight bottles of been' Judge-"Discharged You can't make a case out of eight quarts!" "When is your daughter thinking of getting married?" "Constantly" Abrahzun Lincoln said, "If my wife buys her Cloak in America, we get the money and the cloak, If she buys it abroad, we get only the Cloak. The other Country gets the money and foreign labor gets the benefits." Jffmerican fabrics fur Zmericans. EUREKA WOOLEN MILLS liureku C'nlil'orniz1 128 9 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Eureka, California Checking and :Savings cyfccounts csoliritea' flak gient Safety Qbeposit 530xes at fess cgfran Une Gent Qoer Qlay f9Vfay cwe Serve ffm? Capital and Sufplw over 558001100 00 110 WATCH WALSH'S WINDOWS 533 F St Phone 773 McCLURE 8: McCREERY Optomerists and Opticians 333 F St near 4th Eureka, Calif. BLIVEN-BOISE CO., Inc Real Estate 8: Insurance 529 G St. Phone 411 Phones 128-1078W Dr. E. L. WALSH Dental Surgeon Gross Building Eureka, Calif, J. E. BELL The Bell Candy Store Opp. Rialto Theatre Our nation's future depends upon the character of the young men and women of today. Pettingill-Merryman Co. Realtors 5 25 5th St Eureka 130 ARTHUR W. HILL Attorney at Law Rm. 418-419 F'st Nat'l B'k Bldg Eureka Dr. G, THOMAS QUIGG Dentist Rooms 318-319 First Nat'l B'k Bldg. Eureka EDGAR HOLM M.D. Eye, Ear, Nose 8: Throat Suite 311-312 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. B. B. BARTLETT Optometrist Eureka Calif. Lawrence A. Wing, M,D. Eureka, Calif. Dr. A. F. COOPER Dental Surgeon Gross Building Eureka, Calif. H N V f . n 4' Silhf' ,..1f'-'v-,g',!.,"C3'., - VICHTION Plan That Trip Tf1ePiclQwiclQWay For More Pleasure And Less Cos!! Get full information and fares from the Eureka agent,for travel to San Francisco San Diego Denver Monterey Tia Juana St. Louis Santa Cruz Portand Chicago Los Aangeles Salt Lake City New York And a Thousad Way Points! TERMINAL 435 'O 415 Fourth as Phone 422 rl I 9 40 71499 We Make Pleasing and A rtistic Portraits ,5igj'fjw,0 Photographs Colored in Oil. Framing Beautifully """ 5 Done. Faded and Torn PietureS Copied to Look g- Like New. ff ,Q 46 , -P' WE VVll.l. PLEASE YOU OSCAR S WANL UND The Holmes Studio lt luis been ii real pleasure to pllutograph the june graduates for this Sequoia 4 L11 N F 515. l'l1oi1e 888-Al liurekanfulil. "I have a wife and six children in Australia and I never saw one of them." "Whatl Were you blind or did you marry a widow?" "Neither" "Do you mean to tell me that you have a wife and six children living in Australia and you never saw one of them?" "Yes. One was born after I left." 132 jim Pem Saysg We carry a complete stock of your "drug store" needs. Our quality is supreme, service sudden, and prices right. Don't forget your Uncle Jim. fim 73cm PACIFIC PHARMACY Zncl X F Streets Eureka, Calif. Don-"What did they say when your horse fell into the swim- ming pool?" Maxine-"Everybody yelled, 'Pull out the plugl' " A Texas attorney was delivering a Fourth of July address. He had spoken for nearly an hour, apparently without getting any- where. At length he stopped, and then said in impressive tones, "I pause to ask myself a question." A voice from the back of the hall shoutedg "Better not. You'lI only get a fool answer. I H. H. BUHNE SPORTING GOODS, CAMPING OUTFITS, COOKING UTENSILS, CROCKERY, GLASS- VVARE, AND GROCERIES Third St. at F Eureka, Calif. 133 She She Sh But could swing a six-pound dumb-bell, She could fence and she coulld box, could row upon the river, She could clamber 'mong the rocks, e could golf from morn to evening, And play tennis all day long. she couldn't help her mother 'Cause she wasn't very strong. There was a young man named Teedle, Who woulldn't accept his degree, He said, "It's enough,to be Teedle, "Without being Teedle D.D." It was a sleepy sort of day, the class was about half the usual size, and Miss Poindexter was calling the rolll in ah alf-absent man- ner. To each name somene had answered "here" until the name Clark was callled. Silence reigned supreme for a moment only to be broken by Senorita's voice: "My word! Hasn't David Clark any friends here?" ' The TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY ' Serves In Three Principal Enterprises The Humboldt Times The Morning News- paper of Northwestern California. The Associated Press, Times Special service, Sports Page, Women's Page, Features. TELEPHONE 25 Whofesale Paper It takes 4 floors and a wharehouse to house the many paper pro- ducts, beside safes, office- furniture, fix tures, ink, and station- ery. EUREKA, CALIF, Commercial Printing The printing plant has grown rapidly and is now the most com- pletely equipped be- tween San Francisco and Portland. 328 E STREET 134 Joe's Uncle-"Now come along, and l'll teach you to milk the cow." Joe-"See1n' l'm new at it, uncle, hadn't I better llearn on the calf?" Dear Doctor, My pet billy goat is seriously ill from eating a complete leather-bound set of Shakespeare. What do you prescribe? Answer z- Am sending Literary Digest by return mail. Esther-"Does skating require any particular application?" Melpha-"No: arnica or horse liniment-one's as good as the other." Farmer-"Well, son, what are you doing up in that tree?" Son-"I just got a lletter from the sophomores in correspon- dence school telling me to haze myself." "Are you a messenger boy?" asked the near-sighted man of a boy in the street. "No, sir," was the indignant replly, "it's my sore toe that makes me walk so slowly." We Offer The Best ln Bakery Goods and the MOST APPETIZING MEALS in town TRY US 'DainIy Maid Lunch 5' Bakery 510 Fifth St. Eureka EUREKA SHUE REPAIRING SHUI' Ladies and Gents First Class Shoe Repairing Loggers Shoes Maul? To Urflur D , . V, 3, ' RL-usfuunlmlc llrlrcs ullwork Glmruiite-1-cl I least I dtronlze Our o. A. Linclholm Aflvefflsefs .216 li St Eureka, ll:-'iff Phom- 467 135 ARTHUR Joi-1NsoN's The "Smart Shop" gor Sfnung f7Vlen's Cgogs. Cor. Zncl 81 lf Sts. Eureka, Calif. Houskeeper-"I asked you to send me a young chicken." Butcher-"Well, didn't you get a young one?" Houskeeper-"Young? Say, it was old enough to dress itself!" The near-sighted man and his wife were inspecting the latest art exhibition with critical care. "That's the ugliest portrait I've ever seen," he cried angrily, striving vainly for a better View of the abomination. "Come away, you fool," replied his wife. "You are looking at yourself in a mirror." The Bon Boniere for Candies Supreme And Ice Cream Tha! is HOMOGENIZED 423 F Street Eureka, Calif 1.56 ,, ew . df x L .. , ,A A 5 if . f Y -E ' , .- STI' .Img !l.f,,,gnf3fi?? L4 if-13 Wlli rifrwlfffj' JVK' k"l'?l 15,'.,.- Wi .,,' . ..- -S- s" .Lg- K' ,"" Q ' ,...,f-"' ,-.f,.- -v 'wr -.... ,...... 'X fi .mi V ' ?ff:"?1, L, ' , , , if Q' ' 'A A 7 , N' 1 4 1 5 1 , H.. ..-, if. o 4 n ' 5 KM . ,-,, -. ,,,,,: ,J"' +44 JJ . , mv., ,iQiQf4.Zf "f:l'Ju"a1 4, V, gf, r Q I 'Yr " P ,T 1. , .. 4 A . K W, gf.. x',.A,1'AIf imligfl Q 11 r-41 .x ' .an M' Ar,'7!5.5:liik. 1'.xiSl1i '-YK .L i5.5.4"f ' 'DME .,-- s 'fs 1.-iE i -.f mmf' S""T"'N A :xx . 1 "' M' 141. - 1 111.3 .fl G . E gn. 1.3 , ' 1 o , 1 My 1 ,,,, 1 K. ' If i . . 1 i I 1 '1 . 4 1, 1 1 . 1 Q. , 3.1. 4, . 'Q L4 . 4 l gf I . 1 53' , " L 1 . kg . 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Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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