Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 150


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1929 volume:

'1 I 1 1 J . E X 1 H1 ' ' Q fl l H 1 gl 1 5 1 ' , va, fy. ,su , i 'r u , , Y . 6 ' L j""lA -V-.V gui 2, f V V ' :EJ WWQV 5 " X M ' wgqff- 4 .411V-2-,ggefj X ,Q 4. . ' ", ' xi' , g iigy. . ' , V , ,J if ' 'VS.,Vj"3f1-'VZ ,V 1 . V . V vii.-'iii' K ,fr . ' ' L 'V " V "- 1V ,. VSV' F-. ' ! H , - '- .5 V - A . -ffm. ' A 2 Nia L MMU ' 1,4 1 ' My 5, '- ,gi - e'1,?fm: ., A yzr V W V .V 3 'Y A ,B Q, A, ., 3 ,. 3 in E22 0 2.3, ,. if ' 4 A ,M L, '?zl4V!fXz3-iff?-if, V . , 5,-f X, Ve, ' V +V - - ' fav-. iw - A V. ' gy-xl. , .,, .p,:. .- nw- . , Minis, -Q , , az- . ,+,,,+mg.f' V ., wig. V . ,AH-1.2. ' ' Vw' A V , ',2fi?f'ii.k ,Q ,6,,5, f . f 'Q V- 13,5 A , , 'V .-VV V V f:-La, if V- Vf-2-.1 V - V - .- , ,. ,, ' V ,'ljgHf4' ?n,L. , I QQ, ,fjfj 4 V , Va ' V n " , V ' 1 . . P .- ' I I ., Y 5 V , . A, , , . All I . s u K - , V a P1 xiggifz' ' A ff? fu" rv W",-X, '- 1.1.1, . fi 'NT' S Y' '2,gf'." IZV e 9 'Q-5130? V .V , 1 '. ,fp .Vg 7 , ',f,jw,? 'ig-vf,3f,T.V. V 'cqifag -Wm' -'Alien' -' , u ,L 'ae Aish? L -1 J fpfgfgg XVI .M 1 K V , 3' 5. 4511 'L ' ', ygfmv T' :fr , E " ns. ' Q kk Am. Q. , .gg '13, -'eV wg-." V ' , . , ,V ,s S Q gg,-M 977525 - .nu ' ' MA ' ' ' . . t0 1. v . 4' n 1 THE SEQUUIA IQZQ Published Annually by the Student Body of the Eureka High School, Eureka, Humboldt County, 3 California. 'Q Composed and Printed by The Eureka High School Printing Department l ,. Margaret Davis, Associate-Editorg Gail Clary, Editorg Rudolph Renfer, Business Managerg George Johnson, Asst. Managerg A. Bolenbach, Adviser Two Three THE FUIQEWDIQD The Sequoia Staff of 1929 has tried very hard to produce an annual which Will give an accurate picture of the many sides of high school life. The editor of the Sequoia Wishes to thank every one who has helped make this an- nual a success. The staff and advisers deserve much praise for their Work. The art and printing departments have co- operated splendidly With the staff and warrant many thanks. We hope this annual will come up to our expecta- tions and serve as a pleasant reminder of school days. The School, 'the Senior High. Joseph T. Glenn, Principal, and Miss McGcorge, Assistanf Principal, Guiding the Destinieg of Youth. Four V6 DEDICATIUN We, the Sequoia Staff of 1929, dedicate this annual to our school, With all its traditions and ambitions. Of course the students Who are attending, or will at- tend, this school are the most important part of it, hence this dedication is really to Youth--Youth with its heroworship, its lofty ideals and high ambitions. The Youth of today are the citizens of to- morrow. The World depends upon Youth for all future progress. Anything great or fine that is being done now must look to Youth for its continuation. Realizing this, We dedicate the Sequoia to our School. s 4 :T Q! L So Enter 'that Daily Thou Mayest Become More Learned and Thought- ful. So Leave that Daily Thou Mayest Become More useful to Thy country and Maxlzizmcl. ,X Q. L . 'K Elf 1 if Seven THE ADT MUTIF In keeping with the dedication, the modernistic art motif is used through- out this book. The characteristics of the modernistic style of art are bold- ness, simplicity and colorfulness. It also suggests much by the use of a very few lines. The sub-division pages have a striking figure on a modernistic back- ground bordered by a sketch which pictures our present school and suggests the school of the future. All other pages have a border in bold modernistic design. The cover also is modernistic in effect. A Side View of the Senior High and a Section of 'the Senior and Junior High Lawns, and the Sidewalk Betwwen the Lawns. Eight Just a Back View of the Senior High School. Did you Know there was Such a Pretty Spot on the Campus? Nine A-.... V Another, Striking Front View of the Senior High School and Beautiful Lawn and Shrubbery. Ten FA ULT MEMBERS Joseph T. Glenn, principal, A. B. Wooster College A. M. Stanford University. Edith McGeorge, vice-principal and English. A. B. Stanford University. Mary A. Beaver, civics and history, A. B. Stanford University. Clara M. Calvert, typing, steio- graphy, and bookkeeping. A. Bolenbach, head of printing, A. B. University of Nebraska University of California. Cecile Clarke, head of history, A. B. University of California. J. E. Doren, head of woodwork department. C. J. Dreyer, head of machine shop, University of California. Phoebe A. Duame, stenography and typing, Oshkosh Normal Ferris Institute. Bertha M. Fitzell, head of math- ematics, B. L. University of California. Frank B. Flowers, band and orchcstra, Kansas City Bush Cotservaiory. Frederick Frye, mathematics, B. S. University of Illinois. Mabel G. Griffin, biology, Zoology, B. S. McPherson College, Kan. University of California. Lena Guidery, part time director, A. B. University of California. G. J. Guthrie, English and history, M. S. Washington, M. A. State College. F. J. Lapeyri, auto mechanics, B. S. University of California. Eleven Bessie S. Klepper, head of home economicsg Teachers' Colleges, Nova Scotia, Columbia Univ. University of California. Elene H. Knighton, head of Eng- lish department, A. B. Minnesota University, University of California. Margaret Mary Mathews, Spanish, English, A. B. Stanford University Ina V. Meredith, mathematics, A. B. University of Illinois. George A. Morgan, head of science, A. B. Santa Clara College. Margaret Neylan, vocal music, B. M. Univ. of Washington. Alice H. Osborne, physical educa- tion, A. B. University of California. Emily V. Poindexter, head of lan- guage department, A. B., M. A., Stanford Univ. Ruby Powell, Latin and drama. B. L. Univrsity of California, M. A. Columbia Univrsity. A. K. Rigast, mechanical drawing, A. B., M. A. Univ. of Wisconsin. Nathaniel Sanders, head of com- mercial department, A. B. University of California. Minnie M. Smith, typing, A.B., M. A., Univ. of California. Susie Sutton, librarian, A. B., M. A. Univ. of Calif. Claire Wagner, English and public speaking. B. A. Washington State, Northwestern University. Jay Willard, Phys. Education, B. S. Oregon University. Tl'IE IDEAL C0 NT EST This year, for the first time in the history of our school, the Student Body held an "Ideal Contest," which was sponsored by the Girls' League. The main purpose of this contest was to choose an "ideal" boy and girl from each class. By ideal was meant the best "all-round" boy and girl from each class, the student who willingly and efficiently takes part in Student Body activitiesg who is a' good loser as well as a good winner. The contest attempted to bring out self-earned qualities which may be bettered in the future. The Student Body chose the following boys and girls as "ideal" from each class: Alice Renfroe and Glenn Waldner from the Senior Classg Josephine Dolfini and Albert Fleishman from the Junior Classg and Rena Bonini and Edward Hash from the Sophomore Class. Twelve The Entrance to Our Half Million Dollar Junior High School, one of the Largest, Most Up-to-date Jr. Highs in the State. Thirteen A Beautiful Interior View of Our Modern Junior High Building Fourteen G Xu W ,-if a G 1 2 GIDADUATES ' JAN. 1929 During the first year, little school activity was noticed in this class: however, as soon as the Freshman Reception was held, the class was given a respected position in the Student Body because of sportsmanship displayed by the members. Geddes Harper was pres- ident for that year. As Sophomores, the class elected Veldon Nixon president. More activity was noticed this year, when a Thanksgiving dance was given on November 17. Also, the class was given the sole right to sell re- freshments at the National Telegraphic Meet. A successful beach party was held at Samoa in the spring, The class was well represent- ed in the light-weight class of athletics, as Wayne Simpson, Veldon Nixon, Don McRae, Geddes Harper, and Harlan Bartlett were on various teams. During the Junior year, more projects were ushered into the school. Among these were the Valentine dance, cider and cookie salle, and the noon vaudeville entertainment. Many members of the class held important offices in the Student Body, Geddes Harper, treasurer, and Veldon Nixon, sergeant-at-arms, being representatives. Harlan Bartlett and Geddes Harper were featured in dramatics. Others took part in athletics. Wayne Simpson led the lightweight basketball team to the county championship, and Chellis Carson was captain of the girls' baseball team. Hilda Clark was president of the class in its third year. The pinnacle of success in this year was the Junior-Senior Banquet. As high Juniors, many offices of the Student Body were held by members of this class: Geddes Harper, presidentg Clarence Crowe, treasurer, Don McRae, boys' athletic managerg and, Isabella Moseley, editor-in-chief of the Sequoia. Two other activities were the successful play, "Love-in-a-Mist," and the selling of refreshments at all of the football games. Then dawned the Senior year. Among those taking part in athletics were Veldon Nixon, Geddes Harper, Wayne Simpson, Melba Sarvis, Signe Saari, Chellis Carson, and Hiletta Godfrey. Harlan Bart- lett and George Crichton participated in the Speech Arts Contest held in Arcata. Activity was at its highest during the reign as high Seniors. Many boys played on the championship football, team. Among them were Walter Abrahamson, Captain Ellis Burman, Geddes Harper, Veldon Nixon, and Wayne Simpson. A dance, Senior Class Night, and the Senior Balll were all successfully carried through. he The officers for the last year were president, Ellis Burmang vice-president, Erna Wahlg secretary, Melba Sarvisg treasurer, Veldon Nixon, class advisers, Miss Borg, Miss Mathews Mr. Morgan. Seventeen v Moseley, Isabella Malloy, Francis Nellis, Ruth Rollins, Raymond M , Ta' 1 'J fist .4 Q ., 7 il QQ Sf .- .. H My 2 wr' vs .f vi. A- v r r QE L5 5 1 of Crowe, Clarence -ur 552. E63 5,5 .Q 5 '4 1553 553 , A Burman, Ellen 7? 1 33111 1 :A 352- mg -' Q1 gig Ti' Burman, Ellis iff M K A 9 ia 5 3301 f' 1 'f it S -faq. ig Q fig if 5.1. Y' A L Q if J Sarvis, Melba McRae, Don Saari, Signe Godfrey, Hiletta Q. 4. f V f 2 QQ.. il Eighteen 2.1,:M .. . , Y1if1?'1??TiQ5?344fwf' 21:52:19 1 , , or .,.i or e ,, W' Brokaw, Rhoma Copeland, Beryl Simpson, Wayne Cummmgs, Curtls Baldwxn, Dorls Rutledge, Eleanor Duffy, Mary Crane, Walter Bliven Brunson Harper, Geddes Wahl, Erna Clarke, Hilda Nineteen ..,..,...., - ...... - ,..- , - .. ,.,., Q.,..-e.....,.J,--.-.,... ,.-. .4 , I ' l Madsen, Helen Bartlett, Harlan Hutchinson, Estella Abrahamson, Walter .1-3, 1? I1 l til 1 ,QQ 2 Q1 u ' it 1 I f , I i .T 3 Sp'ller, Theodore ' all if ix' ffl ' aw, gi 5 ' 3 2: i ., ,iz 5 r- X ' 3 gs 5 ml M 3 if za I? 3 lg Q Carson, Chells -fr: ll: 1 '-,vie if fif L+? e. ,, inf Q v F55 'Qi Vg T ,H 7 , Beals, Jafmes Nj 1 f 2' i 3 5 ,' 3 Q egg, .ff .. af 1, fel 15 hiv. mf if W, ., V. .git ei? X? A S LKQ .g 7, Q '32 1 5 41, 1, i 1 fi' .M fig fa f' , , ai 5 a F1 5 A, is i ei 1 ff E . 4 I Johnson, Elin Kelly, Ray Collins, Portia Crichton, George .34 ff' 7:33 Twenty ,o,,,..... ,,.e or o, , V u. ,.. A , S ,. . aw, .Q . ' A . a , ' ff. f' if o "'A "foliar J E 1-- 1 : v 3 I F, . . , L .. , w- E 4 1 2-3 5? ij," 51 li 2373 555 fd Sl S.: w pi rv 1 'f 'I I L ll A , K .- ,. : Y l A Ai 4 55? 1, Ml 'il . 3 43 f li , '4 ,A ' J' A 53.32 ,. . 1 f ,,,h 1 E, 4 s ., -' , gl ff LIE if is T ,h yi -. fa 1 'f -,if Q3 f' . fi ' ? 511' 5 -rig K Y, rf: 5' 1 . ig 53, .V . H . . lv . m if , f I , 1 ' 'af iff. f. , .,Qv,, ., he ff? Tar: 6:9 ff? , 1 , Palmrose, Irma Parr, Lucinda Nixon, Veldon , Maclnnes, Albert Perske, Eleanor Palmgren, Grace Frey, Dorls .nvfw Ellison, Melvm W Spauldmg, Drexel Allen, Roy Torgersen, Oliva Giacomini, Audrey Twenty-one 'wwcr a'-cr -1 .sf , , ,.. . , ..,,. - ... f3 'a15m"l" '.-m:1.E',-imaixam-" A51 '5.,i,.:.l.,.z1:gJ.,q....'vE.:2'E.l.w5.22,,gJ..,,mg.,gauaz5fg'.. ' ,,.,,M M, W, A Q, , if ry , w wha! Z 'las' A IENI0lQ'S FAIQEWELL Slowly the portals are op'ning for me to pass, And soon I shall step beyond the land of my youth. As I sight a glimpse of the future, my future, A sudden longing passes o'er me-- A spark of the spent out past. Just one more halt, O my present, Before I enter the realm of my ambitions! Let me live again the days long gone-- But, the portals are widening swiftly, And my time is drawing near-- O, must I go, must I leave my days of bliss? Time answers, "Yes, for you may command Man's will, but God's law is not for you." Just one more glance--one glance-- I see the place which will be a memory-- The place where I found myself, And the world was spread out before my eyes-- The place where I created an ambition, And strived to prepare for my goal, I see the faces of classmates-- Faces I'll never forget, and I'll Count on the friendship of loved ones E'en tho' miles may be between them and me. But, oh, the portals are moving-- I have had my glsance -- So, farewell, my school, farewell! IHADDWS, SHADDWS Shadows, shadows-looming-dark, sombre, mystic- Everywhere-dark silhouettes of daily thoufhts, And the moon above. Shadows of progress, of hopes, ambitions, The grim bulwarks from rustic scenes. May these shadows be our hopes realized in The dawning- yours and mine. -Bernice Yamoto Twenty-two GIQAIDIJATES - JUNEJ929 The Class of June, 1929 has been an active part of Eureka High School during its four years spent here. Much of the success of the class has come from the excellent advisers: namely, Miss Turner, Mr. Wolfe, Miss Griffin, Mrs. Klep- per, and Miss Wagner. In the Freshman year, under the leadership of Albert Lamar, the clasg starQed its energetic life with the Father's and Mother's Party, which was given to interest the parents in school affairs. Led by I orene Barnum during the second year, the class gave an excellent dance, and members of the class began to enter into campus projects. In the third year, with Dorothy Wrigley as president, the organiza- tion gave another dance, procured class rings, sponsored the comedy hit "The Patsy," and was host to the graduating class at one of the jolliest Junior-Senior Banquets in the history of Eureka Hig.h The fourth year has been a very fitting climax to an admirable history, with a dance in November, and a flying finish including Freak Day, Class Nite, Junior-Senior Banquet, Senior Ball, and Commencement. Boy athletes were Charles Barber, Joe Celli, Howard Cousins, Thomas Gallagher, Bert McGaraghan, and Glenn Waldner, While Kate Delaney, Alice Renfroe, and Dot Wrigley starred in girls sports- Many class members have displayed musical talent, the following belonging to the Glee Club: James Dorais, Dot Wrigley, and Marjorie Lane, and these playing in the band and orchestra William Cave, Sam Glenn, Arne Johnson, and Frank Roberts. Active parts in dramatics were taken by the following: Gail Clary, Verna Holt, Marjorie Lane, Bessie McConnell, Annie Louise Hellums, Marie Melanson, Bernice Yamato, William Cave, Sam Glenn, Fred Goodwin, Bert McGaraghan, and Neil Ryburn. Glenn Waldner, Marie Melanson, and Bert McGaraghan held the positions of president, secretary, and treasurer of the Student Body respectively in their last year in the school. Others who have held office include Gail Clary, Dot Wrigley, John McNally, and Rudolf Renfer. Mabel Herron, Gail Clary, Kate Delaney, Marjorie Lane- thcrge girls have been officers in the Girls' League, Bert McGaraghan represented this part of the sQate in the State- Wide Spelling Contest held at Sacramento last year. These people have represented the school in the Speech Arts Contest held in Arcata: James Dorais, Fred Goodwin, Mabel Herron, Dot Wrigley, and Gail Clary. The officers for the Senior year Were president, Charles Barber, vice-president, Graham Henderson, secretary, Elinor Cloneyg treasurer, Edwin Johnson, student council representative, Charles Barber. L ,V Twenty-three ..,.......--. ,......,. We ,-WY, , --: Qfv-fam.-....-,v...... , We f ,mm ,,-,, ..,- .. -.,..,. ..-- .iw J ,,,., .. .......,...............m...........,.N .-....., .,.. , , ., b Q. X152 if Campbell, Helen Morgan, Ruth Hanka, Edwin Davis, Margaret Cloney, Gerald if. 5-V. : 5? J is iw . Q-. .I xi Q U ' if rf. ,., gi? 'FC u . 533 A Renfroe, Alice 13 if gf , 'T V ' Q11 Q 'e i Goodwin, Fred 3 E 1 2 ll il Witherow, Virginia Cloney, Elinor Liddle, Ralph Delaney. Kate Q t , . , ' ' , 2' ...1 Twenty-1' our ,A ,P Q, M e ., .l.,, . A .,,i, ,W ., ..i, M m -LQ Wi. .-,.-,.., .WR . ., . , , L. , ,. , L , .. MM ,W L- 3 1 iff Si ' , Fifi E. f Q - E. . iw., 'g f' "iw" 144' if v1?jf'i1f"?Evif,f2fFf'fTf1TfSSi'f"'?1:Y.1f.4. ,V -.Via Tfi1fV'W'1'Ti'Ti'zf+f" .5 XV?-f"?': .q 't,.'5g'?z?F.,..a,''.i3asz?:f?ifaf.e.s15i'+.:' f fsxliiim in A www55,1-ig-i..f-.aiffw w3MiQiM-.'- . 1 'x A .3 Ap. Y? l 1 7 McGaraghan, Bert Campton, Donald Saari, Iria ' I 9 U 7 QJHQQROSS, Helen V I 1, 1 Vance, John Emmazxirnl: McNally, John Daly, Mary Agnes Reid, Maryann Carlson, Martha Gove, Alice Cousins, Howard Twenty-five McConnell, Bessie Clary, Gail Bell, John Campbell, Nellie Dorais, James Roberts, Frank Henderson, Graham Early, Mary Long, Vera Cave,Willia1m Sandberg, Alma Twenty-six Jack, Robert Murray, Sutherland Lane, Marjorie Malm Vera AVValdner, Glenn Ryburn, Neil Hellums, Annie L. - Boggs, June Weatherby, Ruth Bucholzer, Elsie Wrigley, Dorothy Twen'fy-seven Sandberg, Violet Maloy, Nora Thomas, William Clay, Helen Bell Gallagher, Thomas C' one, Ellen EHS Renfer, Rudolf Yamato, Bernice Greenlaw, Pauline Glenn, Sam Cronin, Mary E Twenty-eight ...Je . ' Celli, Joe Barber, Charles lhompson, Mary Wllson, Leona Johnson, Edwln Johnson, Arne Martm, Eleanor Gould, Maxine Herl on, Mabel Gosseun, Pauline Mitchell, Marjorie Twenty-nine THE 4 L CLAII During the first semester of the past school year, the present 4L class took a very active part in school events. They held a dance, sponsored the semi-annual Junior Play, and gave the Christmas graduates a most enjoyablge J unior-Senior Banquet. During that semester, the class had the privilege of sellling candy at the football games. As is usual, the class, when it became the low Senior class, has done nothing on its own initiative, but has lent its hearty support to the activities sponsored by other organizations. The officers for the first semester of this last year were president, Fred Moore, vice-president, Lucillje Winter, secretary, Marie Melanson, treasurer, Lois Cochrane, student council representative, Werner Renfer. The officers for the last semester were president, Bernard Gillis, secretary, Clifford Petersen, treasurer, Lois Coch- rane, student council representative, Leonard Frost. Class advisers are Miss Poindexter, Miss Meredith and Miss Mathews. 4L CLASS Evans, Dorothy Laverty, M-argaret Rasmussen, Joseph Bell, John Frost, Leonard Lewis, Donald Renfer, Werner Brantley, G. Fry, Florence Mabie, Myrtle Rogers, Douglas Brower, Katherine Ciannam, Melpha Carlson, Selwin Clay, Helen Belle Cochrane, Lois Cotter, Jane Crone, Ellen Curry, Robert Dolf, Thomas Early, Genevieve Thirty Gallon, Frank Gillis, Bernard Goyan, Gerald Green, Mildred Gregersen, Helen Hanna, Edith Helstrup, Harold Hill, Katlherine Kammerzall, W. LaBounty, Pearl Manty, August Massey, James Matthews, Willard Moore, Fred Nichols, Mildred Nielsen, Francis Overholser, Wayne Petersen, Clffford Petersen, Ralph Quarnheim, Elva Strand, Leslie Thomson, George Usher, James Vance, Amelia Wagle, Wilma Weigle, La Loie Weijolfa, Charles Wilcox, Beatrice Williams, Norman Winslow, Leonard Thfrty-me Tl-ilf 3I'I CLAII Th1s H1gh Jumor class as have those that have gone before has been one of the most actlve groups 1n the school th1s year A Hallo we en dance a Junlor Sen1or Banquet the sale of candy at basket ball games, the 3 act play The Youngest and many other features were presented by the thlrd year students Also, varlous members of the class have taken promment parts ln athletlcs, dramatlcs, and other forms of extra currlcular d1vers1on The offlcers of th1s energetlc organlzatlon were presldent, Shirley Matthlas, VICG presldent, Emll Hemenway, secretary Eleanor Wahl treasurer, Matllda RICCI, student councll repre sentatlve, J oseph1ne D0lf1D1 The Class advlsers are Mrs Osborne, MISS Beaver MISS McGeorge, and Mr Doren 3H CLASS Abrahamson John Anderson Lloyd Baldwm Carolyn Ballard John Barnes Marshall Berry Kate Blord Wayne Bleythmg Capltola Bleythxng Charles Brantley Margaret Bray Francls Cavmess Robert Cell Ida Clark Frank Coffey Mary Cole Gerald Dxllon Adrlan Dlllon Harold Dolfmm Josephlne Fmley Percy Flelshman Albert Flowers, Kemp Freeman Bernlce Thu ty two Gerback Sophle Glrsback Emo Glenn Marnan Goodw1n Ralph Green Carl Haasala V1eno Head George Head Herbert Hemenway Emxl Hemphlll James Holm Herbert Howatt Haven Isackson Iver Jackson Fred James Albert Johnson Ernest Johnson Lucllle Johnson Melvm Jones Dorothy Jylkka Jeanne Kennedy Maxine Klrkby Sumner Kornfeld, Ernest Kovacovlch Chas Lawrence W Lmmger Barbara Marks Allan Marsh Llewellyn Martmdale Paul Mfatthlas 'Shlrley May Dwlght Mazzuchl ROSIQ McCabe Peter Montgomery Neal Moseley Marcella Musser Don Nelson Clalre Ondracek Tony Palmrose Mary Paul L1ll1an Pe1er Al1ce Petersen Martha Polach Elmer Porter Allce Preston Maple Qulgg Graham Qulnn, Robert Qu ntrell Pearce Rankm Lyle R1cc1 Matllda Roberts Wllllam Rutledge Grace M Sears Ada Semenoff V1olet Shanahan Kenneth Smlth Warren Stebbms Ben Stewart Annle Strlfckland Vlrgll Sundell Elsle Sundman Valpus Swanson Evelyn Talvola Ralph Thofmas Ray Thompson Hazel Thompson Herman Vlale Ollver Wahl Eleanor Welch Herbert Wooden Herbert Wooden Wesley Zmarxch Vera ii.. ... . . . 7 7 . . . . - , . . 1 ' 1 ' GC 99 D . . . . . . . . . . - . . . . . . . . . . . . Y . - . ' 1 . . . . , . . - , . . . . . . . . . ' 1 . . 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 y 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 ' 1 . A . 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ', 1 ' ' 1 1 1 N 1 . . . . A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 N 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 . . 5 . 1 1 ' ' 1 1 . I 0 r I V N 4 hirty -three THE 3 CLAII The 3L Class has not been very active in the past. It has done nothing Worthy of mention in this book, but it does have some very ambitious projects outlined for the future which it is hoped will be carried out very soon. It has always given the Student Body and other campus organizations its Whole-hearted support and intends to con- tinue doing so. The officers for the past year Were president, Grace Cochrane vice-president, Melwin Christopher, secretary, Lois Peebles, trea surer, George J ohnsong student council representative, Alfred Abra hamson. The class advisers are Miss Smith, Miss Calvert, Miss Duame Mr. Sanders, and Mr. Lapeyri. 3L CLASS Abrahamsorr, A. Anderson, Aune Armstrong, Elsie Baldock, Harold Baldwin, Douglas Barnett, Eugene Bracken, Lloyd Campbell, Kennneth Carson, ,Ruth Christopher, Mel. Cochrane, Grace Cummings, Lyle Douglas, Evelyn Edson, Marian Flaherty, Melvin Franceschi, Irene Freitas, Mary Goodwin, Dorothy Thirty-four Gould, Donald Graham, Barbara Hanka, Elvi Harrison, Alice Heney, Marian Hoffman, Edn-9, Hook, Lauri Huggler, Mildred Hutcheson, Barbara Jacobsen, Helen Johnson, George Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Nestor Koskela, Eddie Larison, Ardyth Alvin Larsen, Helen Lind, Esther Larson, i Mapes, Jack Massei, Vincent McDonald, Dorothy McQuay, Edna Moore, Francis Mulvany, Lorine Murray, Eugene Murray, George Neff, Clarence Pasarich, Martin Peebles, Lois Percy, Dale Persons, Clarence Pierson, Ernest Poore, Howard Procissi, Rena Reed, Alison Riedel, Martha Rodhat, George Runner, Drucilla Stebbins, Raymond Stemach, Mary Still, Harlan Stine, Melburn Stubbs, Dorothy Sullivan, Margaret Swaim, Frank Taylor, Albert Thompson, Thelma Tierney, Robert Turner, Carlton Winter, Eileen Wrigley, James 0 f Tl-1E ZH CLAII The high Sophomore class, which just recently rose above the degrading position of Scrubs, attempted its first project this past semester. On the twelfth of February a most successful Valentine dance was offered for the enjoyment of all the students, The dance became known on the campus as a "Wow", and the highly elated Sophies are justified in feeling that they have taken their rightful place of respect and dignity. 'The officers were president, Bert Bell, vice-president, Pauline Newman, secretary, Dolores Hendersg treasurer, Paul Roberts, student council representative, Rena Bonin. 2H CLASS Allen, Dick Allen, Ilma Aune, Murdock Bauer, Jeans Baumgartner, E. Bell, Bertram Blackburn, E. Blaikie, William Boice, Blaine Bonini, Rena Brainerd, Clarence Brower, Cornelius Calkins, Olin Canepa, Lois Canepa, Louis Carter, Wilson Cevich, Marie Christiansen, F. Christopher, E. Clark, David Cloney, Kathryn Cloney, Leland Cox, Roy Crossley, Charles Cuanto, Joe Culley,1 Dorothy Davis, gMarjorie Dickson, Virginia L. Dillon, Dorothy Dolfinli, Esther Douglas, Merle Engelhart, Christie Thirty-six Robinson, Peggy Erickson, Elvi Finley, Irva Ford, Gertrude Foster, Charles Fraser, Charlotte Fredrickson, R. Frey, Carolyn Gastman, Annette Goodwin, Ruth Gragg, Dolores Gunderson, Elsie Hale, Helen Hash, Marguerite Hash, Edward Haugan, Clarence Hay, Edna Henders, Dolores Hinch, Jessie Hinch, Neita Hodges, Lola Holm, Mildred Horntvedt, G. Hudson, Ruth Hyman, Walter Jack, Marjorie Jarvi, Linnea Jarvi, Vieno Johnson, Elsie Jones, Harry Jones, Francis Kammerzell, M. Kiilskila, Toivo ' Koping, Evelyn Larson, Alva Leask, Ethel Liddle, Roswell Lund, Clara Mackinls, Sidney Madsen, Allen Mathews, Myrtle Mclntosh, Bethel McGhauey, Roy Melanson, George Minor, Harmon Moore, Maxine Mueller, Ernest Nash, Hazel Nelson, Esther Nelson, Gwendolyn Newman, Pauline Nichols, Lloyd Person, Alice Peterson, Sterling Pierce, Cherrill Poscic, Zdenka Potter, Irene Randle, Lee Rasmussen, Lloyd Reed, Katherine Richardson, Orlo Rivett, Hazel Roberts, Gwennetlh Roberts, Paul Rogers, Margaret Russell, Mary J. Samuelson, Merwyn Samuelson, Shirley Sappingfield, M. Shurter, Ranald Simpson, Walter Smith, Elmer Snow, Eleanor Stemach, Joe Stewart, Barbara Stuart, Herbert Sullivan, Bernice Tannehill, Leola Taylor, Robert Thomas, Philip Tooby, George Tracy, Hartwell Tufford, Fred Tufford, Viola Udd, Edith , Vaughn, Fanoyr Von, Keith ' E Walhlund, Elizabeth Walismaki, Aili Weber, Mary L. Wilder, Gertrude Wilson, Ella Witherow, Viella Wuorinen, Ellen Zerlang, Elletta Zerlang, Fred Thirty-seven THE 2 CLA!! The Balcony Babes, commonly known as Scrubs, who entered January 1929 have not as yet contrlbuted any organlzed actlon to the Eureka Hlgh School s annual program However members of the class have taken part 1n dramatlcs, athletlcs, and extra currxcular act1v1t1es The students comprlsmg this organ1zat1on, one hundred and thlrty strong, have planned many projects whlch w1ll be carrled out between June, 29, and December, 31 The off1cers for the past semester were presldent Sam Mltchell v1ce presldent Mllton Huber, secretary and treasurer, Herbert Moore , student councll representatlve Humboldt Gates 2L Class Roll Anderson Leland Atwell, Lyle Barontl Albert Barontl, Jullo Bellatl, Inez Bowder, Matllda Boydstun, Rose Bragdon Helen Callahan James Cannam Jumor Carrlngton, LOIS Frame, Stan ey Gates Humboldt Glst Grace Hale, Harold Hardlng Marlan Hess Phlllp Hnbser Matxlda H111 Mlton Hmch Glenn Howlett, Donald Jarboe Mlldred Jarve, Helme Chrlstlansen, AndrexJohnson Gunnar Chrlstlansen Arthur Chris opherson C Clay, Carol Lee Cleasby, Mxldred Crouthers Lucretla Cushnghan Barbara Daly, Jack Daly, Joseph Jones Barbara Kangas Irene Karas Terry Klaupplla Sylv1a Kexth Nell Konu, Ino Kostuchenko S Kuntz, Harry Dleffenbacher JameeLambert B111 Dunn James Duracha Jack Edellne, Elaine Emerson, Glen Fasullo Jlm Foltz Sumner Fountam, Everett Lee Mlldred Lee,Wallace Leonard Jesse Leonard Vxrdon Leslle Carl Lmdberg Lucllle Long B111 Lyman James Ly le Eugene Mahan Edward Malln Urho Marchl Lena Massel Cecll Mathews B111 Mattson, Harold McCormack He en Metcalf Wzll am Mrtchell Evelyn M1ffCh6l Sam Moore, Herbert Murray Hazel Nelson Clarence Nelson, Herbert Nelson Lorene Ne Son, Ray Nelson Rlchard Nlcol, James Nleri, Lui Nllsen Chrrstlan Null Leonard Obara, Edward OllVattl, Alblna Olsen Elmer Pa song Avg Patch Dorothy Percy Charles Perrone Charle Peters Davxd Pettersen George P1noch1 Corado Qulnn Phyllls Roblnson, Joe Rudxck Steve Sanborn Albert Sandberg Kenne Sanderson vy SHYIVB Joe Seely Elmo Sm1th Floyd Spadonl, Gu' S ark Tom Stephens Mlll cent Strong Thelma Swanson, Agnes Swanson Mlldred Taylor, Mary Thorne, Murlel Udd Leonard Vlnyard V1v1an Wexgola, Ollver Wlck Carmen Wllhams Albert W1ll1ams Dorothy Wood Edlth Woody Charlie 7 Y 'T 7 D Y . . K . . 4 . I C 1 S - I . . Y U Y 1 A , , 3 7 Y L' Y Y 7 Y Y ' 1 7 7 Y I F 7 Y 7 l Y Y Y ' 7 . , . . 7 7 7 - 7 th Y Y I Y I Campbell, Bernard Huber, Milton M.l1er, Mary Santsche, Robert Y . Y l Y Y ' 7 7 Y Y 7 7 7 'O . L ., " x - 7 7 ' x Y Y I I Y Y . . . 7 Y Y ' Y 5 I , . . , M , . Y . . Y 1 Y Y 7 Y 'Y Y Y 1 Y Y I Y Y 5 7 9 Y Y 9 Y l Y 9 Y . . Thlrty elght 2 . Thirly-nine ADDLDGY FUD LIVI N15 Yu'll haf to 'scuse me fur livin, If I aint wat I aut to be, 'Cuz I'm only a poor, busted hobo, An' life is still dear to me. My home is wer nite overtakes me, My bed is the hard, cold ground, And I use my arm fur a piller. Wat's a bed wen yu're sleepin' sound?I My eats, they are of the litest, Sometimes I don't eat a tall, But yer never hear me at kickin', Cuz I'll- git fat agin this fall. I've got the hull World to rome in, I go and come wen I pleaseg I never pay any taxes I'm jest as free as the breeze. I go south wen it's cold in the Winter, And go north wen it gits too hot: And all the rich guys in the World Ain't got the riches I got. Now that yu've herd my story, Don't be too hard on me, And please to 'scuse me fur livin' If I ain't wat I aut to be. -Wilbur Kammerzell ANALOGY ON LIFE i The wall of vapors came rolling in, And with it rolled the mighty swell, But as I Watched to see who'd win, The mist pressed firmly 'round to equal. The ocean groaned its despair As the fine drops crept from their lair: Just then a ray pierced through the gloom, And with a roar the ocean loomed In view-the veil gave way to light- The sea was victor of the fight. -Bernice Y Forty amoto in 1 ,M IDIQGANIZATIUNI THE STUDENT BODY In the past year-June, '28 to June, '29- the Eureka High School Student Body has been very active. Athletics, as usual, have held the center of the stage, but other projects, too, have received the support of the students. Class plays, the Speech Arts Festival, the Music and Drama Festival, Book Week, a popularity contest, noon dances, patriotic pro- grams-these and similar ac- tivities have Warranted the at- tention of the campus popula- tion. The organization has in- creased in size and Wealth, and generally speaking, has had a prosperous, successful year. The officers for the two semesters were president, Glenn Waldnerg vice-president, Robert Curry: secretary, Marie Melansong I Forty-three treasurer, Bert McGaraghang sergeant-at-arms, Frank Gallon, boys' athletic manager, Thomas Dolfg girls' athletic manager, Kate Del- aney, song leader, Audrey Giacominig yell leader, Bernard Gillisg assistant yell leader, Harlan Stillg facuty advisers, Miss Fitzell, Miss Poindexter, Mr. Sanders. THE SEQUOIA STAFF Perhaps one of the hardest working bodies in the entire school is the Sequoia Staff. 0ur annual is an entirely student production which is consummated each year as a result of the efforts of the several members of the staff. There are not very many high schools that put out a year book that has been made almost from cover to cover in their own school, Nearly always the printing and art work is done elsewhere. Eureka, however, is the sole author of the Sequoia, with the exceptin of the making of the cuts and the leatherette cover- A great deal of hard work is entailed in the selection of on art theme, the procuring of pictures, jokes, editorials, advertisements, the print- ing, the proof-reading, the final printing, and last, the sale of the completed articles. The students on the editorial staff and Miss Edith McGeorge, faculty adviser, deserve a great deal of credit for what they have accomplished. The staff for the 1929 Sequoia was editor-in-chief, Gail Clary, assistant editor, Margaret Davis, business manager, Rudolf lfenferg assistant business manager, George Johnson, society, Marie Melan- song literary, Margaret Davis, boys' athletics, John Bellg girls' Forty-four athletics, Lucille Winter: jokes, Harlan Stillg Music, Josephine Dolfinig dramatics, Dorothy Evansg calendar, Gerald Cloneyg organiz- ations, Verna Holt: snaps, Bernie Gillisg art, Bernice Yamato: printing instructor, Mr. A. Bollfebach, faculty adviser, Miss Edith lVIcGeorge. THE BARK The reporter of the "Redwood Bark" work under the name Y K, M wfglxifigi 5, JE: ,g 3 - 'Q we 'F is 1 Al-Q87 Forty-five 0 I of the English "N" class, which has adopted the name of "News- hounds." It is the duty of these "Hounds" to dig up all the juicy "News-Bones" of all phases of school life for publication in the week- ly paper. The "Kennel" fairly Whines with news as the "News-Noses" trace down the latest athletic, dramatic, social, club, and class events. Cases of "Puppy Love" which often break out on the campus are re- corded by "Noisy Whistljepunkf' a mysterious but much-loved re- porter. Timely editorials, peppy jokes, a student-comment column, a Spanish article, many humorous feature articles of daily incidents, combine to fill the four interesting pages of the "Bark." Exchanges from other schools and personals about the alumni fill a column of I each issue. It is the aim of the reporters to have something new and different in each "Bark," and so far this plan has succeded quite i Petersen, business manager, Leslie Strand, assistant business I manager, Francis Neilseng exchanges, Lucille Johnson, printing in- structorg A. Bollenbachg faculiy adviser, Miss Edith McGcorgeg reporters, English "N" Class. Well. The staff for the preceding school year was editor, Clifford I Forty-six THE EXCALIBUR CLUB The Excalibur Club was formed by Professor Jensen, who was then our principal, in 1925. It was established as Junior service club patterned after such mens' clubs as Knights of the Round Table, Rotary, Kiwanis, and Lions. The Club received the Whole-hearted support of the business men of Eureka, especially the men belonging to the Knights of the Round Table. When Mayor A. W. Way, local Knight, attended the Round Table Conference in Washington, he proposed the formation of an Excalibur International. His suggestion met with the approval of the group, and this school will soon have the pleasure of watching an idea of local origin spread throughout the world. This club has always been of value to the school, performing necessary and sometimes tedious tasks quietly, often receiving little little or no credit for its work. Whenever another organization needs aid, it feels free to call upon the boys belonging to the Excalibur Club. The officers for the semester August to December were presi- dent, James Usherg vice-president, John McNallyg secretary, Fred Mooreg corresponding secretary, Fred Goodwing treasurer, Gerald Cole. The officers for the Semester December to June were president, Bernie Gillisg vice-president, Sutherland Murrayg secretary, Charles Barberg corresponding secretary, Ralph Goodwing treasurer, Peter McCabe. Forty-seven THE GIRLS LEAGUE The Glrls League has trled to get every gul 1n Eureka H1 h ln tere ted and workmg fox the assoclatlon The League has carrled out many 1I'lt61GQt1I'1g p1o1ects thls last Vear The seml annual H1 Jlnxes were as usual great success as were the seml annual Blg and L1ttle Slslter partles The annual Frlendshlp Day sponsored by the Glflq League each year was en thusxastlcally recelved by the whole school and the Ideal Boy and Glrl contest held thls spnng prouded 3 noveltv vxhlch attracted the entne Student Body The commlttees of the Leavue haxe been verv aCt1VQ th1S past year The Red Cro s commlttee s work was the lenovatmg of the Rest Room Whlch 1S now cheerful and comfortable The Sunshlne commlttee put on 1tS largest Chrlstmas drlve the Hospltal commlttee has brought happlness to the patlents at the County Hosp1tal the HOSp1t3l1tV commlttee has glven banquets for the var1ous v1s1t1ng teams and all the rest of the commlttees have done splendld work The offlcers for the past year were presldent Mabel Herron VICQ presldent Gall Clary recordlng secreta1y Mauon Glenn co1 repondmg secretaly El1I101 Clonev sergeant at alms Rena Bonlm song leadel Josephme DOlflHl tleasurel K t Delaney yell leadel Rose Mazzuchl advlser MISS McGeorge Forty eight ! . , Y . .1 . , i I .U . - A , Q Q 7 . Q V . . L . A . . ' . V K. L X . . . 4 , . ' ' ' , K t , tk, ' k L. . . . , x , K L l C, , n ' 'I 1 I l Y W ll l L . y . ,, . Q. . ' Y. Y . L , L . V . . 7 A . . ' za V v ' l 1 . . . . , . . . . . . . ' v K . K , V K . ' . X, l . . . v 1 . n K 1 s I . ' 0 . 4 fs- e A '- r 1 K v v ' ' Q ' - - w - - 4 Y ' '. Q., ' 7 U 7 ' , '7 y f. ' ' '. . 4 .3 0 . , , K , , A - , ., .G .Y . ! Q n JASPER ENGLISH CLUB The Jasper English Club was organized by Mr. Guthrie's 3L English class. A regular meeting is held every Friday, at which time a program is presented by various members of the class. A different chairman is appointed by Mr. Guthrie to preside at each meeting. The only permanent officer is Carlton Turner, Who acts as treasurer. THE HI-Y CLUB The purpose of this Club is "to create, maintain, and extend thruout the school and community standards of Christian character." The posters which have been displayed in the boys' basement each Week, in regard to higher ideals, have won a great deal? of favorable comment, and the members appreciate the fine spirit in which these posters have been received. The members of this club are very much interested in all school property and activities. This was especially shown during last foot- ball season by the contruction and management of the score-board in the Albee Staduim. The officers for the past year Were president, William Thomasg vice-president, Lesllie Strandg secretary-trasurer, Carlton Turner: leader, Mr. J. E. Doren. Forty-ninc HI G. R.'S The Hi G. R.'s, the High School branch of the national Girl Reserve branch of the Y. W. C. A., is composed of girls atteufling the Eureka High School. The club meets every Friday noon at the high school. One activity or project is planned and carried out each month. Activities incllude hikes, picnics, socials with the Hi Y boys, parties, and cerernonials. Civic. social, and charity Work are projects with the girls. The present officers are president. Margaret Davisg vice- president, Kate Delaneyg secretary, Pauline Greenlawg treasurer, Eleanor Marting reporter, Marion Glenn. The advisers are Miss Mabel Griffin and Mrs. J. T. Glenn. Fifty THE INTERNATIONAL CLUB "The purpose of this organization is to establish correspond- ence with people in foreign countries, and to create bonds of friend- ship and good will." The students who are members of this group wear pins which are of World-wide usage. The "International Club" has been very active in promoting internationalsim. It has invited speakers to enlighten students about foreign countries, and various programs pertainig to these countries have been presented before the Student Body. The officers for the past year were president, Sam Glenng vice-president, Mabel Herrong secretary, Bernice Yamotog reporter, Leslie Strandg faculty adviser, Miss Emily Poindexter. l l .. EDISONS AND DAUGHTERS The "Edisons and Daughters" Club is the name of the club recently organized by the Eureka High School physics class, one of the best in recent years. This name was adopted because of the admiration of the students for the marvelous Works of Edison toward the advancement of practical physics. Mr. Morgan is the sponsor of the organization- The officers of this club are president, Sutherland Murrayg vice- president, Charles Barberg secretary-treasurer, Glenn Waldnerg sergeant-at-arms, John McNallyg publicity manager, John Bellg faculty adviser, Mr. Morgan. Fifty-one fr ,if M IV!-f THE QUIZ CLUB The purpose of this organization is to discuss subjects in any line of research Work. The meetings are held every second and fourth Monday of the school month, and the members have derived much Fifty-two interesting information from the programs at these meetings. Miss Meredith is the faculty adviser. Officers are elected every three months, and those chosn at the time the club was organized were president, Carolyn Baldwin, vice-president, Wayne Biordg secretary, Pauline Gosseling reporter, Fred Jacksong program chairman, Harold Hale. The officers elected for the second three months were president, Lyle Ranking vice president, Harold Haleg secretary, Mildred Nichols, program chairman, Genevieve Early, repporter, Capitola Bleything. y iii, THE KNIGHTS OF THE OPEN "The Knights of the Open," a club which consists of the first and second period biology class, has for its purpose the task of pre- senting each member with the opportunity to gain knowledge in the scientific world. The club is divided into two groups, the first being called "The Oxygen Inhalers," and the second, "The Experimentersn. Meetings are held every Friday in room 22, and very interesting pro- grams are given, T The officers of this organization were secretaries, Bernice Yamoto 1InhalersJ, Eleanor Martin fEXperimenterJ 5 treasurer, Jane Cotter, reporter, Leslie Strand, flower committee chairman, Evelyn Swanson. Fifty-three 1 mn -. l THE CO-OP CLUB The presidents and advisers of the most important clubs and classes of the school make up the personel of the Co-op Club. This club has for its purpose that of co-operation. Its project for 1928 was the remodeling of the music room into a dining room for the use of those who desired it. This club, which has proved very beneficial to the spirit of co-operation on the campus, meets the last Thursday of each month. The officers for the first semester were president, Emil Hemen- wayg vice-president, Shirley Matthias: secretary-treasurer, Mabel Herron. The officers for the second semester were president, Charles Barber: vice-president, Shirley Matthiasg seecretary-treasurer, Grace Cochraneg sergeant-at-arms, Bert Bell. ACME ENGLISH CLUB In January, 1929, Mr. Guthrie's 3H English clfasg formed a club, calling itself the "Acme English Club." Only the students in the class are eligible for membership. The meetings are held every Friday, and many interesting topics are discussed. The purpose of this club is to give every student a chance to get up and talk easily and fluent- ly without becoming nervous. At each meeting different chairmen, Fifty-four 4? O v secretaries, critics, and timekeepers are appointed, thus giving every one an opportunity to learn fundamentals of Parliamentary pro- cedure. TRIPLE B CLUB .,,,,d' Fifty-five as-fag PATRICK HENRY'S DISCIPLES The "Patrick Henry's Disciples" is composed of Miss McGeorge's 2H English Class. Meetings are held every Monday at the third period, in room nineteen. In the meetings, the students practice parliamentary law, and hold programs. The purpose of the club is to promote better public speaking and higher scholarship RED AND GREEN HI-Y liz- Fifty-six THE TALKIES ENGLISH CLUB "The Talkies" is a division of the ZH English class that meets in Room 12 during the third period. It is very much alive and is improv- ing every day, Each Friday it has a program in which the students take turns in acting as chairman, critic, or secretary. It holds a very prominent place among the various English clubs that have been organized this term. ..T Fifty-seven THE ZOO GUARDS At the beginning of ihe spring term the Zoo Guards elected the following officers: president. Alice Renfroeg secretary-treasurer, Wilhelmina Lawrence: scribe, Harlan Still. The class voted to have five cent dues each month in order to buy flowers or some mark of remembrance for the pupils who are absent more than three days. It has also many interesting projects to fulfill before the end of the semester, such as flower and bird studies. The group has gone on many bird hikes and seen many interesting birds and plants. Each Friday the Zoo Guards have a program on some scienti- fic topics, all of which prove very beneficial and entertaining. THE WIND Oh wind, with your wild and boisterous call, And your drear and cold damp chill, What makes you so noisy today! You rush around corners, In gusts and in blasts You howl and whistle along. Your breath through the trees Shakes the leaves to the ground, And startless the dust in the street. Why are you restless today, Oh wind, With your fitful, dreary wails? Do you come before rain or snow? -Carolyn Baldwin Fifty-eight ,,-in 71:11 - , -Q , 2- ,L iif -f 22:1 ,E -251: 51531519-ga, 7 gi, ,,1?'jL., ,N 1- 1- ,fn . - Y - f ' Ee- -Wf- , g mn ' , f - ., ,, A , - ,172 f , A 3 . Va, X "ti DIQAMATICI The year of dramatics which is outlined in the following paragraphs, owes its success to many things, but of these, there is one factor that heads the list. Without the untiring activity of Miss Ruby Powell, none of these projects could have been carried into realization. Miss Powell, as dramatic director, has worked without reprieve for the entire year, and the classes, the Student Body, and the whole community owe her a very real appreciation. COME OUT OF THE KITCHEN On November 9,1928, the delightful comedy "Come Out of the Kitchen" was given in the Eureka High School auditorium under the sponsorship of the SH Class. It is a play of three acts written by A. E. Thomas. The plot is as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Daingerfield and four children live in the South. Mr. Daingerfield is illl and takes his wife to Europe, leaving the children to take care of the estate. All of the family fortune has been spent, and Olivia Daingrfield, the youngest daughter, by her clever planning rents the estate to a rich northerner, Burton Crane. Sixty-one He will not allow negro servants in the house: so white servants are hired, but fail to make their appearance. Olivia again comes to the rescue .... the four Daingerfielfds take the parts of the servants. Burton Crane doesn't find out who they are until the last act, when the complications brought about by his love for Olivia, who has been "Cook," are finally cleared up, The cast was as follows: Olivia Daingerfield, Anna Louise Hellumsg Elizabeth Daingerfield, Dorothy Evansg Paul Daingerfield, Fred Goodwing Charles Daingerfield, Harlan Still, Burton Crane, James Usher, Mrs- Falkner, Marjorie Lane, Cora Falkner, Marie Melansong Thomas Lefferts, Fred Jacksong Solon Tucker, Bartlett Frost, Randolph Weeks, Sam Glenng Amanda, Gail Clary. NEW BROOMS On January 25, 1929, the Drama Department presented the three-act comedy "New Brooms" by Frank Craven. This was a very clever play, very differen from any previously given. "Mr. Bates" owns a broom factory and he tries to make his son Tom, who has just graduated from college, work in the factory, but Tom has modern ideas and wants to make his fortune with a smile and a t'How to be a Success" magazine. His father lets Tom find out for himself by experience that this cannot always be done. The cast was as follows: Mr. Bates, George Crichton, Thomas Bates, Harry Kuntzg Geraldine Marsh, Dorothy Evans, Ethel Bates, Marie Melansong Florence Wheeler, Dorothy Goodwin, George Sixty-two Morrow, Neil Ryburng Wallie Nowell, Bert McGaraghang Reverend Philip Dow, Clifford Petersen, Mr. Kneeland, Herbert Stuart, Margaret Kate Berry, Williams, Harlan Stills Simpson, Peter McCabe: Nelson, Vincent Massei. ' SPEECH-ARTS FESTIVAL l l I The yearly Speech-Arts Festival was held February 28 and March 1, 1929 at Humboldt State Teachers' College in Arcata. The schools taking part were Arcata and Eureka. The Shakespearean scene given by Eureka was taken form "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Those in the cast were: Theseus, Duke of Athens, James Usherg ,Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons, Virginia Lee Dickson, Lystander, Frank Gallon, Demetrius, Wayne Biordg Hermia, Dorothy Evans, Helena, Cllara Lund, Philostrate, John Ballard, Bottom, the weaver, Peter McCabe, Flute, the bellows- mender, Wilson Carterg Snug, the joiner, Fred Jackson, Quince, the carpenter, Bernard Gillis, Starveling, the tailor, Clifford Peterseng Snout, the Tinker, Neil Ryburn. The cast were highly praised by Professor Blanks for their excel- lent work. Those representing Eureka for the oratory were Elva Baumgart- ner, who spoke on "Women in Business," and Marie Melanson, who spoke on "The Preservation of Fish and Game." The debating team consisted of Elise Armstrong and James Dorais on the negative, and Fred Goodwin and Graham Henderson of the affirmative. The subject for debate was "Resolved, That Capital Punishment Should be abolished in the State of California." Dorothy Wrigley represented Eureka in extemporaneous speak- Sixty-three mg Her subject was War Wlth Great Brltaln Not Unthmkable James Usher and Dorothy Evans represented Eureka 1n declam atlon the formel g vlng a cuttlng f1 om Jullus Caeaar by Shakes peare and the latter a cuttlng from A B1rd s Chr1stmas Carol by Kate Douglas W1ggen Dr Bllanks of the Unlverslty of Cal1forn1a was the cr1t1c and he spoke very h1ghly of the work of the Eurekans "THE YOUNGEST " The Youngest a clever three act play by Ph1l1p Barry was 1929 The comedy wlth ltS plot lnvolvlng the tlllnlllg of the worm was recelved Wlth an enthuslasm that repald MISQ Powell and the cast for thelr hours of hard work The cast was as follows Mr Charlotte Wlnslow Helen Campbell Ohver Wlnslow Sam Glenn Mark Wlnslow Chfford Peterson Rlchard Wmslow Robert Qu1nn Martha QMuffJ Wlnslow Lo1s Canepa Augusta W1n slow Martln Margorle Lane Alan Martln James Usher Nancy Blake Anna LOUISE Hellums Katxe Edlth Woods l . . Y ,, . . . . ,, . 1 . . I . Q ,, . r ,, y 5 1 "' ' KC ' ? ' J! ! Y I I . . . , H yy ' ' r ' x offered for the approval of the public by the 3H class on May 10, . . . . ,, A . ,, 7 : ' , ' : ' ' , 5 s 5 ' , S , 3 7 J 7 ' blxfy foul MUI C INTER-SCHOOL MUSIC-DRAMA FESTIVAL The Inter-School Music-Drama Festival was held at Eureka April 5, 1929. The schools taking part were Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna, and Eureka. The one-act play presented by Eureka was the "Vanishing Princess" by John Golden. This is a clever little play. The scene is laid in a magician's shop. The little olld Magician, Matinka, is very poor, and Cindy, a little girl who helps him in his shop, tries to cheer him up. Then on Christmas Eve Matinka tells Cindy that he has a son that he hopes will some day come home. Cindy has met a medicine fakir who poses as a king, and who comes to the little shop to buy the "Vanishing Act" With many bags of gold The king turns out to be Matinka's son Danny, who falls in love with Cindy. V The cast was as follows: Matinka, Harlan Stillls Miss Cindy, Dorothy Evans, The King, Wayne Biordg Mr. I-Say, Wilon Carter. ORCHESTRA . The Eureka High School Orchestra under the leadership of Professor Frank B. Flowers has continued its traditional activity Sixty-five throughout the past year. Regular rehearsals have resulted in a marked improvement. The orchestra's chief function was, as usual, playing at the sovri-annual dramatic events, and at the Music and Drama Festival. THE GIRLS' BAND The High School is fortunate in possessing several unique and unusual organizations, the Girls' Band being one of the most out- standing. According to Professor Frank B. Flowers, there are not more than two or three such organizations in the entire west. Taft Union High is the only school Professor Flowers knows of that claims the honor in California. Our band consists of about forty-five pieces, every instrument being played by a girl. The Parent Teachers' Association very gen- erously supplied the band with charming white uniforms in which they appear on state and formal occasions. It is this band. and not the mixed band, which always represents our High School at af- fairs similar to the National Womens' Track Meets. two of which welre held in Eureka in the past two years. Making a smart ap- pearance, marching well, and supplying enjoyable music, the band is an organization for the school to be proud of. The band was instituted abou three years or more ago at the Winship School. Mr. Flowers noticed that the majority of the musicians in the school band were girls, and asked Mrs. Zane, principal, what she thought of the all-girl plan. Mrs. Zane was immediately enthusiastic. and she and Mr, Flowers promptly in- quired among the students to find out how many girls would join such a band. Their hopes -were more than justified when nearly fifty signified their willingness. Practice started almost at once. and has been continued ever since, resulting in the present group. Nearly two years ago, the Parent Teachers' volunteered to outfit the girls, and their kind offer was gratefully accepted. White hats, sweaters, skirts, shoes, and stockings were supplied, and, with this added in- centive, even more girls aspired to join the band. The band now con- sists of about ninety-five percent high school girls, the remainder being Junior High students. Mr. Flowers starts training students when they first enter the Junior High, so that when they come into the High School they will be experienced, accomplished musicians. It is his aim to keep about forty-five active members enrolled all the time, and with this end in View he always has a large number of ten- ative aspirants ready to repliace those lost by graduation. An organizatin so useful, decorative, and unique deserves the genuine admiration, support, and respect of the school and com- munity. Sixty-s'x THE GLEE CLUB The Eureka High School Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Marfare' Nevlan has wt-rked during the past year to dcveloo vocal talent found in students. Much has been accomplished toward this end it is to be expected that an organizhtion possessing complete mastery of the fundamentals will results for the next year. Outside of this the Glee Club represented the school when it attended the Music and Drama Festival held in Ferndale. It has also presented programs before the Student Body, the inmatess of the County Hosiptal, Kiwanis Club, and various other groups. ll e FRIENDSHIP We speak of friendship-What does frienship mean? The highest type of mutual esteemg A bond that holds two faithful hearts togetherg That nothing earthly, nothing false, can sever. This test is proved only at life's endg ' 'Tis then you know what constitueg a friend. Bill Thomas Sixty-seven SOCI ETY The social events of Eureka High School for the past year were far too numerous to mention all. The most important were the Varsity "E" dances, the Senior Balls, the Junior Senior Banquets, the Big and Little Sister parties, the class dances, and the Hi Jinx. The Varsity "E" Dance Was held in the Masonic Temple, 1928. Music was furnished by Ken Hiill's Orchestra. This was the first formal ever given by the Varsity "E" The Junior-Senior Banquet Was held at the Eureka Inn, Dec. 15, 1928 in the fern room. In addition to the Seniors and Juniors present, the cast of "Come Out of the Kitchen" was invited, Under the leader- ship of Esther Hansen, the banquet was a decided success. The Big and Little Sister party was held in the little gym at the first of the semester, Aug, 18, 1928 for the purpose of the upper class girls and the Scrubs becoming acquainted. All "little sisters" dressed as small children and all "big sisters" dressed as mothers or nurses. "Farmer in the Dell," "Go Walking 'Round the Valley," and other games as Well as dancing were enjoyed. All-day suckers and punch Were. served to carry out the "little sister" idea. The second formal of the year, the Senior Ball, was held in the Masonic Temple. Sponsored by the Senior Class of Christmas, The Girls' Hi Jinx was held in the form of a HalloWe'en Party- Bobbing for apples, rolling peanuts, biting apples off strings and all the other Hallowe'en games were played. A shadow show featuring Dot Evans was given. Music Was furnished by the Girls' League's eight-piece orchestra. All girls present wore fancy costumes. Refresh- ments consisting of cider, popcorn, and apples were served. The class dances were unusual successes this year. The dances are held in the little gym from four to six. A Thanksgiving Dance given by the Seniors was considered a huge success until the Scrubs came forth with their Valentine Dance. It was held Februaryll, 1929, and can easily be called the most successful class dance of the year. The Big and Little Sister Committee gave their second party in a much different way. The party was held in the Jr, Hi dining-room, and games and refreshments were enjoyed from four to six. Noon dances were introduced for the first time by the Girls League, the first part of April. They were held from 12:30 until 1:00 o'clock and although the first dance was free and at the other dances five-cents admission was charge, the gym attracted nearly three hundred students every Thursday noon. The 4L Dance, called the LLLL Dance was given Monday. April 15, from four to six o'clock, in the gym. Music Was furniched by the Red Birds Orchestra and punch was served throughout the dance. The Girls Hi Jinx, called the "Jeans Jinxf' Was held Saturday night, April 20, in the gym. Besides the Eureka High girls, the cabi- nets of the other high schools in the county were invited. Sixty-eight LITEIQAIQY POINSETTAS AND LILIES Last Christmas I was in Lyton where I went to breakfast at a little restaurant on a side street where many working people eat. I had chosen this restaurant as it was the only place open early, and I wanted to take a train home as soon as possible. It Was that kind of restaurant having windows full of food, and of course, on Christmas, it had a huge turkey and all the trimmings, and peculiarly at one side of the display was a bouquet of calla-lilies, and on the other some poinsettias. I choose a seat in a corner where I could see everyone who came I was the only one in the place at first, but soon several people came in. I A harsh cough attracted my attention to the cashier, a thin young girl, who, it seemed, had a kind word for everyone. As a little old man stepped up to the counter, which she also took care of, to get some tobacco, I heard her say: "Well, Mr. Bailey, I'm glad to see you out again this morning. How is your rheumatism? Oh, I'm glad it's better." Then as an old lady came to pay her check, "Good morning, Mrs. O'day, have you finished your spread yet? I can hardly wait to see it, but I'll bet the lady that buys it from you won't half appre- ciate it." v Everyone who came in seemed to know and like this girl. "Hello, Jimmie, wait a minute, I have a new kind of candy here for you for your birthday. I like it fine. Wrap up good before you go out to sell your papers. It's a cold snow." "Oh, hello, Mrs. Jones, I haven't come over to get my poinsettia plant yet. I think I'll be 'getting lilies instead. This cold weather isn't very good for me.",Cough, cough, cough, 'fOh, Well, I should worry about myself. How's your little girl? If you have to pay the doctor again and need any help, don't forget me. Good-bye-" Something in the,girl's wish to help others, when she herself was at the point of death, touched me deeply, and I resolved to re- turn to the restaurant as soon as my work would allow me. Two weeks later, I returned to the restaurant. In the Window were lilies only. As I entered, my gaze fell on a fat red-faced woman as cashier. Fearing, I went over to her and described the young girl cashier of my previous visit, only to be told that she had been "laid away" last Week. In the only floral shop that the town boasted of, I told the man that I wanted a dozen calla-lilies se11t to the grave of a certain young girl who had been cashier in the restaurant around the corner- -Mary Agnes Daly Sixty-nine 1 HERITAGE The meanlng of herlt ge IS that whlch lb lnherlted 01 passed from 1e1r to helr There are many kinds of herltages There are some worth m1ll1ons of dollars and some are worth httle The herlt age that lS most common today IS Inherited by the youngest boy ln the taml y Llttle Jumor comes home from school and wants h1s mother to buv a new sweater for hlm Mother asked Junlor may I have a new sweater? No says hls mother the sweater that Jlm had IS not worn I can mend the TIPS and sew on a few buttons and It will be as new So Junlor goes to school wear ng h1s hand me down sweater A fevs days later Junlor comes home Wlth a blg rlp ln hls trousers and he wants a new palr Mother he asked may I have a new palr of wh1te cords' These are rlpped and all the other boys are wearlng whlte cords I havent the money to buv vou some cords answers hls mother and b6SldeS the whlte cords that Jxm wore last sum ner axe almost new I can mend them mcely 90 she cuts few Inches off the legs and tucks IH the Walbt The next morning Junlor goes to school vvcarlng hls lnherlted trousers and be-moanlng the fate that made hm' last boy ln the famllv Werner Renfer LIGHTS Llghts of hope hghts of sorrow llghts of guldance and llghts of warmth have all helped to make th1s world seem beautltul to me The llghlt of the matches vslnch furnlshed warmth to keep the luttle match glrl allve for a few homs was my flrst memory of lovlng hghts The llghts from hghthouse have cast thelr beams over the seas nd kept many SHIPS from golng astray The story of the hght of the star whlch led three Wlse Menn to the manger 1n Bethle hem IS loved by all chlldren The beam of llght whlch showed Llndbergh that he had reached h1S destlnatlon Parxs has given the young men of Amer1ca the hope that sometime too that same ray of llght may search for them 111 the vast darkness of the sky at nlght Lghts trom candles ln vundows on Chusmas Exe hawe made many a Vagabond stand by the wlndow and watch the candle whlch remlnds hlm that tomorrow wlllp be the Chrlst Child s blrth day and th1s thought has set h1m on the rlght path agaln Some peop e love the wonders of nature others love the wonders made by men but I love the llghts best of all because they express the cleanest fmest and most beautlful thlngs ln l1fe Marle Melanson Seventy . . . . . . . .. , . Q r A - -I . . . . I . , . . . . . . . . . . - . .Q 1 . K L I K I . . . U 17 ' ll I9 1 , - cc as - 44 , - - - v , . - - . . ,, I . . . . ' n h . . . . . . Y . . u 99 If V , ' - I s s ' - . . . X ,, ' 1 I Ll u 9 n ' 5 U Y In ' ' - . . , , . ' . , I . I , . ' 99 - . . A . . r. ' ' . . . . . . . V-,f - w 1 L I I I . . . . . , . . , . . . . . . . . . 9 9 9 . . . 1 . . . 1 - A ,. . . . . I Y 9 . . . . r . . . f 4 I . . ., i - . . . . . - . . . . . 7 v . . x r . . . . . . 1 v - f 7 7 . . . . . . . . , . . . . . , . v 1 , , . . . . . . , D ..... "IMAGINE MY EMBARRASSMENTP' Surely she Wasn't crying. But yes, her shoulders were heaving up and down, and although 1 was at least nine yards away from her, I could almost hear her gasp. What wfas the trouble, I wondered, and those boys and girls standing there talking-why didn't they do something besides look at her? And, and, yes, and even oh surely not !-yes they were :-they were actually making fun of her. Good Heavens! That boy just struck her and-that's enough. I couldn't stand it any longer. I walked swiftly up, confronted the boy, and asked him what he meant by striking that poor, innocent, little girlg then I turned to the group that was standing there before me.-My word! One of them sniggered, now they were laughing. What was the world coming to-but the girl herself was laughing now, and three minuets later I understood that this was a rehearsal of the play that was to be on the next night. ----Lois Carrington .-ill. THE SEA The sea has many moodsg it has its lazy days, its turbulent and its indifferent ones. On lazy summer days it curls and swishes in and out, lulling one to rest and dream. Then it becomes impatient and rages and fumes, like a dog at his leash, as it dashes high on the rockbound shore. The sea has its mystery, too. It makes one wonder what secrets are locked in its briny deep. Best of all, I think, is the smell of the sea. The fresh salt breeze that speaks of sea weed and pink shells and wet sand and white driftwood. Instead of the house by the side of the road, I would live in a home by the sea-with the booming surf and the salty breeze. -Charlotte Fraser -11-1i. .. THE DREAMER With dreamy eyes she wandered over the green fields and woods, gathering the small flowers that swayed in the warm after- noon breeze. She slfowly walked along a dusty path, bordered by fresh grass, where the meadow larks flew out from almost under her feet, and soared high up in the cloudless sky. She came to where the path forked and took the one that was. less used. It led past purple clustered grapes, Whose vines clambered over the alder trees. Seventy-one Through the field ran a stream, shinning like molten silver in the sun. She stopped at the brink of the stream, which gave back her reflection that must have pleased her for she started on with a dreamier look than before, But before long, this woodland wander turned in her dreaming to start for home, because the purpling hills told her it was time to go back to the barn with the rest of the cows. -Gertrude Wilder ON THE J STREET CAR LINE As the street car drew near to the end of the line on Second and E street, an old man tottered feebly towards the door. The conductor stopped him just as he was leaving and said: "Your fare, please." "I paid my fare, thank you," replied the old gent'eman. Paid it? When, may I ask? I don't remember it." Yes, I paid it when I got on the car." "Well, where did you get on?" It was evident the conductor was getting angry. "At the High School," replied the old man again, "High School! Impossible! There was only a boy, and a scrub at High Schooli, got on there." "I know that," replied the old man sadly, "I was that boy." - Mildred Nichols ll H THE HOSPITAL In the distance the hospital loomed gray and forbidding, and what brightness it possessed was denoted by a golden cross high on the roof. Surely at one gliance there can be nothing of interest in this buillding, yet as I looked upon it, the thought came to me that while I was here in school waging a battle for education, per- haps in that great building someone was waging a losing battle for life itself. While the -schoolroom possessed an atmosphere of plea- fsantness, perhaps at that very moment the rooms of the hospital were rent by the sounds of agony, by the cries of one who never dreamed that at that veny moment a group of students were gazing upon the hospital and around it for the purpose of finding something interesting to write upon. --James Hemphill Seventy-two Seventy-three ON THE HIGHWAY Dusty cars, rusty cars. Cars that will sell for a dime. New cars, blue cars, Cars that are in their prime. Grey cars, stray cars, Cars that have stood the gaff. Old cars, bold cars, Cars that will! make you laugh. Tramp cars, damp cars, Cars that come by stealth, Trick cars, slick cars, Cars that show their wealth. The perfect car? That's easy to say, As the many cars we view. The perfect car in every way Is the car that belongs to you! -Margaret Davis 1 l 1 I THE .CALENDAIQ August 1 3 The halls ringng with noise, -fb -- Giggling girls, whooping boys, Shout your shouts, tomorrow finds Us down again for the same old grinds. August 15 Silence! yWaldner, Strict and stern, F'rs't Student Body of the term. August 16 From the stadium, up the hill, Scrubs are going thru the mill, Junior Hi babes laugh and stare, Laugh, clown, laugh, you'll get your share! August 24 A whisper, and a general shout, Hip hooray! The "Bark" is out! ' August 28 Lofty Senior, lowly Scrub Crowd so close their elbows rub. "Cinder Elta's coime backrhome From o'er the brfne and spray September 1 Eucalptus, automatg Bert McGaraghan spells that, Hippoptamug or pimientog Spells 'em all at Sacramento. September 3 Chuck your books! We're off and awayg Blessed Labor Day September 7 Battle royal! Malloy and Carter! A two-bit ticket was a starter. Wilson kayoed in the bout, Frannie eets it. Man, shell out! September 14 Now's the time to fish and shoot, One week off for Institute. September 22 Many a star with pumping heart Looks, but doesn"t feel the part. Crescent City looks hard-boiled, Eureka moan, you'll soon be soiled! What? our Loggers turned tricks, Beat 'em 39 to 6. September 26 Proclaim this day throughout the land, Rivals walking hand in hand, Seventy-four A day of Friendship. Let it stand. -' September 28 The flames clirmb high, Writing VICTORY on the sky. Pep songs and rousing cheers: The biggest rally held -in years. September 29 Ferndale players dash and buck, A football team that's bu'lt of pluck. October 6 Fortuna-Eureka. This is heaven! Soaked 'em 33 to 7. October ll Class of June im '29 Planning something pretty fine Something in the sweater line. , October 12 Chemistry students weep and sigh Mr. Morgafn bats an' eye. Chemistry note books due No one at all is thru. October 13 Rivals since the days of yore Raised a row 3 tied the score Kinda doused Eureka's hopes, Seems Arcata knows the ropes. October 16 "The sailor home from the sea." Admiral Harper put for port For another fling at football sport Ah! the maidens' cheeks grow pale As he relates his perilous tale. October 19 Mr. Greenleaf, eyes a-twinkle, Tells the tale of Rip Van Winkle. October 22 Tears in plenty, sobs and shrieks, The fruit of many toilsome week? Report cards tell a mournful tale To the "pals" of those poor guys who fail. October 27 The championship is but a date For which Eureka must await. October 29 A straw vote's taken in this town, Herb Hoover trods poor Smithy down. ? October 31 "So and so" is on the floor, A budling, sagely orator. Chrichton-Nichols 'take the cake Leaving the others in their wake. November 3 The team is off the needles, Rah! rah! rah! Eureka wins! The football pennant on the wall With all the rest in the assembly November 7 Excalibur Club has a meet All the boyss laugh and eat As Miss, Wagner does recall A story t'Frappe Football." November 9 "Come Out of the Kitchen," my merry men, The boss is kissing he cook again. November 15 Dr. Thomas, in the Junior Hi To the pupils of Senior Hi Doth tell of the neghborland Mexico, which is close at hand. November 20 Here's to th hopes of that merry day-o When Eureka sinks Vallejo! November 21 Bound for the 4L Turkey Hop, Bound for the best, stand or flop. Graham Henderson, a dapper dub, Started a "fa' down" club. November 24 A shock and a half, boy, what d'ye tihnk? Tough Vallejo didn't sink! November 26 Heroes off the football squad Are freeing' their teeth from the stadium's sod. The Student Body votes its thanks To tlcose of Logger's gallant ranks. November 28 C'mon. fellers, let'S all go To the G. A. A. g'ang's bang-up show. November 30 Guess it's time for the Senior Prom. A chance for many a new "fa' down." December 3 Who're those poor kids looking blue? VVhy, theylre 4L's. Term papers due. Seventy-five December 5 A Student Body meeting we did hold And of far-off India we were told. December 8 Rah! Darling of the Cinder Track A hundred yards in eleven flat! Senior: "Here cormes Dolores Hen- ders down the road." Scrub: "Where?" Senior: "Too late. She's passed us December 13 The Christmas Drive. Hundred percent. Physics class-to the top have went. December 14 Senior Class Nite. O my yes! D d it go over? Well, I guess! December 15 Junior-Senior banquet at the Inn Nixon attacks a turkey fin. December 19 Geo. C. Jensen old frend, appears, Among hearty greetings and cheers. December 21 The coat from his back, The shoes from his feet All for the sake of "The Love of Pete." January 7 School takes up, Songs are sung, Of all the things what Santy brung January 9 Everybody cranes for peeks At these old converted freaks. January ll This is goodby to old pals, Handsome boys, beautiful gals, The graduates of '28, May Successful careers be 'their fate. January 14 A nice fresh term has just begun, Hello, work, and goodbye fun. January 19 Eureka's snappy basketeers Are dodging a barrage of cheers. A round with Crescent City's men Left C. C. on the little end. January 21 Dumb Dora's Diary's getting hot, But 'bout the durmbness- Seventy-six I think not! January 22 Dumb Dora springs her plot- "New Brooms" Goes on with only standing room. January 26 Our heavyweghts in basketball Have sent Fortuna to the wall, And on the first in new conquest Have knocked Arcata gally west! February 6 Some rapfd fire tongues grow warm The Honor System rides 'the storm. February 12 2H'S give a Valentine dance- Just watch those "queeners" whirl and prance. February 18 Eureka's "heavies" conquer all In Humboldt-Del Norte basketball. February 20 The Girls' League holds a meet With routine busness and a play. February 22 Honor to great Washington For all he's said and all he's done, So his name to commenmorate Upon th's day we celebrate. February 23 Heavyweights invade the south And Mendocino-Lake go down Before this wall pushing on. Forward the champonship crown! February 28 This year's Speech-Arts festival Seems to us the best all. March I Santa Rosa nets a twelve Eu1'eka's nineteen sinks that well. March 4 The ideal Students game is on, Sequoia fame for those who won. March 6 A cut from Shakespea1'e's "Mid- SUmm91',S Night Dreams Hits the laughing box just right. Eureka's nine is working pretty, The f'rst game's played at Cres- U cent City. March 9 Check! The goodship Red and Green Has hit the Piedmont rock. Seventy-seven Unhampered far on the stream, They had to let the anchor drop. March I8 Book week English classes start To read good books and act a part. March 21 ln the assembly hall The "Book Week" plays were en- joyed by all. March 22 The musty books from agesg gone Have left the shelves to live anew From Bo-Peep small, and Peter Pan To a boistrous Pirate crew. March 25 Easter leaves us one week free, From English and Geometry. April 1 By 'this I don't mean April Fool, Today we ,must go back to school. April 3 Foregn lasses and foreign dress, Foreign songs that we had to guess What they were saying, what they meant, Far from the eastern continent. April 10 Dr. Anderson talks on "You", Something good and new. April 11 Humboldt Colleglans at the State, Gave a show that seemed to rate, Better and better every year,. Everyone's glad when the l.y- ceum's here. April 13 Maytime dance of the "Varsity E" Everyone on a dancing spree. April 20 Saturday brings the Girls' Hi-Jinx, With everybody wearing jeans. April 25 The Track Meet, the Senior Ball, A good time was enjoyed by all. May 10 "The Youngesstn by the 3H Class, A boy and his brothers crash. May 31 to June 7 Then for the Seniors many a date Class Nite, Banquet, Picnic and Graduate Now after weeks of labor and fun They can look back with pleasure On work well done. Seventy-eight lx ! if . 'ff ,Q ' n ,MM fm: .V f -mv- , 1 -,X .. . - I3 . m Q jgrg. 1 V ,-any ' , ,ui ,,,k ,-. . , K Mt 1 'ff mx.. ,x mi ,321 ATI-ILETICI , . , p J.H. Willard as athletic coach if the Eureka High School has turned out more cham- pionship teams in his brief poriod as coach than .any coach the school has ever had. This champinship list consists of two football champion- l ships, three basketball titles H one baseball title, and a tie for one other baseball cham- pionship. ln the past year the teams of this school have cap- tured the championship of the C, l. F., Northwestern Divi- sion, in football, limited and unlimited basketball. FOOTBALL-1928 For the second time in his two years of high school coaching, Jay H. Willard turned out a championship football squad. With a number of experienced men and a Wealth of new material to fill in vacancies, "Coach" built up a team which, though lacking in Weight, played classy football and established an enviable record. Seven Eureka Hi boys were chosen almost unanimously for the All-County team, and several others received mention for positions. September 22 Crescent City 6 Eureka 39 Completely out-classing their heavier opponents in every de- partment of the game, the Eucreka Hi "Loggers" left the field I 1, ,, Eighty-one victorious by a score of 39 to 6. This victory established the "Loggers" as favorites in the H. C. I. L, race. The line showed plenty of drive and several backfield combinations gained conist- ently. Jimmy Massey featured with several long runs- September 28 Ferndale 0 Eureka 27 With second team men playing much of the game, the "Loggers" defeated a fighting but inexperienced Ferndale team by a score 27 to 0 score. A large number of players starred at some point of the game or other. The game was played cleanly throughout. October 6 Fortuna 7 Eureka 27 After being out-played in the first quarter, when the Fortunans scored rievcn points, the "Loggers" scored a touchdown in the second Eighty-two .. I - ln.: ...Q- quairter but still trailed by a score at half time. They came back in the second half, however, to unloose an offensive that could not be stopped- The line opened up gapng holes and held likv a stone wall. The backs carried the ball for many gains and also opened up a fine passing attack. "Dynamite" Vince Massei made some of the Leautifulk tackles that ranked him as the best defensive back in the county. October 13 Arcata 6 Eureka 6 Coming back in the fourth quarter after playing a listless game for three periods, the "Loggers" barely escaped defeat at the hand of their closest rivals. After Arcata had scored a touchdown in the third quarter, the Eureka boys twice carried the tall to scor- - zf 'PQ Eighty-three l ing territory and twice lost it. They could not be stopped, however, and on the third try the balll went over to tie the score. Neither team made their try for point good. The game was marked by many bad breaks. October 20 Ferndale 0 Eureka 31 On October 20 the "Loggers" defeated the fighting Ferndale team by a 31 to 0 score in a game in which every substitute on the Eureka squad saw action. The game was clean played with ala large number of players starring at different times. October 27 Fortuna 0 Eureka 20 With the Humboldt County and Northwestern Division of the C. I. F. championship at stake the Eureka and Fortuna High School ... I Eighty-four ......4 teams met in the Albee Stadium. The "Loggers" repeated their vic- tory of three weeks previous by winning 20 to 0. The Eureka line played fine football, and the backfield, with Massei as the shin- ing light on both offense and defense, piled up a large yardage total. Mi ler starred for Fortuna in the cleanest game ever played November 3 Arcata 7 Eureka 33 By beating Arcata to the tune of 33 to 7 the "Loggers" wiped out what they considered a blemish on their record, a 6to 6 tie. Arcata's black and gold warriors couldn't gain with any consistency and were thrown for losses of yardage time after time. The team- work that marked the play of the "Loggers" throughout the sehson was shown in the game. November 17 Ukiah 0 Eureka 39 On November 17 the "Loggers" defeated the Ukiah High School, Mendocino champions, in a one-sided game. Massey played a fine game for Eureka High. The line stopped all Ukiah thrusts. Massei, Fassulo, Simpson, and Nixon gained consistently. November 24 Vallejo 20 Eureka 12 The "Loggers" went down to their first defeat at the hands of the Vallejo High "Apaches" Handicapped by lack of weight the "Loggers', could not stop the drive of a line outweighing them by ten or fifteen pounds Aper man. Baker, big Vallejo fullback, was the star for the winners. Nixon and Massey starred for the "Log- gers," Massey gaining over one hundred and fifty yards from scrim- mage and Nixon scoring both Eureka touchdowns. The greatest thrill of the game came in the last minute when Nixon intercepted a pass and ran ninety-two yards to a touchdown. Eighty-f ive LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL January 19 Ferndale 9 Eureka 22 In a game that was fairly fast and cleanly played, the light- weights won their first game of the season by the one-sided score of 22 to 9. The Ferndale squad was weak and inexperienced January 26 Fortuna 10 Eureka 28 Playing on their own court, the lightweights defeated the highly touted Fortuna squad and establlished themseves as championship contenders. Haven Howatt was high point man with 14, while Gallagher and Captain Fleshman played well February 2 Arcata 11 Eureka 27 Coming back in the last half, the liocals walked over the Arcata boys to the tune of 27 to 11. Tommy Gallagher was the individual star with Quigg, Captain Fleishman, and Moore turning in good games. This game was played on the Eureka court. February 8 Ferndale 6 Eureka 36 In a listless, one-sided game the lightweights walked over the Ferndalers 36 to 6. Tommy Gallagher made 18 points to take high po'nt honors, Nearly all the Eureka boys starred Eureka-17 February 15 Fortuna-21 In a fast, thrilling game, the Fortuna lightweights defeated the Eurekans 21 to 17. It was anyone's game until the last few minutes of Eighty-six play. Stilings and McGovern starred for the winners, the former scoring 11 po'nts for high-point honors- Gallagher and Moore were the Fureka stars. Fleishman and Quigg plfayed well also. Eureka-31 February 18 Arcata-14 The first half of the game played on the Arcata floor was fast and closely contested, but in the second half the Eureka midgets ran up a 31 to 14 score. Quigg and Gallagher captured high-point honors with 9 an 8 respectively. The rest of the Eureka team played well. Eureka-27 February 20 Fortuna-23 This game was played on a neutral court, on Wednesday Feb- ruary 20, to decide the Del Norte-Humboldt limited championship. The game was one of the fastest of the season, Eureka winning by a 27 to 23 score. The game was a display of teamwork rather than brflliant individual play. Eureka-20 February 23 Fort Bragg-13 After a rather close first half on a small, strange court, the Eureka .ightweights defeated a heavier team 20 to 13 to win the Norhwestern Section C.I.F. championship. Eureka-15 March 2 Napa-31 Although the Eureka boys lost their game with Napa, and with it the championship of the Redwood Empire, they played a hard, lo- sing game against a heavier and faster team. They were handicapped by the absence of Haven Howatt, forward, and Francis Moore, guard, forthe quarter part of the game. Eighty-seven Eureka-27 January 20 Crescent City-13 The Eureka heavyweights opened their C. I. F. season with a 27 to 13 win. Points were evenly divided among Hash, Goyan, Kova- covich, and Hemenway. Waldner played a brilliant game at guard. Spann was the star for the losers. Eureka-40 January 26 Fortuna-18 The "heavies" took an impressive 40 to18 victory from Fortuna on the Eureka court. The game was fast and clean. Jerry Goyan r..n off with high point honors with 16. The team showed itself to be well Eureka-21 Febuary 2 Arcata-17 Eurka-21 February 2 Arcata-17 After trailing through the first half and the first minutes of the second half the local heavies "came out of it" and for the rest of the game, the spectators were on their feet most of the time. From 13 to 6 the score went up to 17 to 14--still in Arcata's favor. Arcata tried to stall away the remaining two minutes, but Kovacovich broke the stall up, and two baskets by Goyan and one by Waldner cinched the game for Eureka. Flans called it the best game of the season. Eureka-56 February Ferndale-7 Although everyone on Coach Willard's squad played at differ- ent periods' of this game, it was a shooting practice from first to last. Goyan made 22 points to take point honors. There were many individual stars. "Pinky" Redden starred for Ferndale. The Ferndale school, in spite of being handicapped, turns out teams that fight and play the game every minute of the time. They deserve congrat- ullations. Eureka-28 February 9 Crescent City-25 On the small Crescent City court the E.H.S. "heavies" won a close, rough, hard-fought game. The locals were forced to extend themselves to win this game because they were unused to such a small court. This was one of the critical games for the Eureka "hea- vies". Eureka-26 February 15 Fortuna-4 The Eureka heavyweight squad clinched the Humboldt-Del Norte C.I.F. championship by defeating the weak Fortuna team by a score of 26 to 4. The game was lacking in thrillts and slowly played. Eureka-23 February 18 Arcata-29 In a fast game on the Arcata floor, the Eureka "heavies" lost their first game to the fast Arcata team. It was anybody's game until the last few minutes when the Arcatans took the lead. Several Eureka rallies were broken up by fouls. Meade starred for Arcata although Waldner played a fine game and guarded him weld. Goyan was high-point man with 10. Eighty-eight Eureka-36 February 22 Mendocino City-18 After a slow start the Eureka "heavies" took a decisive lead in the second quarter and held it for the remainder of the game to win 36-18. Jimmy Massey, playing his first game of the season, helped a great deal toward winning the game. Char-ie Kovacovich was high- point man with 12. Massey was a close second with 10. This game clinched the Northwestern Division C.I.F. championship for Eureka High. Eureka-36 March 1 Santa Rosa-12 This game was featured by brilliant defensive play. The Eureka offense was superior, however, and the locals won 19-12. This game decided the championship of the Redwood Empire, This was the farthest any Eureka team had ever gone in C.I.F. competition. Eureka-16 March 9 Piedmont-26 Outplayed by a faster and superior team, the Eureka heavy- weights lost this game by a score of 26-16. The game was hard- fought and cleanly played. Evans and Edelen starred for the Pied- mont team and Massey and Ga lagher, a recruit from the light- weights, shone for the losers. BASEBALL 1929 51.4 furmdew Eureka-9 Crescent City-3 The E.H.S. baseball team opened its C.I.F. season with a 9 to 3 victory over Del Norte Hi. Emil Hemenway pitched well for the win- Eighty-nine ners, 'striking out fifteen Crescent City batsmen and allowing them only five hits. The Eureka boys hit Dee Spann freely. Eureka-13 Fortuna-4 Emil Hemenway, Eureka pitcher, receiving good support from his team-mates, was able to beat Fortuna 13 to4. The Eureka slug- gers hit McKay and Rovia, Fortuna pitchers, freely. Massey, Johnson Hemphill, and Kovacovich were the leading Eureka hitters. Eureka-2 Arcata-3 The Eueka tossers llpst their first game to Arcata by a 3 to 2 score. Kovacovich pitched good ball but received poor support, five Eureka errors proving costly. St. Louis, Arcata pitcher, struck out thirteen Eurekans. Kovacovich and Massey led the Eureka batters. The locals scored one earned run to none for Arcata. Eureka-5 Crescent City-0 The Eureka' High tossers took advantage of Crescent City errors and won what should have been a pitchers' battle by a score of 5 to 0 There was not an earned run scored during the game. Hemenway and Dee Spann both pitched good ball. Eureka 4 Fortuna 2 Although the Eureka team made eight errors themselves, they settled down in the pinches and beat Fortuna 4 to 2. Kavocovich pitched for the winners, and Rovia and McKay for Fortuna. Massey wasithe only Eureka hitter to connect two safe hits. Eureka 5 April 22 Arcata 2 On April! 22, the Eureka High clinched the county champion- ship by defeating Arcata 5 to 2. Hemenway pitched good ball and was giving good support. Massey starred at the bat. Sunquist of Arcata and Massey of Eureka' drove out home runs. Eureka 3 April 27 Ft. Bragg 2 The Eureka High baseball squad defeated the Ft Bragg tossers bya 3 to 2 score on the Ft, Bragg diamond. By winning this game they took the Northwestern division C. I. F. championship. The game was evenly played, but it was marred by seve-ral errors. Emil Hemenway struck out twelve batters, as did the opposing pitcher. The- Eureka runs were scored by Fleishman, Johnson, and Hemphilll. Eureka 5 May 3 Tamalpais 17 Going to defeat before a superior baseball team the Eureka High School squad lost the championship of the Redwood Empire to Tamalpais High. Emil Hemenway was hit hard by the visitors who collected sixteen safeties. Hemenway was the hitting star for the losers. Terris, Griffen, and Coffey were the stars for the winners. Ninety A' TRACK 1928. LIGHTWEIGHT. In he H. C. I. L. Track and Field meet held at Ferndale on May 26,1928, the E. H.S. lightweight squad was nosed out by the For- tuna limiteds. Ferndale was a close third with Arcata a poor fourth. The ta'ly was Fortuna 26, Eureka 25, Ferndale 23, and Arcata 13. The Eureka boys took first places in the shot-put, 220 yard dash, and relay with second places in the 440 yard dash, the 100 yard dash, the high jump and third places in the broad jump and low hurdles. TRACK 1928. HEAVYWEIGHT. The Eureka heavyweight squad was second in point totals in the H. C. I. L. unlimited meet. Arcata was first, Fortuna third, and Ferndale last. Walter Simpson, Eureka High School freshman was the only Eureka double winner. He captured first points in the 440 yard dash and the half milge run in exceptionally good times. Jimmy Massey took first in the 100 yard dash and second in the 220. Most of the Eureka points were made from third and fourth places. TRACK 1929. On May 25, when the H. C. I. L. track and field meets are held in the Albee! Stadium in Eureka, the E. H. S. limited squads will be strongly represented. On the track, Eureka will probably be represented by Walter Simpson and Tom Dolf, quartermilers, Walter Simpson halfmiler, Eino Girsback, miler, and Jimmy Mas- Ninety-one sey, Eugene Murray, and Graham Quigg, sprinters. Bob Caviness Don Gould, Ed Hash, Herb Holm, and Kenneth Shanahan are some of the boys who will compete in the field events. The Eureka lightweight squad should be strong, as there has been a large turnout. TENNIS 1929 On May 10 the H.C.I.L. tennis tournament will be played. The Eureka High School tennis squad will probably make a strong bid for the championship. A large squad has been practicing all during the semester, and competition for the right to represent the school is keen. THE VARSITY E CLUB The purpose of the Varsity E Club is to bring together all those boys who have earned their E's in some major sport, such as football, basketball, track or baseball. The boys have mfny duties chief among these being to preserve law and orde at games or on the campus. In addition to these duties, the club gives a semi-annual dance, either before or after some big sporting event that E.H.S. takes part in. These dances are very popular, and are among the gala Nin ety-two ' ""'l 0 1 O i affairs of each season. A pin patterened after the plan of college fraternity pins was adopted by the members of the organization last semester. These pins, along with the White slip-on sweaters bearing the red and green letters, distinguished the boys. Outgoing officers are president, Emil Hemenwayg secretary treasurer, James Hemphill. GIRLS' BIG "E" This club has been formed for the purpose of keeping up interest in girls' athletics. In order to join it a girls must earn zz "E" in two different sports, or an "E" and a star in one sport. Now that the point system has been inaugurated, a girl may enter the society when she is in possession of 300 points which she has earned by making class teams, doing service work, or holding ofhces in the G.A.A. The outgoing oflicers are president, Kate Delaneyg secretary, Lucille Winter. Members are Dot Wrigley, Melba Sarvis, Hiletta Godfrey, Mel- pha Cannam, Alice Renfroe, and Alice Osborne, advisor. Nine ty-three - - Q l - Ninety-four TI-IE KIND OF GIRL I LIKE The kind of Girl I like? A Girl she couldn't be. So that's the very reason I say, "No Girls for me." I care not for the powdered mug, Or lipstick, rouge, and paint, And all that artificial stuff That makes her what she ain't. Nor for the awful innocent, Who is scared of bums and mice For when you get to know them They're not so awful nice. Nor for the young "Spring chicken" Who thfnks that she's a.l "It," For she will run you busted And get the- benefit. But a girl-I guess, she couldn't be- She is one that none e'er knew, So that is just the reason why My pal's a canine true. -Dwight May -J" 11- .3-,L ff Q3 ii---i lI3!H H6 alll sselg ! I Ninety-seven 9 HIGH CLASS The 9H Class was known to fame long before they became Ninth Graders. It was they, who as 7 L's, entered Junior High as the first 7th girade cllass. This makes the school exactly three years old. After all, it hasn't been so long. The first excitement of this new class came at Hallow-een time when parties were held in the home rooms. During their Eigth Year, it was the boys of this class who had the honor of carrying the water and wheeling the cement for the base of the flagpole in the stadium. Their names are engraved on the corner-stone of the flagpole. As Ninth Graders this class has also provided much of the social life of the Junior High. During the spooky month of October, they had a Hallow-een class party in the Girfs' Gym. The guests came in costumes, a program was presented, and quantites of apples and ginger snaps were consumed by those present. fTo drte, no fatalities have been reported.J The 9H's have also helped materially in the Auditorium pro- grams. ' Just before Christmas, while still 9L's, a successful operetta was given, "The Miser's Dream". It W-as given chiefly by the seventh grade, but the leading part was taken by Billy Hunter, a Ninth grade student. As the miser, he covered himself with glory, and has establ- ished a reputation for dramatic ability which, no doubt, will follow him through his High School work. At Christmas time the Ninth grade presented an interesting program. When they came back after Christmas, they were chosen as official guides for the little lost lambs just entering Junior High. They were also appointed as Worthy disciplinarians for small people who are apt to misbehave in the halls. 9H people cannot be held down, so in February, when St. Val- entine comeshto call, the 9H English Class had a Valentine party in the music room. In April, Mrs. Zane was pleased and surprised with a program presented in her honor under the management of a 9H girl, Juanita Parent. Mrs. Zane appreciated the spirit and work of all but espec- ially complimented Juanita upon her executive ability. The 9H girls have provided Minuet and Virginia Reel dance numbers on two patriotic programs during the year. The two tumb- ling artists, Birdie Boots and Eileen McNally are members of this class, as well as Junior Henderson and Billy Edson, our elocution- ists, and A.B. Adams, the school comedian. The crowning activity of the class was the operetta, "Polished Pebbles" presented by the Ninth Grade Glee Club at the close of their last term in Junior High. Ninety-eight S9910 M0'I '16 9q.L 4 Ninety-nfne HISTORY OF THE 9L CLASS The 9L Class entered Junior High School in January 1927 as the 'YL-1's, 2's, and 3's. Throughout its career in the Junior High School this class has been noted for its athletic ability. As Eighth Graders this class formed two reading clubs which lived throughout the eighth and ninth grade years and provided a fine opportunity to know and love good books and to have a social hour for the members. One club was known as "The Book W01'mS,, and their members were good bait for many a fine story book. The other was called "The Crew of 112" and the coliors of the crew were blue and white. Frequently the members of this class have contributed to the assembly programs, being entirely responsible for an interesting play, "Lincoln, the Rail Splitter" on Washington's Birthday. THE UKELELE CLUB The Ukelele Club is one of the newest clubs in the Junior High School. Under the leadership of Miss Ethel Aldrich twenty-two girIs are becoming experts with their ukeleles. They meet once a week and have been able to offer many contributions to the Junior High Programs. One Hundred AESCULAPIUS EMERGENCY CLUB The Aesculapius Emergency Girls are deveioping a finer spirit Junior High School, and honor members from the Senior High School The club was organized in March 1928 by a group of Junior High girls under the leadership of Mrs. Van Klecck. The girls se cured 2 room which is now known to every pupil in the school as the "Emergency Room." In October 1928 the girls of the Emergency Club had the room prepared to care for injured persons. Al of the furniture in the room was painted, and the couch covers. fr pes and table covers were made by the girls themselves during the vacation for Institute. This room is always underr the quiet supervision of one mem- ber of the Aesculapius club Where every accident in shop, play- ground cr building is given first aid. Every illness or injury is record- cd lj' the girl who remains for a period in the reoom. From October, up until February 1929, here was on file 246 caries hich received treatment, There is at present an enrollment of 30 members in the Club. 'the meetings are held every Wednesday from four until five, when First Aid is studied, and athletic gamos enjoyed. Beisdes the emergency Work the girls have done, civics and community betterment has been accomplished. The Aesculpius Emergency Girls are developing a finer spirit of friendship, joy of living and the presence of calmness in case of accident. They are rated by the school as the most essential and helpful club of the Eureka Junior High. One Hundred One 2 One Hundred Two The Camp Fire Girls .,, lf ,kf, mm ,W A, C - ,, , .,, ,:,., .,. - ,V .K K . f, , BOY SCOUT PROGRAM The Boy Scouts gave a very fine program in honor of Lincoln's Birthday, on Tuesday with Robert Quinn, the first Eagle Scout of Eureka, presiding. Mr. Keen, the scout eXecutive,and a number of scout mastres were present and spoke upon the character building Work of the Boy Scout program. The "Tribute to Lincoln" by the fourteen scouts was a Lincoln Exercise arranged by Mrs, Zane and based upon the twelve Scout Laws. The following Scouts took part in the exercise: Raymond Ogelsby, Bill Edson, Harry Duffy, Harold Charters, Leslie Keey, Joe Thureson, Rae Boice, Charles Schmeder, Leland Russ, Terrence Atkmson, Beryl Boice, Joe Hinch, Rew Melendy and Ben Crichton. Carl Green made us all long to go to summer camp. Haven How- THE BOARD OF HEALTH The Board of Health of the Junior High School is composed of one representative from each class, and has as its responsibiity, all matters pertaining to the health of the school. They distribute milk to underweight students, have welfare people, ready to serve in the emergency room each period, appoint monitors to see that lavatories are kept in good condition, aid the teachers in keeping rooms orderly, and well ventilated, as Well as to use their influence for neatness and Sanitation on all occassions. One Hundred Three THE STUDENT COUNCIL One Hundred Four Th Student Council of the Junior High School consists of a boy and a girl from each class of the school, and they represent the offical excutive body of the school. They are interested in the deportment and scholarship of the school and are responsible for committees, committee on honor, classes, hall guards, and traffic squads, all of which are helping our school to be one of the finest in the State. SPEECH ARTS CLUB THE MISERS DREAM Three performances of "The lVIiser's Dream," a two-act oper- etta, was one of the offerings of the year by the Junior High School music department during the Christmas Season. The stage was set to represent a cold, bleak, winter scene. In -the distance one seemed to see the clear blue sky, closer in were fir trees, heavily laden with icicles which sparkled like myriads of diamonds, large snowdrifts toward the front gave the Whole panorama a yuletide aspect. When the curtains opened, the audience saw the Miser crouched behind the stump of an old tree in the midst of this wintry setting, counting and recounting his pieces of bright shining gold, Billie Hunter, who possesses a rich, clear, alto-tenor voice, admireably One Hundred Five pliayed the role of the avaricious character, costumed in frock and waistcoat, buckled half shoes, with scraggly hair reaching to his shoulders. received many compliments and several curtain ca'ls for the way he held his role of the hunichbacked hermit through the entire production. The plot of the aperetta dealt with fairy lore, witches, gnomes, and elves, all following the command of the Christmas Fairy to cast their spell over the miser so that he might give of his gold to the needy, to his servant, the good Dame Marjorie, and to the hungry chiIdren. The aesthetic dance led by Olive Crothers, who played the role of Fairy Generosity, assisted by nine other fairies dressed in pastel shades, was one of the gems of the entertainment. As these little fairies dancd on the snowdrifts around the misers, the variegated lighting effect made it seem as if the sky were lit with the aurora borealis of the Arctic. This scene closed with the soul-touching strains of "Silent Night" from the harp, played by the deft fingers of Olive Crothers. The once-caloused heart of the old miser melted, and he gave food and toys to the children and help to all the needy. Cast of characters Miser, Billie Hunter, Elf Selfishness, Arthur Miller, Elf Unknidness, Dean Shipley, Witch, Edna Vincent, Mother Goose, June Baumgartner, Fairy Generosity, Olive Crothers, Christmas Fairy, Jeanie Bralich, Butcher Boy, Robert Maybel, Shepherd Boy, Mark Paul, Rabbit, Birdie Boots, Pianst, Virginia Nelson, Chorus of Witches, Clarice Mosley, Margaret Nelson, Mary J. Stamn, Daisy Carter, Eva Mathson, Margaret Bratt, June Proud, Elsie Lindholm, Madeline Stewart, Chorus of Cats, Viola Hemenway, Elizabeth Van Fleet, Mae Holm, Frances Oxley, Dorothy Brown, Darrel Prather, Bernice Will, Hlarmony Harper, Frances Hind, Chorus of Elves, Jane Howard, Jack Walch, William Stemach. Floy Driver, Jane Carlson, Linwood Stewart, Helen Leith, Ruth Murray Emma Beck, Chorus of Rags, Clarence Dahl, Jean McLean, Roger Cartwright, Robert Baldwin, Nathalie Rotermand, Caroline Flora Bonini, Chorus of Fairies, Marie Renfer, Evelyn Bagley, Frances Moller, Olive Crothers, Barbara Hess, Doris Cl-arke, Carolyn Haley, Arkisi Matteucci, Agnes Horntvedt. The operetta was accompanied by the E. H, S. and J. H.S. orchestra, which also augmented the program with Christmas carols, and was given under the able direction of Miss Margaret Neylan, the music supervisor, to whom Eureka audiences have been indebted for outstanding dramatic and music work. One Hundred Six p GIRL RESERVES BASKET BALL TEAM One Hundred Seven JUNIDID HIGH CALEN DAD sept 5,1928 Happy pupils went their way Monday was our Labor Day So glad from school to roam The most of us did celebrate. Sept. 14. The freshmen of our school We've initiated, oh, so well And, what a time! Ah ha! we'll never tell! The girls were scared And the boys, they shared Their endless fright, It was indeed a funny sight. Oct. 26. The boys were posted in the halls, To quiet chatter calls Of noisy students passing by, And many a date they did deny. A wedding present rare, Was sent to Mrs. Kirtly fair Who one week flew to Oregon To wed the man she won. Nov. 2. The N. C. A. C. girls rmet, In a quiet appropriate set At the Eureka Inn they did dine, Which eneded in a hilarious time. Nov. 11-17. "Book Week" came in all its glory, And was enjoyed by many a story In the Auditorium we had a play Where boys and girls Were men and women Of ye olden day. There Harry Kuntz took the prize As Rip Van Winkle, old and wise. Three Musketeers braved the foe One Hundred Eight Were Edward, Jack and Joe. Kent Ferguson a pirate bold, His audience did enthrallg While Dorothy Patch a stately maid, The blind girl of Nydia portrayed. Nov. 25. Miss Wilson and Richard Burr Made quite a stir, When they took a trip to Reno And were wed as you know. Dec. 7. "King of the Rails" was shown To make the progress very clear, Of transportation From year 'to year. Dec. 14. One major period bright and gay, We passed to see a photoplay. It was a picture of delight, Of Benjamin who gave us light. The Junior Hi. and Senior Hi. They met upon the court The Junior Hi. They did win, For they are just that sort. Xmas. vacation Mr. Davy did depart, For the place of Well known fame, 'While in southern regions bounfd We found our Miss La Grange. Mrs. Ferguson to Frisco, did stray There spent many a happy day. Jan. 19, 1929 The first day of the term A hundred pupils, steps so firm, Approached our school so fine, To form a long low seven line. Oh! save your nickles, And save your dimes. You'll need them in quanity, At certain times. Jam ' 25. An operetta fine, Will occupy the time, Of many a girl and boy, Of which we hope to enjoy. Feb. 1. Oh! what a bunch of happy faces, Approached the stage O Of Junior Hi. graces Their letters of go1d'and blue, That proves what they can do. The Aesculapius club Held a meeting, i N- And believe me, There was no cheating For officers were elected fair, To do their best and also share. Oh! what a book worm class, And once a week they pass, Into the lbrary to brouse Their imaginations to arouse. Feb. 8. There are two girls so fair, Their tumbling is quite rare. They'be tumbled in, . ' They've tumbled out. What's this tumbling all about? Feb. 15. A program rare, Was given by the scouts, To show and share, The knowledge of those scouts. . Feb. 21. We had a week, Called posture week. One Hundred Nine Which made the girls straight, At the end of this, ?We tried to see, Who'd have the highest rate. Feb. 22. The coach came back today. Which means the boys can play, And suits so new, Why it's too good to be true, The coach came back toady. Any time A daily cry for Bark News, Is heard from morn till night, But the teachers and the pupils, Are really, quite too tight. May 8-10 Many a mother came to see, The Junior Hi. And have sorme tea, For this was to us, A joyous way, To celebrate our Mother's Day. May 15. Polished Pebbles-operetta, fair, Seems to me quite on the square A thing full of fun and delight, And for 'the Junior Hi. Turned out just right. May 29. Oh! what a happy, joyous way, To celebrate the day we play. There was running and jumping, And all kinds of fun. To show and be proud of, The things that we've done. Soon we'll be vaicationth bound, To leave this weary dusty town, For cool spots of well know play, There to spend many a happy day. -Doris Rounds 1. ,V Kind Olld Gentleman: "What do you call those two kittens, Johnny?" Small Boy: "I call 'em Tom and Harry." K. O. G: "Why don't you name them Cook and Peary after the great explorers?" S. B: "Aw, gwan, Misterg these ain't polecatsf' Bootlegger Ito man fishingl g Have any luck? Man: No. Bootlegger: Try some of this on your bait. Man pours something from bottle over the worm on the hook and lowers it into the water. Soon a great splashing about is heard and the line is jerked up. The worm had 3 strangle-hold on a catfish, and was punching him in the eye with his tail. The story is told that a certain young man was recently speeding merrily along the road when he caught up to a party of children on their way to school. He asked them if they cared to ride, and for an answer they piled into his Ford until it was so completely filled that one little girl? had to sit on the driver's lap. She Was a plump little thing and the driver cuddled her close to keep her away from the steering wheel. "Do you like school?" he asked her. Yes, sir," she lisped. Do you go every day '?" - "I haven't missed a day this year," the little girl replied. Good little girl !" said the driver, kissing her soft cheek, Do you like your teacher?" "Yes, sir," said the girl. 'Tm the teacher." And the Ford darned near went into the ditch! CC il Ki One Hundred Ten -f' 2 ? Z if Z 1 1- f gf, ? if ,,j2' ' 12, 2 fe QVVS QVQ - 'i,f' f,31E if VV, L Vw' :bi ,,x.,,4- ,H V ,W '32-' , :V eg X s A--51' ' 'sl-4 . 'a- f,5,fjL'-I1Qg522.i g, ' A 'fi FP ' ' ' 'fe-xi... -3.3! . i V-E32 Vs V.2Vgg3gif,V.V, . '1..f f1VN' -V v w- VVV'-si F- if Vi ,,, V- ,V.,, 1!V ,:-- ,,.q...i-.V Vw, ,. VV V---, .,,.3qV.N.,,a.3A,5Q , g,V,h,i ,, 4-V?,,,VraV:5VV VV - V, 'M WV V VZ L3-'az-55, '94 Q53-46? 4,-'-I' V .Egg-"-V '-.-5 -M'V:':vAf"sfN -,fsfjsgfviit-, -QV -.m 1 ,, VV3rxi. ,V,g A q rg :RVGQVVVH ,mil , QVV -QQQL 1 :VV V 51 V.. -,-'-Vigfg, ,Q :V ,,v 'Mgr ew ,fj 54, 1- 1- li Q, ' V "" V V. V, .ga x g? -, gi' , fig 52-51:-:fVf V, , '5f3:g5'3 j-::'a - ,VVHQV Va-V,V.:V-'VVVVSQ , 513: in .uf gsa jiigliillg fain, , -V zips-V35 3 L.. ,5,VgV!:V5 ,f S-1,2 if-1 w far -1- :PV 1156 - V- . 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F ' V V, ,-f'wVV:V.-'V-fWi?i1.V2'VV.- :ish 213,g:.fV ' VA .'fV2Vz.V5,:vE:5-V'2zfi'V ff ' 'C' V V VV V1 V+-Vw -V ' 1' - M , 1 : ,:,,, f 1-, ,f,-VW:-,,V--,'-Q, V V ,, -, '-if 1 --"Vg w.f2.g5'g.. gi-f3fv1.wJff1 V Vp V' 15,32 VV' 5g9vg.,V '.i5,,Q1+4VEgi5f,yfg .gms .fffg -Lniyel' 'VuV V -,' 14 ' if-.VV V -w-:If - '-wr - -PV '-f ':?"' "VJ " f'VVgQ5"' ' fn,-qgfgj' -Wm, F' V--M 'i',?i 'V-,H ws:-'e V 4 . 4-?if,J':',' ' V V.--VVg5Vj:V-lQFggl'5i, 9 - - ' di - 'a "'f T V' ffm-5 f :pf Vggfja-W' ' 'f , jf." , ' " -53 w S' -V1-"Tiff -lf .. V 1VV11wi"'-Vi'V .Vg?f45:i'g' F1 3 22 VV If ,ml , A v -:ng I 1' 3 af. V .QV Q V H Jr.. V VV ,.,. VV V .VV ,U A V? HUMDIQ AND ADI EATS AND HEALTH Good food in itself is often not enough to sustain life. "Eat your way to health," is a slogan used in the Health Food Depart- ment of the grocery of H. B. Leslie at the corner of Sixth and F Street, Eureka. With specialty foods, delicacies and dainties from countries all over the worlld, and catering to bridge parties and dinners, Leslie's store force has the knowledge and ability to prescribe certain foods to help greatly in regaining health. Cop fstopping drunk motoristbz "Are you drunk?" Drunk Motorist: "No, shir." Cop: "Do you know Abraham Lincoln?" D. M: "He's a pers'nal frien' o' mine." Cop: "Drive on." Mr.-Morgan: "What is nitrogen?" Vinc. M: "A gas that comes out at night." Grace C: "What is the most deeadly poison known?" Melpha C: "Embalming fluid You're dead before it touches you.' - New equation - KI plus SS- KISS CUse caution to prepare in dark as material is explosive and reacts with violenceh- ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Get your athletic supplies and sports goods at Baker 8LCrosby's. During their eleven years in Eureka this firm have been advertisers in the Bark and Sequoia, and want you to know that they have a good line of high quality supplies from baseball to tennis. For hunt- ing and fishing you can't beat the Winchester line of guns and rods. If you Want to give someone a really fine present, go down and look over their gift department for all kinds of fancy glass ware, vases, china, and burhl. If you want any information about any kind of hardware. Baker 8: Crosby will be glad to dig it up for you. One Hundred Thirteen A COMPLETE LINE One year ago at the 1928 Automoblle Shows a complete l1ne of Graham Palges SIXSS and 61ghtS was lntroduced to the publlc These were the f1rst passengers cars to bear the name of the three Graham brothers The1r appearance fme performance and sub stantlall value resulted 1n product1on and sales records exceedlng the best for any prevlous year 1n the entlre 19 years of thls company s hlstory maklng posslble a substantlal development 1n the manu facturmg selhng and servlcmg fac111t1es of the company Of all the sad surprlses There s nothlng to compare Wlth treadlng ln the darkness On a step that lsn t there Ker My father 1n an anlmal tralner Choo Can you do any tI'1CkS7 When do the leaves begln to turn? The mght before exams start That Went to College If your Pay Envelope has never gone shoppzng In J P nney Store gwe xt the benefit of thxs higher edu cat on nght away lt wall learn that ualzty doesn t always mean hugh pnced and nd plenty o examples to zllustrate the pomt We mll also explam why seconds and shod dy merchandxse are never o ered our customers at any przce Ed zcatmg your Pay Envelope about our 'values mll help tt do a better Job or you X One Hundred Four een l The Pay Envelope t t . 5 ' i 5' ,i l 'Q - ' '4- 4 1 " f f ,, u l - n ' ff l ' . . CHQIXLQ ljdfeiye Rkosiilu Ewrif S xx Q .X 402 F sf, wiggass Eureka Little Willie, bread nad molasses, Fell in the fire and was burned to ashes. Bye-and-bye the room grew chilly, But nobody wanted to poke up Willie. A small boy from the city, who was making his first visit in the country, and who had never Seen a windmill before, exclaimed, "Say, Mister! That's some electric fan you've got out there cooling the hogs" HORNBROOKS Buster Brown Shoe Store y gl, .IH gfornbrook, Qproprietor 617 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. One Hundred Fifteen I........ . - THE STADIUM One of our most consistant advertisers is George Moranda, owner of The Stadium store opposite the Senior High School. Mr. Moranda has been in business for several years, and during that time he has built up a large trade. The High School students especi- ally have found The Stadium on excellent place to trade. I George Moranda is a booster for all school activities, and is deeply interested in the boys' athletics. I The Stadium carries a full line of school supplies,, as weQl as ice cream candy and cold drinks, also a complete line of standard athletic equipment will be in stock next fall. Mr. Moranda is p ann- ' ing to remodel his store for the opening semester in the fall of 1929 The Stadium is one of the best equipped school stores in Hum- boldt County, and is always ready to serve you. .i1. 1 A kindly old gentleman met a little girl with golden curls out walking in the park with her mother. "What a llovely little girl," he exclaimed, "I will give you a nickel for a kiss." ' "No, thank you," replied the little miss scornfully. "Why, I get I a dime for taking castor oil." The -xfxifll FOUR TEEN HOURS AHEAD One Hundred Sixteen P . Que Hundred Eiqhtu F- two Thousand QlRl...S AND BOUS in the schools of California call the Bank of italy "MY BANK " No other financial institution in the United States can point to such a large patronage. Back of this patronage are banking ideals which have been realized and demonstrated through sincere, conscientious effort. BANK of ITALY HOME SAVINGS BRANCH Eureka, Calfornia ALWAYS ON THE JOB Every year a number of magazine solicitors work the towns and country for subscriptions for various publications. A large pro- portion of these bell ringers repersent themselves as college boys working their way through school, and using this means of securing the necessary fund. A great many people have found to their sorrow that this representation was false and the solicitors represent no one but themselves. To avoid being stung, take no chances, but give your magazine business to the localf dealer. He is always on the job to take care of your troubles, We take subscription orders for all publications. Zook's News Agency, 524 F Street. WILL KEEP YOU In the years to come, remember that the foundation of all wealth is Real Estate. If you buy a piece of land when you are young and keep it--it will "Keep" you when you are old. Now is the time to save and invest. Make hay while the sun Shines and remember Pettingill- Merryman, Realtors, are the place to get the good Buys. Harvc'-zu M.l'lf1rpc-ar 6th and B st. Phone 205. Eureka, Calif. One Hundred Eighteen Cfhc-3 Bon Boniere gor Candies Supreme Jfnd gee Gream 6564! if HOMOGENIZED 42313 Street liucku, Calif Helen C: "Were the street cars very crowded?" Maxine G: "Crowded? Why even the men had to stand." The patter of tiny feet was heard at the head of the stairs. Mrs- Kinderby raised her head, warning the members of the bridge club to be silent. "Hush" she said softly, "The children are going to deliver their good-night message. It always gives me a feeling of reverence to hear them. Listen !" "Mother," came the message a shrill whisper, "Willie found a bed bug." 6 ARTHUR JoHNsoN's HEADQUARTERS FUR Kuppenheimer Good Clothes Corner 2nd 8 F Sl. Eureka, California One Hundred Nineteen " ' DELANEY'S CANDIES ' ' i ' This name signifies Quality. "Quality Candies 8zBeverages." Home Produ-cts manufactured in Eureka, under the firm name of Delaney Sz Young. This firm is owned and controlled entirely by Peter Delaney. The goods manufactured are known and sold as "DELANEY'S." The nucleus of the present Soda Water factory goes back 37 years when Mr. Delaney purchased a half interest in a bottling estab- lishment, which he has operated continuously till the present time. The Delaney Candy factory was established several years ago, and is the only Wholesale Candy factory in this northern end of the state. The slogan of this factory is "quality." A visit to the: factory will convince you that this slbgan is carried out to the full extent of its meaning. You will find evidence of "Quality" everywhereg the best materials, modern machinery, plenty light and fresh air, splendid working conditions, satisfied employees which all go to make Quality. When you buy "Delaneys" you are not only buying the best, but you are helping to build up your own community. At six o'c1ock she laid out his dress suit, shirt, and studs. He did not appear. At eleven o'clock she laid out his pajamas. He didn't turn up. At three o'cloick he came home:'Then- she iaid him out. ' "I hear that youand Billl are onthe outs again." ' . "He's too darn fresh! I told him my father hadillocomotive 'ataxia and the brute wantd to know if he whistled at crossings." , Lady :' '1'I want some invisible'-ink."' ' Ed. Johnson: "Here you are, madamf' 'Ladyz "Where, I don't see anything." Ed: "Of course, not. It's invisible." ' l D A ' ' "Billy,, know whathappens to, little boys who tell lies?" "Sure, they rid for half-fare." ' - including the famous Hermatlcally Sealed Pennsylvania Balls Packed in metal tubes under pressure always fresh exactly as they left the factory C. 0. LINCULN CD. Headquarters for Tennis Supplies 615 5th Street Booksellersdz Stationers Phone 76 One Hundred Twenty b , Rae W. Bryan H. R. Bartlett Standard Furniture Co. For Better Homes Try Our Easy Payment Plan Phone 569 Elks Building There once was a man not unique Who imagined himself quite a shique: But the girls didn't fall For the felllow at all He made only twenty a wique. When Noah sailed the ocean blue, He had his troubles same as youg For days and days he drove the ark Before he found a place to park. ' ...ll mlIIIlllllllllll lllllllmIIllIl'fIl1lll,:: l l linl ll rl es w as Kramer Auto Supplq Co. NUI: IED o HuddT ty We Have Printed For 267 Years Anxious To Print For You And Everbody Else No Job Too Small And None Too Large .fambert 6? glffc gfeelvan 414 Third Street Phone 700 Lady: Could I see the captain? First Mate: He's forward, Miss. Lady Passenger: I'm not afraidg I've been out with the college boys. The novice at trout had hooked a very small trout, and had wonnd it in till it was rammed against the end of the rod. Pupil: What do I do now? Instructor: Climb up the rod and stab it. "What did your Wife say when you got home last night?" "Not a word. I was going to have those two front teeth pulled anyway." DANIELIUN 8: DETEIQIUN, ' The Home of I Grgffon Clolhes HIGH GRADE MEN'S WEAR Vile give S. H. Green Stamps 432 2nd Street. Eureka, Califoria. STIQAD WATCHEI Fine in appearance, Reliable and reasonable in price. Novelty Jewelry ENO Costume Complete Without It E. IQ. MATHEI, JEWELED Successor To C. H. Wright KL Son 619 Fifth Street Y Opp. Postofiice Oone Hundred Tvicnty-two V Telling the World Here's one of the mighty trees along your own Redwood Highway, Cthis one is 475 feet Highj compared with the lofty new Los Ange- les City Hall, which is 451 feet in height. This picture is be- ing used all over the United Sates to tell peop e about the wonders of the Red- wood Empire. For the world's greatest motor stage system. with 12,000 miles of Nation wide highway routes, fea- tures thig great terri- tory as one of the most delightful place to vacation or to live. Remember .the convenience, the comfort and the low cost of Pickwick travel whenever you plan a trip. PICKWICK STAGE DEPOT V Eureka Terminal 415 Fourth St. Phone 422 about Redwood Highway Wonders 5 i T ,1 Oon Hundred Twenty-three "Why are you divorcing' your husband?" "Well, the other night he was reading the paper and I slipped up and kissed him on his bald spot-and he said, "Quit playing, honey, and get out those letters I dictated yesterday." "Going to hear the lecture on appendicitis tonight? "No, I'm tired of those organ recitalsf' Sam: Say, Mose, what am you-all doin' now?" Mose: I'se an ex-porter. Sam: An exporter? Mose: Yep, the Pullman Company dey done fire me. Girl fin Southl : I love the way boys talk down here. Girl friend: Yes it must be that Mason and Dixon line you hear so much about. "It upsets me every time I run over a pedestrian." "I never have come across one that big." Bill: "It says in the Bible that Lot's wife looked around and turned to salt." Pete: "That's nothing. A girl got on the street car and six men turned to rubber." I 'N H. H. BUHNI1 CO., Inc. Sporting goods, Camping Gutfts, Gooking Cutensils, Crockery glassware, ' I and groceries, THIRD ST. at F EUREKA. CALIF. One Hundred Twenty-four Luxite and Famous - Theme Johanson Hosiery N Shoes Merchandise of Merit Only 5TH AND G STREETS EUREKA, CALIF. Slfortfnern Galtfbrniais ginest Qiepartment Store---giernember "lille .Speeialize Un Smart Clothes gor C?5be gtigfr cscfrool Qgiznd College 9irl-- Norris: Is your wife satisfied with the new little sedan you bought her, old man? Morris: No. She's beginning to develiop a "six" appeal! Mrs. Notrump fafter throwing several packs of cards into the furn- acej : There! I shall never play cards again! Mr. Notrump: Sort of burning your bridges behind you, eh? A cigarette lighter is a sign of wealth. Of course, anybody can afford one, but only the idle rich have time to make them work. Built by the public-spirited citizens of Humboldt County as a genuine expression of their hospital- ity, the Eureka Inn welcomes you. Meet and Chat in the Lounge THE EUREKA INN Loo Lelwnl-num. Prop. Un-ri. ll. Tl'i'lll'D'kij' Res. Mgr. One Hundred Twenty-five W A M 0 I 0 1. L L E S Ne, t One of Eureka's Manufacturing Industries is the conversa- tion of raw wool into finished cloth. Wool is successfully raised in this section of America anb is a principal raw stock adaptable for this part of the country. f th The further de URNIAWUU velopemento e wool raising and woolen manufac turlflg are logical l-lrmuucrunzomsuncnn cnuruwwll for Eureka and Humboldt County. E'i'2:2WP.'LE5!M.Eb5 Noisy soup-Imbiber Cin restaurant, as neihgbor turns aroundj : "Whatcher lookin' at?" The other: "Sorry, thought you had falllen in." Voice over the Phone: "Is this the lfady who washes?" Society Snob: "Indeed, I should say not!" Same voice: "Why, you dirty thing!" Mistress: "Mandy, how do you manage to get your pie so neatly crimped?" Mandy: "Oh, that's easy ma'am. Ah just uses mah false teeth." 1 EAIDLY IN LIFE ' Lf-1 lrii that um- is only one salt-way U, buy Real laum 'rim way is th ielri ugh your Title Company I First the Title-then the Money D No Land is Greate' than the Title Zo it I BELCHER ABSTRACT S1 TITLE CO. Eureka I-'hone 90-1368 Une Hundred Twenty-six IBE A SEQUDIA John Muir gave us the following graphic picture of a sequoia in a storm: "When the storm roam loudest, they never lose their godlike composure, never toss their arms or bow or wave like the pines, but only slowly, solemnly nod and sway, standing erect, making no sign of strife, none of unrest, neith- er in alliance nor at war with the winds, too cal- my, unconsciously capable and strong to strive or bid defiance to anything." Strong and deep its rootrsg concentrated its Uuprightness-" Why not emulate the sequoia and prepare to meet the storms of life with a similar composure? We are pleased to have young people confer with us in planning that secure financial root- ing which helps to make this possible. The First National Bank of Eureka Eureka, California COMMERCIAL - SAVINGS - SAFE DEPOSIT Hundred Twenty-seven 64 P WE HAVE IT If You W'ant Furniture up qCI-IAI.DlJCli up 617 4th St. Phone4873 We heard of a baby born in New York whose ears were so big his parentsrwaited until he was ten before they could tell whether he could walk or fly. A man was spending his vacation at a camp. One day he asked a farmer who resided near by what he did wiith such an enormous peach crop. , , i . , . The farmer replied: "Well, we eat what we can and what we can't eat we can." ' W ' W' ' ' "We do the same thing, brother," said the questioner. 'fWe sell what we can selllfand what we can't sell we cancel." A Chrysler-Qplymoutb, Gczdillac, .fa Salle Pick 21 winner in whichever price you may desire , Autoists Complete Service Qoodriclv gactory Sfiranclv cl-mf. IEIQEEN CUMDANY THE FRIENDLY HO USE --4- - 4018 H Sts. Eureka Phi-ne 2530 One Hundred Twenty-eight ..,, lT'I UD T0 YUU Your decision and future action now will decide YOUR FUTURE If you will acquire the habit of depositing a certain portion of your income regularly, you are sure of be- ing on the road to financial Independence. We Welcome you as a Depositor THE BANK UE EUIQEIYA SAVINGS BANK OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY and Associated Banks Third and "E" Streets Eureka, Calif Hundred Twenty-n Tl-ll PI RSON Xl ILXLH ABCE OP Photographs S 2 'J' 2 DJ U1 J: 5 .J Q9 FP FD m 73 FD FD 'C cn U7 O D' O E. CD 5 O 'll fD cn "Fd O '-s E. Z9 5 FD cn XQSN 'U o 'I FF 'S Q 5- M o "Ps FF r cn L. CI 5 cn Q 9 M M S 0 "1 cn E D.- o U' 'Q NXXWX S .- J .- : '1 FD 7' Q.. 5 0 :v- c :z co oo oo oo L WANLUND 4-- a tuclno , 'Flwotozvavlas June B Where do flgS come from? Clara L From flg trees June And dates? Clara From calendars Doc Sald the customer My Wlfe had a lot of gasolme ln a gmger ale bottle and I drank It by mlstake What 1151 do" Doc Cut out SmOklDg for a day or two Get hot black boy' Mandy yo mlghtges as Well' tell a volcano to slzzlel LLIDYD WALLACE GENERAL GASOLINE SERVICE STATION 7TH at H STREETS EUREKA CALIF One Hundred Thirty 5 : v . y - T -. 1 - - - A . . 4 L .. ! . I . ff I ,QNQLCW f A 'E I' Z RA 'f,, 0 'yy 9 "qi, " Q pausing V 3 ,A Z v U' Q Wy es 'K X I ai y . ,sf ,' .4 Q77 , 7- fl 'IVA ' fu1'7A - ' - . ln " I , gf - 79 , u ' n . . , cc U . . , 44 u . . cc 77 ' tc ' ' - f 1 - ' ' 1 H ' 0 , u ' H . , . u as , . 66 a ' ' 1 ' H 7 1 ' . , . 0 RIGHT "To The Fraction Of An Inch" gfart, Slraffner, Ev? c7Vlarx College Styles gor Spring That's How The High School Boy Wants His Clothes WE HAVE TH EM The Cgoggery 3 f9Vl: gfutcbeson Fifth Sz 'F. Sts. Eureka, Calif. - . F Al, Do You Want The Best? First Class Shoe-repairing 81 Shoe-Shining Brilliant Shine Parlor i 517 4th St. Proprietor, Chris Domaz Answers in chemistry exam- 1. A liter is a nest of young puppies- 2. Water is composed of two gins, oxygin and hydrogin. Oxygin is pure ging hydrogin is gin and water. To miss a kiss, is more amiss Than it would be, to kiss a missg Provided that the kiss you miss The miss herself, would never miss, But if you try, to kiss a miss With whom a kiss, would be amiss You'd better always, miss thee kiss. Dress Right At Right Prices By Buying At I ' 'Ng SP 4 4 ,II 4 4 s. 3rd and F Everything For Young Men Phone 55 We Make That Delicious MALTED MILK BIQEAD That You are Enjoying, also IDASTIQV AND CUOIKIEI HILDEBRANDS BAKERY Henderson and F Sts. Eureka, Calif. One Hundred Thirty-two Phone 547 Kodak Finishing C5776 5Vlartin Studio G. EI Jlfartin, fprop. Gommercial - Scenic Qictures This Studio Made The December 1928 Senior Pictures 533-Fourth, St. Eureka, Calif. Man: fsuddenly discovering he has no money with himJ "Sorry, old top, but I can't pay you, for' I'm broke. You can't get blood out of a turnip, you know. Taxi Driver: Cin act of rolling up sleevesJ "Yes, but you ain't no turnip!" Rena: "I wonder why they say "a men" and not "a women." Kate: "Because they sing hymns and not hers, stupid." Catty: "Dolores is a decided blond." Helen J: "Yes, I was in the drug store with her when she decided." LOG CABIN BAKERY Incorporated Retail Wholesale 611 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. One Hundred Thi rt y-three New Styles In Young Men s Clothlng 530 81335 IEILMDIQE I Men s Wear Shop Cor 4th and F Sts Eureka, Cahf Why the tears honey? They aren t tears' They re l1qu1d cuss words Judge You are sentenced to hang by the neckf unt1l dead Prlsoner Judge I belleve you are strlnglng me It was a very cold day and Isaacs and Cohen had walked about four mlles wlthout elther makmg a slngle remark Vy don t you say someth1ng'7 asked Cohen Freeze your own hands' Sald Isaacs A butcher ln a certaln town had read a good deal about the M1lk from contented cows and wantlng to keep up Wlth the tlm6S he placed thls slgn 1n h1s w1ndow Sausage from plgs that dled happy FRESH MEAT IS THE BEST MEAT Our Meat 'Ls Fresh Baumgartner Bros 230 5 th St Eureka E21 MRS EG WOOLOVER ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS SCHOOL SUPPLIFS' CONFECTIONS Opp Jr H1 JW BILL CARLSON Mens Ful nlshlngs Stretson Hats NB Underwear Beacon Dress and Bergman Log gers Shoes Sults and Overcoats made to Order 423 Second St Phone 521 W LATEST STYLES We carry a complete lme of lates style shoes and also repalr for wear at lowest prlces SUNDQU I ST SHOE STORE One Hundled Thlrty four . , ' , J ' I , . . - . . ll as , . cc 9 x - - as . . , cc - n ' , cr - - - rr . , . . . . . . . H , ' U la H ' . . u ' 99 ' - - ' r , 9 . . . . . . U . . . n . H H . . . . 1 . I , . . , 7 . . . V . , I ,, . . . f IL . . . . . - ' v- McCLURE-McCRl:'.ERY J. E. BELL Optomerists The Bell Candy Store D 333 F. Street Phone 2233 Opp. Rialto Theatre Q . DR. A. F. COOPER Dental Surgeon Gross Building Eureka, Calif. B. B. BARTLETT. orr. D., SIDNEY P.BARTLTTT, OPT, D., OPTOMETRISTS Eureka California DR. JOHN SCHOCKER Chiropractor and X-Ray Specialist EUREKA' NEWS STA TIONER Y MAGAZINES SCHOOL SUPPLIES 309-F Phone 113 CAVE'S SERVICE STATION Myrtle and West Aves. 604 F si-ee-t Eureka, Calif. R' J' Cave' Proprietor R. B. GROVES v N PHOTO FINISHIN L: M"""" DEVELOPING WARD'S CHAIN STORE ' Q PRINTING Eureka Calif. ENLARGIN G WATCH Eureka Phoio az Arn co. WAL5H'5 535-G-St. Eureka, Calif. 1 wlNnow's 533 F Street Phone 773 Q . THE' E STREET LORD-HANsoN co. JEWELRY STORE Realtor, lnuirorl Agents: Guaranty Buiding and " Loan Assn. E k C I-f Summer Home or Cabin Sites 311 E Street ure a' a I ' 410 Fifth Street Eureka, Calif. We give S 82 H Green Stamps One Hundred Thirty-five NUMEIQICAN BAIKEIQY ' We Bake Pastry Exclusively Try Our French Pastry 223 F Street 5th and E Streets Jessie: "A penny for your thoughts." Soapy: "What do you think I am--a slot machine?" Boss: "This cash is a dolllar short." Graham H: "Let's chip in fifty cents apiece and say nothing about it." "Here's a pretty one," said the clerk at the stationery counter, holding up a card which read, "To the only girl I ever loved." "Fine!," exclaimed Charllie Barber, "I'll take six of those.' Kate D: "I like hygiene." Emil H: "What's her other name?" THE IQDMA BAKERY I Cunion glflade firead 4th and Gommerc1alr5t5. phone 569 Cox's Shoe Rebuilding RUSS MARKET CO' - Shop QUALITY MEA TS Quality - Service - Courtesy Wholesale Retail 512 E Street Ellrkea, Calif. Eureka, California I Cnc Hundred Thirty-six DALYBROS. HUMBOLDT'S OWN STORE FCR 34 YEARS Exclusive Agents For DHDEN IX HUSIEIQY World's Finest Medium Priced Hose Lucile J: "That sign says "Safety First." Jerry G: "Yes," Lucile: "Well, tell me, what's second?" Don G: "Yesterday I fell off that six-foot ladder." Bob C: "Hurt yourself much?" Don: "No, I was on the second step." DIED CIQUII DHAIQMACY 427 F Street THE NYAL STORE Kodaks, Developing and Printing Fountain Pen Service Station One Hundred Thirty-se TAKE A PORTABLE ALONG Eylfew Grtbopbonzc CUzctrolas 6? Sonorag D New Vzctor Records released every Friday Mathews lmHSIC and Statlouarq House SENDIAIGREETING The young man took hls glrl some flowers How klnd of you she Sald to brlng me these lovely flowers They are so beautlful and fresh I thlnk there IS some dew on them yet Yes he murmured 1n great embarrassment there IS but I m golng to pay It off tomorrow One of the two g1rls ln the bus was readmg a newspaper I see she remarked to her compamon that Mr So andSo the octagenarlan IS dead Now what on earth IS an octogenar1an'7 But they re a slckly lot You never hear of one but he s dymg Abe Dot hat ISS nlze f1t amdt 1t'7 7 Customer Yes But suppose my ears get tlred THE TIMES PUBLISHINF C O 'Serves In Three Prmmpal hnterprlses The Humboldt Tmes who esale Paper Commercial Pr nhng The Leadmg News It takes 4 floors and The pl-mtmgl plant paper of Northwe tern a warehouse to house has goown rapldly and Callforma the many paper pro ls now the most com The Assoclated Pres ducts beslde safes pletely equlpped be Tlmes Speclal servlce office furniture fn +ween San F1-anclsco Sports Page Womens tures mk and sat on and Portland Page Fea ures ery TELEPHONE 25 EURFKA CALII 328 E STREET I N 77 A , . . J it-as-' I o s U H Q I . . U . V,, ' 9 ' u ' Y ' a ' ' - - Y7 cc 97 ' H ' 1 P 7 1 - ' 77 as 77 ' ff I 1 y ' ' 7 - - ' ' 77 1 - 1 U ' "I'm sure I haven't the faintest idea," rephed the other glrl. U , - Y . 9 - .sa , gg - - V . . . ,, . ca A ' 77 K1 0 ' i , 1 ' . 1 ' 3 I ' I I S1 1 I 4 a I - J ' 4. ' x 1 , '- - . A , It 6 I One Hundred Thlrty elght Eureka Business College Opens for Fall Term Monday Aug. 5, 1929 For further information Write, Phone, or Call G. tg Zl 2 E Street, Eureka Calif. Mr. Guhrie: Ktrying to explain the word "thief" to Franny Moorej "Now, Franny, if I put my hand in your pocket and took out a dime, what would I be." Franny: "A magician." A new bank clerk, dictating, was in doubt as to the use of a certain phrase, so he said to the stenographer, "Do you retire a loan?" And the wistful-eyed one interrupted rather sleepily, "No, I sleep with mama." Mr. Grothaus: "If you had a little more spunk you would be at the head of the class. Do you know what spunk is?" Pupil: "Yes,sir. It's the past participle of spank." Everuthinq Electric Refrigeration, Electric Ranges, Radios, etc. See us before ' you buy. EUREKA ELECTRIC COMPANY 528 5th Street Phone 2626 One Hundred Thirty-nine Q Auroenmnm AU TOl5I2AID.H I -two 0 AUTDQIDADHI N u I , i,,. . , nk .3 1 4 mfs e 3151, ,f 45 K VE. ff YM 43 , QR- 4, uf ' VFQQS4 Jw 'I . , 2 :ff ' . Q1 , mv, 1-Q-QJ5 k mx? N fi LW 'Q , 4 -: , I 1 . ' ,HQ , AA- f, ,L :ij , , ig .iw ' I A 53 X H ' 'Ili K ,QQQ f' . J' , 13? , Q-,far I fx -gin WA. .e -ff z v-A ,- ,EW ' T if-,.':i V ,, VN. .W . 'W v . S , .W .jx . "f " -Lv. ,4 5 V Ez -pa ef QW Ax V ,fm I ,x QV. Q, A... , . ,Krug-1 n- nf. 3 -.1 QW'-4. 1 f ,f xv mp rf. i . .,,,.. .-, --xr.. X 1 X. 4. I . ' RI I . .ax ' I .f .H VH : 9.47. 1 .ff . I' 1 V I . L. 1 fs ,S II mi. E LV' I W., ri .fwfs f.:i:.,Lg- 4 .,.-.,gI 12... -1 I, V3 VI- IIII II "3" - .nw 1 ,- 'K ,I JI.. .. rf 1. J . V. ,. 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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, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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


Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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