Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 164

 

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



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1930 volume:

ff" ,f W 'll-. w-u....,..nsw.n:.a.a-n-...- X a Lf '21"' Q VL K ' K Lbs wk-4 v' ' . , 1 . M ,, ' Q 1iiii ff ' ff THE SEQUOIA 1930 An annual publication of the Student Body of Eureka High School, Eureka, Humboldt County, California. Printed by the Eureka High School Printing Department. FOREWQRD In presenting this annual as a record of high school activities during the school year 1929-1930 the Sequoia Staff has aimed to make the book as simple and yet as accurate and beautiful as pos- sible. Because of the splendid coopera- tion of the printing and art de- partments, we feel that this ' aim has been accomp- lished. All the World's a stage, And all the men and women merely players. And one They have their exits and man in his time plays many parts. As You Like It, Shakespeare their entrances 5 i I f f-'T t ' J k?:5fn"vf N 1 S2 uf .- 'i2bi3'Y3 xi, wwf.. 21'-,'1q' ,FHM 'J V 4:5k,L':ALl.'3- -3 1 A1 5 fe'-rziff 'f Ciwf 5 1. :S 5 .4 ws. ' V' 13154, ,L ' J 2. ,ggi l Qing ,J Q egg, 1 i ' gpg, Q gtg, . 'w aff? ' fmlvi' ':.f z -44,14-':" Q aw. fswg, 12 --W 1,g1?fQ2.?H"'w mg iJ5gj:' ,455 lgigfgea g 'f"'1,-.tag Q . C313 ' wwi- 'vw C T' sang pm Aw eff ggi - ..X, my .4 ,gg ffl, ml , , x "CA-Q if ex- mil' 5 V :i:'F'f' S11- fffziff-" .-1 - ,?,Mk:v,, : 5' if ' ' K fm ' F 2 ., ,Q W, Sffifr ,, Q 'mf' 'fi' I zfifgc, , fr L f' NT WQ 'pri V 'fs 'Q 314: I E . f x , w OUR PRINCIPAUS MESSAGE l- ' Of all the school activities, perhaps no one affords more real enjoyment or more rapid development of the individual than the work of the drama department- In this work one finds that it is re- sults that count. Success depends quite as much upon cooperation as on individual excellence. The value of drill and practice is made evident to all,pand finally the importance of the coach who is a true artist is appreciated by all who participate as well as by those Wl enjoy the performance. It is indeed fitting that the annual of the year select the work of the school in drama as the theme for this year's year book. -Joseph T. Glenn LO BOARD OF EDUCATION .11..l.l-1 Dr. B. M. Marshall, president Guy L. Roberts Dr. J- A. Belfils L. P. Tufford Geo. B, Albee, secretary Ritchie Woods SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY Joseph T. Glenn, principal, A. B. Wooster College, A. M. Stan- ford University Edith McGeorge, vice-principal, English, A. B. Stanford Univ. Mary A.Beaver, civics and history, A. B. Stanford Univ. Marguerite Bedell, English, A. B. Univ. of Texas, M. A. Univ of California Howard D. Billman, public speak- ing and English, A. B. Dart- mouth, M. A. Chicago A. Bolenbach, head of printing department, A. B. University of Nebraska, Univ. of California Agnes O. Borg, art, California School of Arts and Crafts, A. B. Clara M. Calvert, typing, steno- graphy, and bookkeeping Cecile Clarke, head of history department, A.B. Univ. of Calif. J. E. Doren, head of woodwork department, Univ. of California C. J. Dreyer, head of machine shop, Univ. of California Phoebe A. Duame, stenography and typing, Oshkosh Normal, Ferris Institute Frank A. Fick, mechanical draw- ing, M. 'A. Oregon Univ., Univ. of Calif., Santa Fe Apprentice- ship School, Calif. School of arts and Crafts Frank B. Flowers, band and or- chestra, Kansas City Bush Con- sevrvatory Frederick Frye, mathematics, B. S. Univ. of Illinois Lena Guidery, part time director, A. B. University of California Mabel G. Griffin, biology, zoology B. S. McPherson College, Kan., University of California G. J. Guthrie, English and history, M. S. Washington, M. A. State College Bessie S. Klepper, head of home economics, Teachers' College, Columbia Univ., Univ. of Calif. Elene H. Knighton, head of Eng- lis department, A. B. Minnesota Univ., Univ. of California F. J. Lapeyri, auto mechanics, B. S. University of California Margaret Mary Mathews, Spanish and English, A. B. Stanford University Ina V. Meredith, mathematics, A. B. University of Illinois George A. Morgan, head of science department, A. B. Santa Clara College Margaret Neylan, vocal music, B. M. University of Washington Alice L. Osborne, physical educa- tion, B. M. Univ. of California Emily V. Poindexter, head of language department, A. B., M. A. Stanford University Ruby Powell, Latin and drama, B. L. Univ. of California M. A. Columbia University Nathaniel Sanders, head of com- mercial department, A. B. Univ. of California Minnie M. Smith, typing, A. B., M. A. University of California Susie Sutton, librarian, A. B., M. A. University of California Jay Willard, physical education B. S. Oregon University JANUARY-SENIORS I 1... . The graduating ,class of January, 1930 had the distinction of being the last four-year class to leave the Eureka high school. Enter- ing the high school in January, 1926, as the last freshman class, prior to the completion of the new Junior high, they also had thfe honor of graduating as the final class to have been under the well- known principal, Mr. George C. Jensen. Like all Freshman classes, little was heard from them during their intial year, partly because of shyness but mostly because of special requests. However, they did manage to stage and get by with a candy sale and dance. - Things began to pick up during their sophomore session, several students managing to break into dramatics and other student body activities, and when they reached the Junior year, things began to fly, includinga few of the students such as John Abrahamson and Werner Renfer. This class not only furnished the drama department with a gen- e1'ous supply of talent, but they began to rock the school with such memorable dances as the LLLL Tangle, the 4H Barn Dance and many other highly ballhooed entertainments. Those who took active part in dramatics were Marie Melanson, Bernard Gilliis, Clifford Petersen, Ralph Goodwin, also Frank Gallon and James Usher who were in the class at the time. Student Body offices were held by the following: Robert Curry, Vice-president, Bernard Gillis, yell leader, Marie Melanson, secre- tary, and Clifford Petersen, Business manager and Editor of the "RedWood' Bark." Then last but not least, the class rolled out of school with the reputation of having staged one of the most successful Senior Balls that has ever been given. The crowd Was immense and the decoration beautiful and dense. This can also be deemed true of their Senior Class Nite. They played before a packed house and then left the school with a bang. The class officers for the Senior year were Bernard Gillis, presi- dent, Clifford Petersen, secretary, Lucille Winter, vice-president, and Grace Cochrane, treasurer. Florence Fry Fred Moore Marie Melanson Werner Renfer Douglas Rogers Lucile Winters George Thomson Ralph Goodwin Clifford Petersen Leona Wilson Ralph Petersen Bernard Gillis Melpha Cannam N Vx sf :W v ' L1 ,L '1 3, . An. n . EY:- . L , m fi' ,, 'S r,,-- ,. 41? Y., ,M it ,, L ll! 53.3 K. uf E1 ky ii, lr Ei w 1 1 5 Sl K8 1 an .12 W. an Q41 M 7. 'F ,ff 'W Q . .,t4 t 2 ..f"'-1 'N' ff!! Eff. M., E., e Q I. M. -uk Leslie Strand Margaret Laverty August Manty Lois Cochrane Leonard Frost Hazel Pifferini mannrfii Carman Davenport T 4 1 Frank Gallon Myrtle Mabie l"rancis Nielsen Elsie Sundell Robert Curry J ean Belcher - John Abrahamsen Josephine Dolfini Harold Johnson Genevieve Brantley Helen Gregersen Willard Mathews ' Esther Hansen Gerald Goyan Genevieve Early Matti Aho Jane Cotter JUNE SENIORS During the first year,, the 4H Class was little noticed, and not until after the Freshman Reception was the class given a respected position. The present 4H Class was the last class to be initiated in the Eureka Hi school. The first dance to be given by this class was on April 1, and it was one of the best dances of the year. Marion Glenn led the "Scrubs,' thru a successful Sophomore year. As Juniors, the class became very active in school events. A suc- cessful Halloween dance was held on August 31. The class was given sole power of selling candy at the basketball games. As high Juniors, the class presented the delightful 3 act comedy "The Youngest." One of the chief events in which the High Juniors participated was the Junior-Senior banquet given for the June graduates at the Hotel Vance. During this year the class was well represented in athletics, music, and drama. Shirley Mathias was president of the class in its third year. Then came the Senior year. This year was the greatest of all for activity. A dance, known as the "Snowshoe Drag" was held on December 4, 1929. As High Seniors, the class presented a sensation- al "Senior Class Nite" and gave the Junior-Senior Prom. There are many in the 4H Class who have been active through- out their school careers. Among those in athletics are James Massey who not only was captain of the football team, but was selected as the most all round athlete and scholar in Eureka Hig June Fleishman who led the lightweight team thru a successful basketball seasong James Hemphill, who served as captain of the baseball team for one seasong Graham Quigg, who acted as captain of the track team. Among those prominent in Student Body affairs are Robert Quinn, who was Student Body president for one yearg Shirley Mat- hias, who was vice-president of the Student Bodyg Charles Kovac- ovich, Who was treasurer of the Student Bodyg and Graham Quigg, who acted as athletic manager for one year. Claire Nelson was out- standing, in that, she was elected Editor-in-chief of the Sequoia. We were well represented in drama by James Usher and Frank Gallon: in music by Lillian Paul, who carried the leading role in the operetta 'The Belle of Barcleonai' This year's officers were president, Graham Quiggg' vice-presi- dent, Maxine Kennedy, secretary, Eleanor Wahlg treasurer, Mary Palmrose, and council representative, Elsie Armstrong. ' The 4H Class advisers were Mrs. Osborne, Miss Beaver, Miss McGeorge, and Mr. Doren. Val pas Sundman Claire Nelson James Hemphill Hazel Thompson Don Musser Maxine Kennedy Wilhelmina Lawrence Wayne Overholser Kathryn Berry Percy Finley .Lois Peebles Ernest Johnson -' ,rv--yevqif. M, , 'Q-gy:-ggggf-ywm ,FT 7 W :,0W:WmV K ' i 'Y wwanqus! Peter McCabe Mildred Green Ralph Talvola, Barbara Lininger Elmer Polack Wilma Wagle Alice Peier Fred Jackson Maple Preston Carl Green Katherine Brower Eugene Barnett Graham Quigg Grace Mary Rutledge Wayne Biord Mary Coffey Alvin Larson Joseph Rasmussen Mary Harriet Hine Robert Haselwood Cafmitola Bleything Neal Montgomery Ruth Carson Selwin Carlson Kenneth Johnson Elsie Armstrong Eino Girsbach Marion Glenn . Herman Thompson Herbert Head Margaret Brantley Iver Isackson Grace Cochrane Frank Clark Ida Celli Emil Hemenway n.r'ff.'fw.-f Herbert Wooden Dorothy Stubbs Wi-lliam Roberts Dorothy Jones Wilbur Kammerzell Carolyn Baldwin Mildred Nichols Eugene Murray Dysta Collins Charles Kovacovich Marcella Moseley George Head Herbert Holm Eleanor Wahl John Ryan Ada Sears I. Kenneth Shanahan Lyle Rankin Elva Quarnheim Ray Thomas Lucille Johnson Oliver Viale Fern Welch James Massey John Ballard Violet Semenoff Wesley Wooden Lillian Paul Albert Fleishman Tony Ondracek Evelyn Swanson Warren Smith Matilda Ricci James Usher! Alice Porter Haven Howatt I Y K I ve n' f t .3 l sf '95 P F I .gg HI' Ei E -X Q' av iv- FTF -al . 'w '1'eE:25:-W-r,A'm-xzvgwg - - Kemp Flowers Shirley Mathias Katherine Hill George Johnson Mary Palmrose Donald Lewis Allen Marks Vieno Haasala Pearce Quintrell Amelia Vance Robert Quinn Jeanne Jylkka JAMES MASSEY-"BEST SCHOLAR AND ATHLETEH 4' , "Jimmy Massey", an "A" student and four-sport athlete, has been honored by being the first student in Eureka High to have his name engraved on the "Best Scholar and Athlete" cup, and to have conferred on him the title of "Best Scholar and Athlete for the year 1929" and a beautiful medal in recognition of the title. The cup was awarded to the school by the Christmas class of '28 and with it Was left a fund for the purchasing of a medal, and the engraving of the cup annually. The purpose of the cup is to create a greater interest in scholastic, athletic, and leadership qualities. The title of "Best Scholar and Athlete," together with its other honors is awarded annually to the student, boy or girl, considered the best all-round student and athlete for the school year, no matter of what class he or she is a member. It is awarded under a three point system. The three classes of points are based on scholastic, athletic, and ser- vice records. A certain number of points are awarded for A's, mem- bership on teams or squads, Student Body and- Girls' League offices and the like. ' "Jimmy" has been an A student during his entire high school career, as well as being a star in all of the four sports. He was captain of the championship football team of '29, which won the champion- Ship of the Northern section of the C. I. F. His renfrarkable ability has attracted the admiration of many high school supporters as well as that of the entire Student Body. Certainly no more fitting phrase than this title could be coined to describe our Best Scholar and Athlete 4L CLASS Following in the footsteps of other mid-year classes,, the 4L class, small but peppy, has put over everything it has started with bang." From its class dances, one of which the "3L Scrimmage" was claimed a real dance, to the class play "Daddies" which played to a packed house and an appreciative audience, every plan has re- ceived the support of the entire class and school. ad! Furnishing some of the school's best athletic and dramatic mat- erial, the 4L's have shown not only good class spirit, but good school spirit also. The officers for the fall term were president, Grace Coch- rane, vice-president, Melvyn Christopher g secretary, Lois Peeblesg treasurer, Nestor Johnsong sergeant at arms, Lyle Cummings. The officers for the spring term were president, Harlan Still, vice- president, Drucillla Runner, secretary, Marian Edsong treasurer, Nestor Johnson, sergeant at arms, Ernest Pierson. The advisers are Misses Minnie Smith, and Clara Calvert, and Messrs. Ferdinand Lapeyri and Nathaniel Sanders. Abrahamson, Alfred Anderson, Lois Baldwin, Douglas Baumgartner, Elva Bracken, Lloyd Burgess, Harlow Campbell, Kenneth Christopher, Melvyn Cloney, Kathryn Cloney, Leland Cummings, Lyle Dickson, Virginia Lee Edson, Marian Flaherty, Melvin Freitas, Mary Gerback, Sophie Goodwin, Dorothy Gould, Don Graham, Barbara Gunderson, Elsie Hanka, Elvie Henders, Dolores Hinch, Neita Huggler, Mildred Hutcheson, Barbara Jacobsen, Helen Jewett, Fred Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Nestor Kirkby, Sumner Koping, Evelyn Koskela, Eddie Larison, Ardyth Lee, Lester Lund, Clara McQuay, Edna Marsh, Llewellyn Martindale, Paul Massei, Vincent May, Dwight Moore, Francis Neff, Clarence Person, Clarence Pierce, Cherrill Pierson, Ernest Rasmussen, Lloyd Reed, Alison Riedel, Martha Runner, Drucilla Steele, Kelton Stewart, Annie Still, Harlan Swaim, Frank Thompson, Thelma Tooby, George Tufford, Viola Turner, Carlton Advisers: Miss Calvert Miss Duame Miss Smith Mr. Lapeyri i Q 3H CLASS The 3H 'class has been doing its part in school activities as far as posssible and has tried to maintain the high standard previously set for it. It has cooperated with Student Body and campus organi- zations with the best of its ability and no doubt will continue to do so in the future. This year it presented the semi-annual Junior class play and gave -the Junior-Senior Banquet. The officers for the past year were president, Kelton Steele, vice-president, Elva Baumgartnerg secretary, Virginia Lee Dickson, treasurer, Leland Cloneyg student council representative, Herbert Stuart. The advisers are Miss Clarke, Miss Sutton, Mr, Dreyer, and Mr. Guthrie. Aune, Murdock Baronti, Albert Baronti, Julio Boice, Blaine Brainerd, Clarence Brower, Cornelius Calkins, Olin Canepa, Lois Canepa, Louis Caviness, Robert Cevich, Marie Christianson, Freyja Christopher, Eileen Cox, Elsie Crossley, Chas. Cuanto, Joe Culley, Dorothy Davis, Marjorie Dillon, Harold Dolfini, Esther Englehart, Christie Finley, Irva Fredrickson, Ruth Frey, Carolyn Fraser, Charlotte Gastman, Annette Goodwin, Ruth Hale, Helen Hash, Marguerite Haugan, Clarence Hay, Edna Hinch, Jessie Hodges, Lola Holm, Mildred Holman, Olive Jack, Marjorie Jarvi, Linnea Johnson, Melvin Jones, Francis Kammerzell, Madeline Kiiskila, Toivo Kirkpatrick, Jennie Konu, Ino Larsen, Helen Leonard, Virden Liddle, Roswell Long, Bill McGhauey, Roy Mackins, Sidney Madsen, Allen Mapes, Jack Melanson, Geo. Minor, Harmon Mitchell, Evelyn Moore, Maxine Mueller, Ernest Murray, Geo. Nelsen, Gwendolyn Newman, Pauline Nichols, Lloyd Nilsen, Christian Pasarich, Martin Pellegrini, Milton Person, Alice Poscic, Zdenka Potter, Irene Quinn, Phyllis Reed, Katherine Roberts, Paul Robinson,' Peggy Rogers, Margaret Russell, Mary Jean Samuelson, Merwyn Sappingfield, Marian Simpson, Walter Smith, Violet Snow, Eleanor Stebbins, Raymond Stemach, Joe Stemach, Mary Stewart, Barbara Stuart, Herbert Taylor, Albert Thomas, Philip Tracy, Hartwell Tufford, Fred Udd, Edith Wagner, Evelyn Walimaki Aili Williams, Dorothy Wilson, Ella Witherow, Viella Wuorinen, Ellen Zerlang, Elletta Advisers Miss Sutton Miss Clarke Mr. Guthrie Mr. Dreyer ml 9+ W 3L CLASS The officers of last term were president, Milton Huber, vice- president, Dorothy Williams, secretary-treasurer, Herbert Moore. It was the 3L class that introduced the idea of having a class luncheon every two weeks in the Excalibur room. Here a pleasant social time besides a business meeting is enjoyed. Although the class has not taken part in any school activity as a whole unit, there are various members who have taken a leading part in school activities and athletics. Edward Mahan took a part in the 3H play, "Daddies" He and Jack Daly are on the Sequoia staff. Milton Huber, past president, is captain of the lightweight track-team. Joe Daly won honors in the last year's track meet. Three members of the class were out for football. They were Milton Huber, Sam Mitchell, and Eugene Lytle. Ivy Saunderson took an active part in the operetta, "Lelawala" and in the Girls League, '-Minstrel Show." The part of the medicine man was very. very cleverly acted by Edward Mahan in the operetta, "Lelawala." Dorothy Williams is secretary of the Girls' League. 3L CLASS Arvola, Toivo Atwell, Grace Blaikie, Wm. Bonini, Rena Bowder, Matilda Boydstun, Rose Burgess, Betty Cannam, Jr. Carter, Wilson Christensen, Arthur Clay, Carol Lee Cochrane, Elden Daly, Jack Daly, Joseph Davenport, J. C. Davis, Eugene Dunn, James Duracha, Jack Edeline, Elaine Gist, Grace Hart, Lylian Hash, Ed. Hess, Philip Hill, Milton Horntvedt, Gertrude Huber, Milton Hudson, Ruth Johnson, Gunnar Jones, Barbara Kangas, Irene Kauppila, Sylvia Kuntz, Harry Lawson, Clyde Lee, Wallace Leonard, Jesse Leslie, Carl Lindberg, Lucille Lyman, Jas. Lytle, Eugene Mahan, Edward Moore, Herbert Nelson, Clarence Nelson, Esther Nelson, Herbert Nelson, Lorene Nelson, Richard Nieri, Lui Null, Leonard Olivatti, Albina Pesola, Thelma Randle, Lee Robinson, Joe Sandberg, Kenneth Sanderson, Ivy Seely, Elmo Swanson, Mildred Swanson, Agnes Taylor, Mary Thorne, Muriel Wahlund, Elizabeth Zook, Genevieve Advisers Miss Bedell Mrs. Klepper Mr. Fick Mr. Bolenbach Q1 at 2H CLASS The 2H class, the largest class in school, has contributed mem- ' bers to many student activities and will no doubt make itself felt more as time goes on. , From this class are some of the athletes: John Fasullo, who played halfback on the football team, Earl Hemenway and Jack McClure, who played lightweight basketball. Maxine Dahle played the leading girl's part in the junior play "Daddies." The officers of the class are as follows: president, Jack Mc- Clureg vice-president, John Fasullo, secretary, Francis Conner, treasurer, Earl Hemenwayg and council member, Claire Morgan. The class advisers are Mr. Morgan, Miss Borg, and Mr. Billman. 2H CLASS Cushnaghan, BarbaraJarvi, Helme Allen, Amelia Anderson, Vernon Atkinson, Terry Karas, Vankelly Atwell, Lyle Aune, Eloise Barber, Bill Barber, Violet Barker, Geneva Bennion, Freda Berndt, Curtis Blakely, Bill Boots, Birdie Boyce, Beryl Bragdon, Helen Brooks, Robert Brower, Chas. Brown, Elinor B urman, ,Arthur Burns, Mary Cannam, Helen Carr, Allen Charters, Harold Christopherson, C. Clary, David Cochran, Wayne Conner, Francis Conner, Idamae Crivelli, Katherine Crnich, Annie Curless, Joe Dahle, Maxine Devlin, Evelyn Dillon, Errol Doren, Ed. Douglas, Eileen Duchmann, Maria Edson, Bill Ensign, Harry Erickson, Rauha Fasullo, Jim Fasullo, John Fleming, Helen Frost, Dorothy Fryers, Stillman Gates, Humboldt Genzmer, Muriel Gragg, Lloyd Hale, Alberta Hale, Harold Hansen, Carl Harding, Marion Henderson, Jr. Henderson, Walter Hibser, Matilda Howlett, Donald Hubbard, Lois Hudson, Raymond Hunter, Billy Jaques, Alice Kallio, Terry Knudsen, Madeline Karas, Terry Kohnenberger, Alice Kostuchenko, Sophie Lambert, Bill Leighton, Inez Leighton, Jean Livingston, Alice Logan, Marian McClure, Jack McLellan, Milton McNally, Eileen Mabry, Josephine Manty, Twilikki Marks, Helen Milotte, Charmion Morgan, Claire Murray, Claude Nelson, Gerald Nelson, Lawrence Newton, Dorothy Nicol, Jas. Nilsen, Alan Ogbin, Orval Ohl, Bernice Olsen, Kenneth Pasco, Bertram Pasco, Edabeth Lawlus, Leo Petterson, Geo. Pierce, Geoffrey Ragon, Rosalena Rourke, Donald Russ, Leland Saunderson, Nellie Schmeder, Chas. Sears, Hary Shanahan, Marian Shields, Wilmer Snowden, Alice Soules, Gussie Stempka, Ruth Stevens, Lynne Stemach, Millie Taylor, Eugene Taylor, Stedman Thompson, Glenn Thompson, Robert Tobin, Monroe Vinyard, Vivian Von, Keith Warren, Mathew Wasmuth, Lloyd Weijola, Aili Wilson, Lily Woodcock, Janet Advisers: Mr. Morgan Miss Borg Mr. Billman 2L CLASS Although they have been in our midst for only one semester and are just beginning to lose their bewildered looks, the scrubs seem a promising lot . We expect of them, as we have of all scrubs, great things. Already some of the scrubs have taken part in Student Body activities such as plays, and they surprised us with their abilities. They lend at- mosphere to all student body gatherings and, after many reminders learned when and how to pass after assemblies. Led by the following officers, the scrubs are starting their career with a flourish: president, Joe Walsh, vice-president, Vivian Red- mondg secretary, Mary Stemach, treasurer, Harry Duffy. The ad- visers are Misses Ina Meredith, Mabel Griffin, Phoebe Duame, and Mr, Willard. Adams, A. B. Albee, Elsie Albert, Kathryn Axe, Barbara Axe, Blaine Barsi, Jennie Beck, Norman Beck, Oscar Boeson, Mae . Boice, Rae Bowman, Robert Britt, Mitton Brown, Jaunita Brown, Marie Bryan, Devore Bucholzer, Andrew Burgess, Georgette Burman, Evadna Burwell, Geo. Burwell. Julia Callahan, Evelyn Camerson, Marian Campbell, Bernard Campbell, Chas. Clark, Joe Coffey, Cedric Colwell, Homer Covey, Walter Cox, Emma Crowley, Patricia Pinochi, Corado Denton, Delbert Dilling, Thelma Duffy, Harry Sellers, Clark Englehart, Catherine Enos, Hugh Flaherty, Estella Fleming, ' Paul Fletcher, Dorothy Franzoni,Ed. Fryers, Stedman Fuller, Dorothy Gastman, Burnell Gould, Margaret Hadley, Ervin Harvey, Leta Hash, Arthur Hathaway, Helen Hawley, Clara Hemenway, Earl Hess, Lewis Hibser, Catherine Hill, Helen Holm, Howard Howatt, Pauline Hurlbutt, Helen Lemon, Kirk Lennox, Jack Lennox, Margaret Lind, Ethel Lolax, Ina Lowell, Randolph McCann, Dorothy McCann, Edith Mclntire, Evelyn Mclntire, Geo. McLaren, Bob Massagli, Deno Mathews, Billy Melendy, Rew Mitts, John Mobberley, Clarence Nicolaison, Hans Nilsen, Agnes Null, Edmund Olsen, Norman Peterson, Ruby Peugh, Glenn Quinn, Edna Redmond, Vivian Hutchinson, MargaretReed, Ernest Invancich, Roy Jenkins, Lorna Johnson, Carl Johnson, Geo. Johnson, Ray Kostuchenko, John Larsen, Gerda Lee, Mildred Rivett, Lloyd Rogers, Laurence Romales, Wm. Ryburn, Wm. Saari, Viola Saffell, Dorothy Schemoon, Ed. Schourp, Rosalie Scurlock, Ed Steiner, Mary Semila, Fannie Sherrick, Eva Stanley, Rose Steeves, Etoile Stemach, Rosie Thissell, Emerson Thomas, Leah Thomas, Stella A Thompson, Audrey Thompson, Florence Tierney, Ernest Vannoy, Leslie Vrcan, Lee Walsh, Joe Waters, Donald Watkins, Rosebud Whalen, Myrtle Whalen, Neva Whelikan, John Widness, Ralph Williams, Aino . Wirtansen, Mabel Wooden, Marcial Wooden, Winifred Yackley, Dorothy Zook, Harry Advisers: Miss Meredith Miss Griffin Mr. Willard A . Then to the Well trod stage anon, If J onson's learned sock be on, Or sweetest Shakespeare, Fancy's child, Warble his native wood-notes wild. ' L'Allegro, Milton I I , ORGANIZATIONS "All the World's a stage, but most of us are only stagehandsu is one saying which is proved by the student body of Eureka High. Everyone has a chance of taking some part in at least one organiza- tion, and many students are in three or four organizations. Of course the Student Body occupies the center of the stage as far as student activities are concerned. Running a close second to the Student Body, the Girls' League proves of interest to all girls, and the many junior service clubs are all actively carrying out programs of service and co-operation with the Student Body. The club dining room in which most of the organizations meet Weekly is cheerfully decorated, and is Well equipped with tables, chairs, and a piano for community singing, In this room many pro- jects for bettering and beautifying the school have been started, and many amusing and varied programs enjoyed. Scoreboards in the stadium and the gym, contests, charity drives, and other service schemes have been carried out by the many organi- zations whose members increase yearly in Eureka High. The real value of the exra-curricular organizations is that in them the students gain practical experience in club work and social service. Robert Quinn, our Student Body president, is well fitted for that off- ice. He took a leading part in last year's play "The Youngest", he has won in a current-event speech con- testg he has represented our school in football, basketball, and tennis. Besides this, he has an excellent scholarship record and unusual ability as a leader. A THE STUDENT BOlDf The center of the stage of student activities is always occupied by the Student Body, an organization in which every student has a part. The monthly meetings which are held the first school Wednes- day of every calendar month, in the auditoruim, are always of in- terest to everyone, as in them the important affairs and problems of the Student Body are discussed. After the business session, programs consisting of music and readings have been presented by various students. An interesting feature of several meetings has been the presenting of the athletic and musical awards, and the awarding of the "Best Scholor and Athlete" medal. Among the many Student Body activities all athletic sports have had prominent places. The championship teams give pride and "pep" to the school, and the Student Body tickets bring in revenue to sup- port various activities- The Redwood Bark, and the Sequoia are im- portant activities also, and through them quite a part of the Wealth of the Student Body is derived. One of the largest projects attempted by the Student Body is the purchase of the new linotype machine for the production of the Bark and Sequoia, at a cost of 2B2,000. This is to be paid for largely by the Bark and Sequoia- The annual inter-scholastic music festival, and the Speech Arts contests, are sponsored by the Student Body, and receive the support of the entire school. I A STUDENT COUNCIL A great deal of the Work of the Student Body is carried on by the Student Council, which consist of a representative from each class the Student Body president, and secretary. 3 The various officers and council members are as follows, presi- dent, Robert Quinn, vice-president, Shirley Mathias, secretary, Bar- bara Graham, treasurer, Charles Kovacovich, sergeant at arms Melvin Flaherty, yell leader, Harlan Stil , assistant yell' leader, Murdock Aune, boys' athletic manager, Graham Quigg, girls' ath- letic manager, Dolores Henders, song leader, Josephine Dolfini' editor of Sequoia, Ciaire Nelson, business manager of, Sequoia, Geo Johnson, assistant business manager of Sequoia, Herbert Stuart, edi- tor of Bark, Lucille Johnson, business manager of Bark, Wesley Wooden. Student Council: 4HfJanuaryJ, Robert Curry, 4H fJuneJ Elsie Armstrong, 4L, Herbert Stuart, 3H, Marion Edson, 3L, Phyllis Quinn, ZH, Claire Morgan, 2L, Jack Lennox. ! P THE SEQUOIA STAFF One of Eureka High's most active and industrious organizations is the Sequoia Staff, which is composed of the editor elected by the Student Body, and sub-editors appointed by the editor, The staff has met every Monday noon since the first of the year, planning, discuss- ing, and organizing this year's Sequoia. They decided that the Sequoia for this year must be both original and different. The dramatic motif was selected as being the most artistic and individual motif suggested. As soon as the motif was selected, the staff busied itself securing original ideas for the cover, division pages, and composition of the book- It secured the co-operation of the art and English departments in order to obtain the best material for the Sequoia. In almost every issue of the Redwood Bark, some item concerning the Sequoia was printed, thus keeping the work of the staff before the Student Body. Two subcription campaigns were held by the business manager to secure every student's subcription. Pictures and written material for the Sequoia were turned in as early as possible in order to avoid a last minute rush, and to secure discounts on the cuts- Pictures of dramatic events figure prominently in this year's Sequoia. The staff wishes to thank the students for their co-operation in publishing and subscribing to this annual, and helping to make it the best Sequoia ever published. The staff consists of the following: editor, Claire Nelsong as- sistant editors, Fern Welch and Irene Potterg business manager, Geo. J ohnsong assistant business manager, Herbert Stuartg organizations, Marion Glenng literary, Elva Quarnheimg boys' athletics, Carl Greeng girls' athletics, Elva Baumgartnerg exchanges, Dolores Hendersg music, Allison Reedg drama, Mildred Nicholsg snaps, Edward Mahan and Jack Dalyg calendar, Zdenka Poscicg society, Jessie Hinchg art, Jack Mapesg jokes, Amelia Vance, advisers, Miss McGeorge and Mr. Lapeyri. 1 v A-.. 1 THE REDWOOD BARK ' The Redwood Bark is a newspaper published every Friday dur- ing' the school year by the Eureka High School student body. It is printed by the Eureka High School printing shop from news written by the English N class. ' Many students look forward to Friday afternoons when they get their "Barks and they create a spectacular scene walking from school with their noses behind the "Bark" reading their favorite section of the paper. With much curiosity, some read the Timely Idi- otorials, the new scandal column. Others read about sports, class activities, personals and coming events that tell all the joys and activities of their school life. The members of the Redwood Bark staff are: Lucile Johnson, editorg Wesley Wooden, business managerg AlicelPeier, exchangespg A. Bolenbach, printing instructorg Miss Edith McGeorge, faculty ad- viser- i Lulcile left this school in February, and Alice Peier was appointed editor. Edna Hay undertook the exchanges when Alice became editor- 1 THE. PRODUCTION STAFF The regular weekly publication of the Redwood Bark, and the productions of the beautiful-1930 Sequoia have been two goals for which the production staff, composed of nearly all advanced printing students, have striven and attained. The well-planned, well-balanced pages of the Bark this year have been a decided improvement over previous Barks, and the Sequoia speaks for itself. ' - One of the main factors in the splendid output of the production staff has been the fine new linotype machine, purchase by the Student Body for the publi-cationhof the Bark and Sequoia. This modern machine facilitates the regular printing of the Bark as well as the issuing of the Sequoia at the appointed time. Besides the work on the Bark and the Sequoia, the production staff prints innumerable programs and tickets for all school functions. The personnel of the Sequoia production staff is Alice Jaques, Charles Kovacovich, Albert Sanborn,'Clyde Lawson, Frank Swaim, Clarence Persons, Clarence Nelson, and Mr, Bolenbach adivser. GIRLS' LEAGUE The Girls' League, which is an organization composed of all the girls and women faculty members in the Eureka High Schoo', tries to get to take part in its activities, and finds new talent among the girls. Through its many committees and projects, the league gets many girls interested and busy in its work. Following the monthly business meetings- programs of all types have been presented by the girls. The entire Student Body was in- vited to several of the programs of special interest. The league has just completed one of its busiest years. In the fall, the Minstrel Show, which proved to be a great success, was presented. More than one hundred girls took part in this show, which was the big money making event of the year. In the spring, the North Coast Federation of Girls' Leagues held its annual meeting in Eureka. Acting as the host, the league gave a luncheon, program, and tea for the Visiting leagues of Northern California. A great deal of the work of the league is carried out by the committees, on which every girl has the privilege of serving. During the past year the Big and Little Sister Committee has welcomed the new girls and given them a new party just after they arrived at the High School, the Red Cross and Sunshine Committees have worked in co-operation with the local charity organizations, the Social Com- mittee hlas arranged the semi-annual Hi Jinxes and other social affairs, the Hospital Committee has put on programs and taken gifts to the patients at the County Hospital, the Hospitality and Decorat- ing Committees have together put on the feeds for visitors and ath- letes, the Shut-In-Committee has kept in touch with the girls who are ill, the P. T. A, Committee has co-operated with the High School P. T. A., the Program Committee has presented the programs, and the Publicity' Committee has kept the league before the "public eye." The officers and committee chairmen of the league were presi- dent Cfall termb, Josephine Dolfini, president Cspring terml, Grace Cochrane, recording secretary, Dorothy Williams, corresponding secretary, Katherine Brower, treasurer Cfall termj, Elsie Sundell, treasurer tspring terml, Marguerite Hash, song leader, Clara Lund, yell leader, Elsie Armstrong, committee chairmen, social committee, Ardyth Larison, decorating committee, Violet Semenoff, program committee, Marion Glenn, hospital committee, Freyja Christensen, big and little sister committee, Grace Cochrane, fspring termb Vir- ginia Lee Dickson, Red Cross committee, Carolyn Baldwin, shut in committee ffallj Jane Cotter, Cspringj Albina Olivattig hospitality committee, Dorothy Goodwin, P. T. A. committee, Dorothy Jones, tee, Capitola Bleything, publicity committee, Lucille Johnson. P v THE EXCALIBUR CLUB ' The Excalibur Club is a junior service club, composed of junior' and senior boys. It Was established in 1925 in Eureka High, and has been adopted by the county high schools, as Well as proposed and accepted as an international organization by the Knights of the Round Table, Many business men, as well as faculty men, attend the Weekly ,meetings of the ciub and in this Way keep in touch With the boys and with school affairs. The Excalibur meets every Wednesday in the club dining room, and is entertained occasionally by the Knights of the Round Table. D Besides the business sessions, the club enjoys programs by the students, and interesting and instructive talks on all types of subjects, given by prominent business men and women. Its motto, "He who seeks to serve others, best serves himself," is very Well exemlified by the club- This year the members built a splendid score-board for the football games, in the stadium. Many student body and athletic functions have received the hearty support of the club, which is always depended on for leadership and support for student body activities- The officers for the August-January semester were president, Graham Quiggg vice-president, Shirley Mathiasg secretary, Wesley Woodeng corresponding secretary, Fred Mooreg treasurer, Robert Quinn. The officers who served from January to June were president, Pearce Quintrellg vice-president, Herbert Holmg secretary, Shirley Mathiasg corresponding secretary, Harold Haleg treasurer, Francis Moore. HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y is an organization of upper-classmen who aim to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The club is a branch of the National Y- M. C. A., and works in co-operation with the local Y. M. C. A. The Hi-Y holds luncheon meetings Tuesday noons in the club dining room of the Woodwork shop, Routine business occupies the first part of the meeting, after which the members hold round table discussions on various probfems and phases of school life. During the year the club has been visTted by several prominent national and international Y. M. C. A. workers who have given talks both to the club and the student body on subjects of interest to all the students. The club, which is a service organization as well as a discussion and social club, has during the year carried through in an efficient and successful manner, various service projects- One of the important and much appreciated projects was the scoreboard erected in the gym for basketball games. Another important accomplishment of the club Was the Older Boys Conference put on in the spring. The club has given several parties for the Hi-G. R- Club, demonstrating that boys can be real entertainers. The officers for the fall term Were president, Leslie Strandg vice-president, Clarence Brainerdg secretary-treasurer, George Thom- sen. The officers for the spring term were president, Carlton Turnerg vice-president, Donald Lewis g secretary-treasurer, Lyle Cummings' and adviser Mr. J. E. Doren. ! .2 - l THE INTERNATIONAL CLUB ,1i1li "To establish correspondence with people in foreign countries, and to create bonds of friendship and good Will," is the purpose of the Eureka High International Club, as well as of International Clubs the World over. World Peace and Brotherhood are two important aims of the club. The members are distinguished by the tiny silver pins, which are an international insignia. At the bi-monthly meetings, held in the club dining room, letters from many foreign lands are shared by the members, and programs on many fascinating foreign countries are enjoyed. A bulletin board containing pictures and objects from foreign countries, maintained by the club has proved of interest to the entire Student Body. This past year the 'club has assisted Miss Guidery in her Americanization work- The officers are president, Carolyn Baldwin, vice-president, Kathryn Browerg secretary, Pauline Newmang treasurer, Marion Glenng reporter, Sam Glenng advisers, Miss Poindexter and Miss Beaver. THE QUIZ CLUB The Quiz Club was formed in 1928 by a group of students who were interested in having a club in which to discuss and further their knowledge on any topic of interest. At first only half-hour noon meet- ings were held, but now the club meets twice a month for a luncheon meeting in the club dining room. Two subjects which have been stud- ied and discussed this last year were the American Indian and as- tronomy- Parties and picnics have been held by the club, and immensely enjoyed by all the members. One of the outstanding parties was the Hallowe'en party which was pronounced a huge success. The officers of the club were president, Capitola Bleythingg vice-president, Katherine Brower, secretary, Elsie Cox, reporter, Fred Jackson, program chairman, Ardyth Larisong adviser, Miss Meredith. 7 THE HI-G. R. CLUB The Hi-G. R. Club is an active organization, composed of girls interested in facing life squarely and having as a purpose "To Find and Give the Best." The Hi-G. R's- are a branch of the National Y. W. C. A., and are affiliated with the local Y. W. C. A. in Eureka. The club plans its work for the entire year, so that every monthvhas some project on which everyone works enthusiastically to make it a success. The Hi-G. R's. meet every Friday noon in the club dining-room- A noveluidea Was the monthly dinner meetings held at the homes of the members and at the Y. W. C. A. center at which a social time as well as a program was enjoyed. After the regular business session of every meeting a short pro- gram of music, talks by prominent Women, or discussion was held. The social and service side of the club was emphasized this year. Parties with the Hi-Y Club, recognition and installation services were held- At Thanksgiving and Christmas the club was especially active, sending dinners and clothing to the poor, and singing carols at the county hospital. In the spring the girls gave a lovely tea for their mothers. The club 'co-operates in every way with the local Y. W. C. A. and lends its hearty support to all Student Body and Girls League projects. The officers for this year were president, Marion Glenng vice- president, Clara Lundg secretary, Gwendolyn Nelson 5 treasurer, Esther Nelson. ' CLASS CLUBS Besides the many extra-curricular organizations in Eureka High, there are many class clubs also. In these the students gain much valuable experience by participating in and conducting the different sessions of these organizations. The English, biology, zoology, civics, and commercial law classes are all organized into societies which hold weekly meetings. During these meetings parliamentary procedure is practiced, and programs are enjoyed, The programs usually consist of talks on current topics by members of the class, but occasionally outside speakers are secur- ed to bring the views and opinions of experts to the members of the class. In these clubs the students take enntirecharge, the teacher mere- ly acting as adviser. Some clubs elect permanent chairmen and secre- taries, while others appoint a different chairman for every Week, thus giving every students a chance to learn "first hand" the ins and outs of presiding over a meeting. Different clubs enjoy different types of programs. The science classes discuss articles on recent developments in the-scientific field, the law class, interesting legal discoveries, the civics classes, current eventsg and the English classes, literary articles, current events and debates. Among the English classes are listed the S. S. S. CSuperior Speech Sophomoresl, the X. X. X. CExcellent Exclusive, Extraordinaryb, the Friday Time Wasters, the Noon Whistlers, the Scops, the Sophrettes, the Phelian, th2H Broadcasters, the Regular Speakers, and the Fast Talkers. The science class list the Knights of the Square Table, the Zoo Guards, the B. U- G. Broadcasters, and the Bio-Guards. The com- mercial law calls itself the Legalites, and the civics classes are namd the Loudspeakers, the Newsies, and the Broadcasters. Is there no play To ease the anguish of a torturing hour? Midsummer Night's Dream, Shakespeare ART MOTIF Using drama as the art motif, the Sequoia Staff has tried to represent this theme through the division -cuts. First of all is the Troupe, which represents the entire personnel of the high school. Next, each organization in the school performs its bit, and altogether these form a spectacular Revue. The Repertoire consists of our most artistic performances in the fine arts- drama, music, and literature. Action predomin- ates in athletics forming a lively Reel. Being, as yet, merely Understudies, the ninth graders of the Junior High are represented in the next division. Vodil, which includes a variety, contains Humor, Snaps, Calendar, and Society. DADDIES For the first time in the history of our school plays Miss Powell featuried a chi1d's part. In the delightful comedy "Daddies" given successfully under the auspices of the 3H class on December 13 and 14, tiny Dolores Miller, the baby star, captured the hearts of the audience. The play is the story of a group of bachelors who believed that wives and children were stumbling blocks on the road to success. They struggled valiantly to live up to their theories, but a clever mother, a winsome sister, a charming protegee, an irresistible widow, and five adorable war orphans proved too much for them. Frank Gallon was excelent in the difficult part of the grouchy old bachelor and the part of they charming protegee was successfullv taken by Maxine Dahle. The cast was as follows: James Crockett ................ ..... F rank Gallon Robert Audrey .............. ............... . .. ....... James Usher Bill Rivers ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........,,..,..........,.,................ H arlan Still Nicholson Walters .,,...,,.... Lyle Rankin and Bernard Gillis Henry Allan ,.,..,,,.....,., Carlton' Turner and Ralph Goodwin Mrs, Audrey ,.,...,. .....,,..,,.,............ i ,...... E lva Baumgartner Bobette Audrey ..... ...................... .......... Z d enka Poscic Ruth ...................... ...... Maxine Dahle Dolores Miller Lorry ................................................................ Alice qLittle Uncle Sammyj ........................ Dorothy Wade Francois and Co. .... Chas. Roscoe, D. Brown, Geo. Domaz Madame Levigne ............................. Q ............ Kathryn Berry Parker .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, .... E dward Mahan Katie ,,,,,, .... A rdyth Larison Nurse .,,,, .... M arian Edson V BAB "Bab," a clever and sprightly four-act comedy, was given on May 2 and 3 under the auspices of the 3H class. Leila Archibald, sister of seventeen-year-old Bab, has matri- monial aspiration, and is anxious to keep her attractive young sister in the background until she, herself, is safely launched on the sea of matrimony. The mother of the two girls is thoroughly in sympathy with the older sister, but both have a difficult time in suppressing Bab and her endeavors to appear grown up. , Many amusing situation arise, and the plot grows complicated at times. Following is the list of those in the cast: Leila Archibald ........................................ Frejya Christianson Hannah ..................... ............... K athryn Cloney Mrs, Archibald ....... ..,.. V irginia Lee Dickson William ................ ............................ H arold Charters Carter Brooks ...... ............... ' ......................... F rank Gallon Bab .................................... Eileen McNally and Jessie Hinch James Archibald ................................................ David Clary Jane Raleigh .. Madeline Kammerzell and Maragaret Rogers Clinton Beresford ..............................................,. Harlan Still Eddie Perkins .................................................. Robert Brooks Guy Grosvenor ....... ..... J ack Mapes F IGUREHEADS The drama class presented the play "Figureheads" at the Girls' League Convention on March 8 and before the Student Body on March 20. "Figureheads" is a charming fantasy abounding in Whimsical humor and homely philosophy. Its characters are the beautiful prin- cess and the handsome prince who woos and win the fair one while disguised as a poor fisherman. Although they dwell in the land of Once-on-a-time, they are delightfully human. The Princess is beauti- ful, Winsome, irresistible, but a Vain and perverse little tyrant. Never- theless she undoubtedly is endowed with "It" which is quite sufficient for the Prince and the spectators, for she soon captivated them all. The prince, also, has personality. He is a philospherg he likes bread and cheese because they represent the facts of life. But even While he is expounding his philosophy to the princesss he too falls a Victim to her charms. - ei Although this was an unusual type of play it was greeted with much enthusiasm by the students- The cast was as follows. The Princess ,,,,...,........,.,...... '. ....... Juanita Brown The Prince of Domdometer ................................ Marian Glenn Gertruda-the maid .....,................................ Dorothy Williams Guards .................... Elva Baumgartner and Zdenka Poscic Musicians ,,,..,, ............ W ilma Wagle and Amelia Vance S 1 MINSTREL SHOW On October 25 and 26, the Girls' League gave as their biennial project a successful minstrel show. The curtain rose on the conventional semicircle which included the interlolcutor, the end men, and a large negro chorus in back and white. Against a striking background the motif of which was water- melon, the second act presented a realistic southern plantation scene with a mammy and her pickaninnies as the principal characters. The dancing and tumbling of the pickaninnies brought enthusiastic ap- plause. A "Topsy and Eva" skit between acts made a big hit. Marie Melanson was an adorabe Eva, and Josephine Dolfini as Topsy was irresistible. The last act consisted of dancing and singing by the follies girls who were under the able instruction of Eleanor Wahl with the assistance of Maxine Kennedy. The following girls took the principal parts: Interlocutor End-men .............. Mammy ......... Pickaninnies Sailor chorus Jazz chorus ........ Dorothy Goodwin Lillian Johnson, Marian Glenn, Peggy Laverty, Thelma Pesola, Dorothy Wiliams, .. - Lucille Winter Elva Baumgartner Carolyn Frey, Mildred Nichols, Rena. Bonini, Jessie Hinch, Birdie Boots Eileen McNally, Ruth Carson. Fern Welch, Margaret Rogers, Mildred Swanson, Melpha Cannam, Irene Kangas, Tuilikki Manty, Barbara Stewart Carmen Davenport, Lynn Stevens, Mildred Lee, Rosalena Ragon LELAWALA The mixed Glee Club of the E. H. S. presented as their project for the year "Lelawa1a" or the "Maid of Niagara" by Charles Wakesfield Cadman- The cast was augmented by members of the student body and the spectacle was presented in the Junior High Auditorium February 14. The Aniohgrahrahs are threatened with war by a neighboring tribe. According to a tradition a maid of the tribe must be sacrificed by drifting over Niagara Falls in a flower-decked canoe. Lelawala, the chief's daughter, is chosen. She is in love with an Algonquin- Shungela, son of a Wyandot chief, a rejected suitor, wishing to save her life, ,spirits her away, but she is rescued by a scout, of the white characters in the play. Marpetopah, medicine man, brings another message requiring Le1awala's sacrifice. Her Algonquin lover returns urging her to flee with him. The dramatic situation becomes intense, but Marpetopah brings another message from the "Spirit of the Watersn sparing Lelawala and adoping a new custom where- by the sacrificial canoe is used for a wedding ceremony. The stage setting represented an open forest showing the tent of the chief and his daughter Lelawala, This lrealistic panorama which reflected with equal beauty the lights representing midday and moonlight was designed and made by Jack Mapes. The music of the operetta was coached by Miss Neylang the dramatics, by Miss Powell, and the dancing by Mrs. Osborne. The principal parts were taken by the following: Wokoymg ,,,,,,.,,,.,,..,....,....................................... James Usher Napanee ,,,,,...,.,,,, ...... E lva Baumgartner Mfajor Wallace ,,,,,,, .............. H 3.I'l3,l'1 Still fMabe1 ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, ............... K ate Berry Lord Tatler ,,,,.,, ..... U lifford Peterson Marpeetgpah ,,,,,,, ....... E dW9.1'd Mahan Clarinda Bond ..... ............. I vy Sanderson Sergeant Bilks ..... ................ P eter McCabe Alfred Abrahamson Josephine Dolfini Barbara Axe Wayeka ,,..,, ....... M arion Glenn Shungela ,,,- ...... B illy Hunter Klolowar ........... Lelawala ..... ----- Hintola ....... -- "I am the Drama. In me are assembled all The arts-Poetry, Literature, Oratory, Painting, Music, Dancing. I am the spirit Of Comedy, the glamour of Romance, the Veiled figure of Tragedy." The Spirit of the Theatre, Arthur Hornblow GLEE CLUB The Mixed Glee Club is a social as well as a scholastic organiza- tion. The paramount purpose is to establish an appreciation for good music by constant interpretation of good vocal selections. The members of this music class have taken a prominent part in the many school activities- Among these worthy of mention are participation in the last minstrel show given by the Girls' League. in the Christmas program presented at the County Hospital, and their project for the year, the operetta "Lelawa1a." - The following were members of the Glee this past year: Clarence Haugan A. B. Adams Edmund Null Wilson Carter Corado Pinochi Fred J ewett Joe Cuanto Jack McClure Clyde Lawson Douglas Dewar Sterling Peterson Katherine Brower Lylian Hart Ivy Saunderson Jim Fasullo Blaine Boice Harold Charters Lloyd Wasmuth Frances Connor Eino Girsback Billy Hunter Errol Dillon Carl Christensen Evelyn Devlin Carol Lee Clay A Barbara Cushnaghan Carence Christopherson Mary Sears Freda Bennion Helen Hurlburt Catherine Hibser Ruby Peterson Rosie Stemach Lynn Stevens Dot Yackley Rosaline Schurop Myrtle Whalen Jennie Kirkpatrick Esther Nelson Matilda Bowder Agnes Swanson Elaine Edeline Evelyn Swanson Lucille Lindberg Kate Berry Barbara Axe THE GIRLS' BAND The Eureka High School is very fortunate is possessing several unique and unusual organizations, the Girls' Band being one of the most outstanding. The Band is composed of about forty-five pieces, almost ninety per cent of which are played by Senior High School students. On May 12, 1929, the band took a trip to San Francisco where it entered the State Band Contest as competitors in class C, The school is proud of the fact that its band took fourth place. The funds for the trip were earned by the girls and the different service clubs of the city, although the Student Body was very kind in donating a large sum. Mr. Flowers has been very obliging about having the band play at the football and basketball games, as well as at other school activi- ties. Amelia Vance Barbara Stewart Ino Konu Ada Sears Jean Reynolds Grace Cochrane Lois Howatt Kathryn Reed Margaret Hutchinson Allison Reed Iona Hanson Helen Hill Betty Wagnel' Lois Canepa Thelma Pesola Elsie Gunderson Vieno Taskinen Drucilla Runner Winifred Wooden Barbara J ones Dolores Henders Evelyn Quarnheim Mary Sears Eleanor Snow Lillian Johnson Dorothy Newton Eleanor Wahl Maxine Kennedy Dorothy Williams Elva Quarnheim Wilhemina Lawrence Genevieve Zook Elva Baumgartner Carol Lee Clay Elsie Armstrong Barbara Early Ruth Andrews Evelyn Koping Wilma Wagle Ruth Carson Mildred Green Audrey Wagle Lola Hodges ORCHESTRA The Eureka High School Orchestra, under the directorship of Professor Frank B. Flowers, has continued its traditional activitv throughout the past year. Regular rehearsals have resulted in a mark- ed improvement. The orchestra' is composed chiefly of girls, although there are a few boys. It seems that the boys should have more interest in the musical department of the school. The orchestra's work this year consists of playing at the high activities, the mid-year dramatic events and the Music-Drama Festival band who have had four semesters of faithful rehearsals. The receiver An honor has been awarded to the members of the orchestra and must have been recommended by Mr. Flowers and must be at least a 3H. The award is a seven inch chenille E, red with green trim and a green lyre in the center. These awards were.presnted at the May student body meeting by Mr. Glenn. The following students received their music awards: Sam Glenn Kathryn Reed Wilhelmina Lawrence Alison Reed Eleanor Snow Elva Baumgartner Elva Quarnheim Albert Taylor Evelyn Koping Claire Nelson Amy Vance Grace Cochrane Elise Armstrong Lola Hodges Dorothy Williams Mildred Green Virginia Lee Dickson Drucilla Runner Harlow Burgess Alvin Larson Dolores Henders Lillian Johnson Elise Gunderson Ruth Carson Wilma Wagle Ino Konu Ada Sears Eleanor Wahl Maxine Kennedy "I am the Drama, the grand, divine, eternal Drama-the greatest of all teachers. All the World's my stage, all mankind my Puppets. My message is human experience. The Wise will profit by it. I am the Drama." The Spirit of the Theatre, Arthur Hornblow LITERARY CHASING DAY DREAMS l Day-dreams are queer things. They come Without a moment's notice and then are lost in the ever-growing host of dreams. Day- dreams are pleasant dreamsg rarely are they sad. Indeed, even if they are sad, they are enjoyed by thousands of people- Who does not enjoy dreaming, for a time at least, of how poorly the World has treated him? Sad day-dreams seldom stay sad for any great length of time. There are too many pleasant things to dream of to stay sad and morbid long. if As a person walks down the street of a lazy little town on -a warm summer day, he undoubtedly sees many' different types of people all chasing day-dreams. As he passesthe one grocery store, he sees and old farmer, Whose son is probably doing the Work on the farm, sitting on a chair which is tilted back against the wall- His face wears a complacent smile, and he is dreaming. Oh, he is pro- bably dreaming of his carefree boyhood days when he used to play hooky from school to go fishing. Times are not what they used to be, he is thinking. The spectator passes on. Presently, he spies a busy housewife who, tired with her day's Work, has sat down for a few moments' rest. She also is chasing day-dreams. She is probably dream- ing of the beautiful cool spots along the little creek. She is tired and hot and thinks with envy of all things cool and peaceful, But, with a resigned sigh, she is up and at her Work again. The Watcher goes on. The next person he sees day dreaming is a little girl of perhaps five years. Her face Wears a smile a delight. She is dreaming of the' birthday party she is to have the next day and of the presents she will receive. The spectator smilfes with her and passes on. Presently, he comes to the village schoolhouse. The windows are all open, and as he looks in, he sees rows of children with their faceseturned wistfully toward the windows, dreaming of what they might do if school were not in session. Poor children, it is hard to stay in school on a beautiful day. The spectator walks on and soon enters a beautiful bit of Wood- land. He sits down on the first convenient stump and falls to day- dreaming. After about ten minutes, he stands up with a start and says, "Everyone day dreams. The whole world is chasing dayQdreams- Without them the World would be a sorry place in which to live. Day dreams help a great deal to keep people happy and contended." -Elva Quarnheim AT THE CROSSROADS Mary Stewart slipped out of the house on a night in December. She was frightened, for she knew that the red-coats were lurking about, and she started at every shadow. The moon was pale and a' thin blanket of snow had fallen earlier in the day. Mary shut her lips tightly and crossed her fingers. Her eyes stared straight ahead, and she shivered a little in the cold wind. Behind her in the snow she left tiny imprints, as she tremblingly made her way to the crossroads a mile away, As she -crept along she was reassuring hersellf. Henri would be there. He had said he would be there. But only this afternoon the mail coachman had brought her the tidings. "Captured by the Brit- ish!" But he would be there. He had said he would. She hurried faster. The wind was rustling in trees, and sending cold thrills down her back. A few lonely tears fell softly, and froze in a tiny stream on her cheek. She brushed the tiny icicles away and crossed her fingers again. She was nearing the crossroads now and in another moment she would turn the last bend- Henri would be there. The wind howled menacingly as she rounded the turn. A figure loomed in the distance. Mary's eyes rounded with horrer, but she made no sound. She walked straight to the figureand fell in a little heap at its feet. There was a rattle of rusty chains, the figure swayed a little, and the wind swooped on through the trees- In the morning they found Mary in a frozen heap under the gallows tree. She had gone to meet Henri, -Alice Jaques "A BORROWING NEIGHBOR" This essay might easily be titled "A General Pest" for in truth our borrowing neighbors are nothing more or less than a group of animals which carry off our possessions. How we love to see our neighbor -coming across the back lawn with an eager look in his eye. He strides confidently up the steps and thunders at the door. Timidly I open it. "Hello there. I just came over to ask if you were going to use your lawnmower today," he heartily bellows. "Why-a-yes," I stammer, not having meant to do it before that moment. "Then you won't be using your hose. I wonder if I could take it for this afternoon?" says he with a triumphant gleam in his eyes. What could I do but give it to him? That reminds me that I have to buy a new hose, as he took ours with him when he moved away, Every neighborhood has at least one of these detriments to humanity. Sometimes he creeps up on you by seeming to be the best of friends by offering you little things like a monkey-wrench, and the next week calmly asking you to lend him your car to go a family picnic- The car is never the same again. If everyone in our neighborhood- had such taking ways our family would soon be living in a tent. I hope, if I ever get in the habit of borrowing the shirt off the back, the. chair from under, and the house from over the head of my next door neighbor, some public-spirited citizen would find it in his heart to do a servifce to his city, and on a dark night get out his trusty shotgun and exterminate me. By the way, I came over ask you if I could use your ice cream freezer this afternoon. -Jessie Hinch MUTE ELOQUENCE A paradox? No. I have seen in the silent, still face of a solitary Indian at his prayers at twilfight, something to stir the emotions of the coldest broker of Wall Street. Never an expression, never the flicker of an eyelid, but only a feeling of awe. A sort of super-natural atmosphere surrounds us, we two alone on the desert. Fading-all the mighty present-we sink into reveries. He tells me without a word or gesture of his people. A mighty nation, with its lovers, its dreamers, and its genuises, rolls into View. Back farther, we have forgotten time, goes the revealing panorama of the past. Barbaric chieftains in all their regal splendor, the thrills of the chase, the turmoil of battle A shadow falls. The scenes are gone swiftly, and behind us we hear the .shrill whistle of a locomotive, the grinding of steel on steel, the ever present. We turn away, neither has spoken, yet we feel we know each other very well indeed. I have thrilled to the unspoken words, I have been moved by gestures from still hands. We are brothers, we of the kindred spirit. -Wallaice Lee "THE LOVE-CALL" You have just crawled in bed and have settled yourself for a good night's sleep, when they commence. "Paw-rucket, paw-rucket caree, caroh." Those blasted frogs again. Seems as if they wait until you have gone to bed before they begin their symphony. While you are lying there, wide-awake, and plotting dire things on those long- legged would-be songstres, you notice a queer thing. "Paw-rucket," croaks a hoarse voice on one side of the pond. "Puh-tweek-ah-twah," answers on undoubtedly feminine voice from . X A the opposite side. Then a loud raucous voice interrupts "Croak-croak paw-rucket! Croak-ucroak-paw rucket!" After this lengthy discourse all is quiet. "Huh!" you say to yourself, "Let's figure this out." The first voice musta been the ardent lover anxiously asking if all was O. K. for him to come over. The answer fills his breast with exultation and what-not. It is she- The one and only she. "It's O. K., but hurry!" There is no question in my mind regarding the identity of the last voice. It is the "old man" who has been awakened by the voices. In no uncertain terms he orders the young lady to go to her room., If there is any meeting to be done he'll do it. In the heat of his anger, he forgets he is talking so loud, but the harm is done. The "boy- friend" knows that all is not well, and that he might get hurt if he were to go over, Of course, the one only wouldn't want him to get hurt After a long silence a very feeble "Caree?" is heard answered by an equally feeble "Corahl" Their plans have been wrecked but there is no law against serenading. When you remember What your first thoughts about frogs in general were, you feel ashamed of your- self. How like our own troubles, are those of the frog! "Paw-rucket, pawrucket, paw-rucket" Ah! it is getting fainter and fainter. It is lulling you to slleep in spite of your efforts to stay awake. A gentle snore. , -Carl Leslie 1..i111-T ROSES In my heart's garden I have planted roses- Red, red roses for courage, Love, and loyalty. And white ones for purity and truth- And yellow roses for the golden thoughts that shine Unshadowed by the dust of time. J Pink roses that stand for friendliness- But the kind I love the best Are the wild roses, Oh thou! Loveliest of all Who stand for freedom of the soul, For that pure, sweet freedom that's all life's goal. - -Alice Jaques -..... Completing his third year as athletic coach for the Eureka High School, J- H. Willard again proved his Worth by turning out a group of teams which took more than their share of the championships offered and displayed a fine brand of sports- manship. I . 1 . w J J 1 FOOTBALL 1929 With an abundance of material, mostly light in weight and in- experienced, Coach Willard built up a strong, fast squad in football for the 1929 season. The Red and Green team strode over all bar- riers with a surprising ease, taking the C. I. F. Northwestern Divi- sion Championship. At the beginning of the season fifty boysturned out for pract- tice. "Coach" drilled them in the fundamentals of football every night after school until six o'clock- The schedule was nerve racking and tiresome, but the squad stuck with it and finished with a strong spirit of cooperation. Cooperation was the one factor which won the championship. The team played a strong defensive and offensive at all times, concentrating their plays to short gains through the line. The one and only one setback came with the Crescent City game. Over-confidence was the reason, but the defeat served to develop a mulch stronger squad. The team was handicapped by the fact of enter- ing each game With only fifteen men including substitutes. The last of the season nearly thirty players were ready to help if needed. Among the recruits who distinguished themselves was Johnny Abrahamson. He played at center, one of the most difficult positions, and proved himself worthy of the position. Gould and Al Massei were the backbone of the line with Massey, Fasullo, and Massei the leaders in the backfield- The entire' squad must be given credit for their support and cooperation, and the sportmanlike manner in which they played. SEPTEMBER 21 EUREKA 26 ARCATA 6 Arcata's heavy team could not stop the "Loggers" by any tactics that they tried. Our boys, light but fast, fcompletely outplayed the Arcata squad at every turn in the game, and at the end of the last quarter came from the field victorious by a score of 26 to 6. Jimmy Massey kept his reputation as a cool-headed quarter-back by plough- ing through Arcata's line time after time, and also making many brilliant runs around the ends. Great teamwork was shown through- out the game. OCTOBER 11 EUREKA 20 ARCATA 0 Eureka High "Loggers" clinched the Humboldt County League for 1929 by overwhelming the Arcata High football squad today. The game was slow with many delays. Vince Massei and Jimmy Fasullo were the outstanding players of the game, both playing their positions like veterans of the game. OCTOBER 20 EUREKA 14 FERNDALE 0 On October 20, the best game of the season was played with both teams fighting on almost even terms- Two long runs by Bill Roberts and Vince Massei brought the score to 14 to 0 in favor of Eureka. The game consisted mostly of passing attacks on the part of both teams. Good sportsmanlike playing made the game worth seeing. g OCTOBER 26 EUREKA 13 ST. MARY'S 7 Cheered on by a strong rooting section, the "Loggers" defeated the strong St. Mary's team by a score of 13 to 7 in one of the most exciting games of the season. In the second quarter Massey scored the first touchdown for Eureka, At the end of the third quarter the score was a tie, with both teams fighting hard for the winning point. The break came for the "Loggers,' in the last quarter, when Ed Hash, Eureka end, intercepted a pass on Eureka's 25 yard line and dashed 75 yards to a touchdown. The game was played in a clean manner, showing that the players were true sportsmen. NOVEMBER 2 EUREKA 9 CRESCENT CITY 13 Scoring the most spectacular upset of the 1929 football season, gridders of the Del Norte High downed the "Loggers" by a score of 13 to 9. Koerner played a briliant game for the northern team while Johnny Fasullo starred for Eureka High- This upset was a baffling surprise but served to show our boys what over confidence can do. NOVEMBER 11 EUREKA 6 PETALUMA 0 Captain Massey saved the day for Eureka when he chalked up a touchdown after a thirty yard plunge to the goal line- This game was one of the hardest fought of the season. The game was played in fine weather which helpedthe "Loggers" to demonstrate their ability in the game called football. NOVEMER 28 EUREKA 27 UKIAH 7 Eureka High clinched the Northwestern California grid title at Ukiah by downing the scrappy Ukiah team with a score of 27 to7. Jimmy Fasullo and Vince Massei were the outstanding backfield men of our team. With but few Eureka rooters, the "Loggers" plunged to victory in spite of the handicap. DECEMBER 8 EUREKA 9 VALLEJO 7 Ending in a 7 to 7 tie, Eureka came through to carry the honors for Eureka High by taking the most yards for the five downs offered each team. Our team outplayed the Vallejo boys completely, only to find the score a tie at the end of the last quarter. This game was one of the most spectacular games the "Loggers" played in this season. Lack of cooperation hindered the "Sailors" to such an extent that Eureka conquered them. The Vallejo boys were very hospitable to their guests, proving that there were no hard feelings after the game. LIGHTWEIGHTS BASKETBALL JANUARY 10 EUREKA 10 FORTUNA 20 After a poor beginning in the first quarter the Fortuna midgets rallied and stepped away from the Eureka lightweights in the third quarter. At the half the score was 7 to 7 with neither team in a 'osing mood- Both teams fought hard but the Fortuna lightweights continued to sink the ball and finally left the court as victors by a score of 20-10. JANUARY 18 EUREKA 15 ARCATA 14 1 After defeat at the hands of Fortuna, the Eureka midgets sur- prised the Arcata lighties by making a 15 points to their 14. Classy teamwork was displayed by both teams with Eureka having a slight edge over Arcata. JANUARY 25 EUREKA DEL NORTE 9 Earl Hemenway starred for the "midgets" by scoring 10 points in a walkaway from Del Norte High. After a bad start in the first quarter the Eureka quintet had little difficulty in securing a victory. JANUARY 31 EUREKA 15 FORTUNA 17 Starting With a bang, the Eureka High "midgets" scored 6 points before Fortuna found the hoop. The tide soon changed though with Fortuna sinking the ball from all over the court. A 13 to 13 tie in the third quarter sent the rooters into sessions of dizziness. Stillings was high point man for Fortuna with Hemenway leading for the Red and Green. FEBRUARY EUREKA 14 ARCATA 1 9 After defeating Arcata in their first encounter, the Red and Green lightweights were outplayed by the snappy Arcata light- weight squad by a score of 19 to 14. The opposing team played a Wonderful defensive game stopping our boys continually. The Arcata bunch must be credited with brilliant teamwork in this game- FEBRUARY 14 EUREKA 19 DEL NORTE 12 Coming up from behind in the second period and holding on to a slim lead until the last few minutes of play, the Eureka lightweights had a hard time defeating the Del Norte team in a fast game which ended in a score of 19 to 12 in the Red and Green favor. HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL JANUARY 10 EUREKA 29 FORTUNA 11 In their first game of the season the Red and Green heavies had little difficulty in winning from the inexperienced Fortuna five- Charles Kovacovich, the Eureka captain, starred for the Red and Green with Tatam starring for the losers. JANUARY 18 EUREKA 22 ARCATA 6 The veteran Eureka High squad had little trouble in defeating Ancata's inexperienced heavyweight team by a score of 22 to 6. Jimmie Massey played a great game and could not be stopped. He claimed 10 points of the teams's 22. Timmons starred for the losers. JANUARY 25 EUREKA 20 DEL NORTE 13 The Eureka High heavyweight outfit, undefeated to this date, stepped out in the latter part of the game to win by a score of 20 to 13 over their opponents. Fleishman was high point man making eight tallies. The game was rough but interesting. JANUARY 31 EUREKA 34 FORTUNA 10 Although the Eureka heavyweight team had little difficulty in swamping the inexperienced Fortuna unlimited five by a score of 34 to 10 in the second game, there was not much glory in the victory Blaikie, Hemenway and Hash starred for Eureka with Buxton leading for the losers. ' FEBRUARY 8 EUREKA 16 ARCATA 12 The Red and Green clinched the Del Norte-Humboldt C. I. F. league' championship by defeating the hard-fighting Arcata team by a score of 16 to 12. Massey and Hash tied for-high point honors. FEBRUARY 14 EUREKA 25 DEL NORTE 5 The score of 25 to 5 would indicate a very uninteresting game ordinarily, but instead it was much more evenly contested than sup- posed. Del Norte's forwards had left their shooting eyes home and therefore scored only 5 points. Herb Holm was high point man. FEBRUARY 21 EUREKA 17 FORTUNA 14 Too much over-confidence on the part of the Red and Green heavies nearly resulted in a defeat at the hands of the Fortuna light- weights. The game was fast but rough towards the end of the last half. Stillings made nine points, nosing out Hash for high point man. Hash shot four field goals. MARCH 1 EUREKA 24 UKIAH 14 Taking a lead in the first few seconds of play, when Jimmy Massey tossed in a field goal, the Red and Green team was never headed in the contest with the Ukiah High five. This game put the Red and Green in line for the championship of Northern California. Massey was high point man with four field goals to his credit. BASEBALL MARCH 29 EUREKA 5 FERNDALE 4 Getting the breaks throughout and stalling off a last inning rally, the Eureka High baseball team scored a victory by nosing out the Ferndale nine by a score of 5 co 4. Billy Roberts, Red and Green pitcher, struck out 14 men and allowed few hits. George Burwell, substitute catcher, turned in an exceptional performance for his first game. APRIL 5 EUREKA 3 FORTUNA 1 Staving off a last inning rally that threatened for a time to tie the score, the Eureka High defeated Fortuna by a 3 to 1 score. The game was a pitcher's battle with Hemenway making a bri-lia'nt show- ing. Hemphill starred for the Red and Green scoring two runs. APRIL 9 EUREKA 4 CRESCENT CITY 1 Eureka cleaned up by a 4 to 1 score over Crescent City by win- ning a fast game. Dee Spann starred for the losers wiih Roberts for the winners. Roberts played a great-game on the mound and made three hits during the gam. ' hits during the game. APRIL 13 EUREKA 3 ARCATA 4 This game was the most exciting one played so far. With Arcata having a slight edge over the Red and Green the final score was close, but only after three extra innings did Charlie Timmons carry home the winning run for the Arcata nine, Roberts was the hitting star for the Red and Green. , L TENNIS Tennis prospects are quite favorable for Eureka High this year. The tennis tournament to be held in Eureka on May 17 should provide some interesting and fascinating entertainment, judging from the material with which Coach Osborne is working. The team this year Will be almost entirely composed of students that have had previous experience in inter-scholastic tournaments. The squad from which the team will probably be chosen are, as follows: Birdie Boots, Margaret Brantley, Catherine Englehart, Ruth Goodwin, Zdenka Poscic, Amelia Vance, Genevieve Zook, Selwyn Carlson, Joe Daly, Kemp Flowers, Herbert Holm, Haven Howatt, Charles Kovacovich, Herbert Moore, Kelton Steele, Harry Zook. The addition of five new tennis courts to the campus of our school proved to encourage tennis playing. Eureka High had been sadlyin need of new tennis courts for a long while- Students have been handicapped by the small courts they have been forced to use in past years. Acting upon the suggestions of prominent citizens as well as of tennis enthusiasts, the Board of Education appropriated a sum of money for the construction of the new courts. The Board is to be highly complimented on taking such profitable action. We may well be proud of the courts, which are unsurpassed in N. California. P TRACK 1 929 The Red and Green heavyweight track team won first place on May 25, 1929, in the Albee Stdium by a total of 56 points. The nearest contestant was Fortuna with 52 points. The lightweight squad lost by only one point to Fortuna. They had 29 points with Eureka having 28. The Red and Green heavies took first or second place in the following evetnsg pole vault, S80 yard run, 100 yard dash, 440 yard dash, 120 yard high hurdles, high jump, shot put, 220 yard low hurdles, broad jump, and relay. Massey, Simpson, Shanahan, Dolf, Holm, Al Abrahamson, Stuart, Caviness, Hash, Fasullo, Johnson. and Murray were the leaders in the heavyweight squad. Some of the men who took places in the limited events were Joe Daly, Cameron, Keith Von, Hemenway, Mahan, Huber, and Stebbins. Both squads were strong and made very good showings. At noon thevGir1s League en- tertained the officials and boys at a banquet in thfe -cafeteria. Bob Quinn, Student Body president was toastmaster. 'fi ' Owing to the necessity of having all material for this annual printed early we are unable to include all the baseball games and an account of the Track meet. We suggest that hereafter a complete account of the track meet for the preceding year be printed- GIRLS ATHLETICS The girls as well as the boys were exceedingly active in athletics this year. Basketball practice started soon after vacation was over. Training rules were issued on September 20. Then the fun and work began. The girls worked like Trojans to make the season successful. Class teams were chosen, and on November 21 the first inter- class game was played off. The Juniors defeated the Sophomores by a score of 42 to 7. The Sophomores showed a great deal of fight, but the experience of the Juniors seemed a decided advantage. On November .27 the Seniors Went down to defeat at the hands of the Juniors. The game was hotly contested, the score being 26 to 28. December 5 marked a victory for the Seniors team when it de- feated the Sophomores team by a score of 17 to 8. The flashy Junior team was in the limelight when it ended its march to the class championship by defeating the Seniors in the final game with a score of 30 to 23- The line-ups for the class teams: Seniors Juniors Sophomores Brower Cochrane C. Saunderson Cannam Edson C. Konu Davenport Henders G. Kostuchenko Hansen Baumgagrtner G. Boots Winter Huggler F. Stema+ch Vance Hornvedt F. Hurlburt To climax the girls' basketball season, a game was played with H- S. T. C. Although the smaller Eureka girls were defeated by a score of 33 to 12, they showed a fine fighting spirit throughout the game. Dolores Henders, girls athletic manager, Graham Quigg, boys athletic manager, Mr. Sanders, financial adviser, Rena Bonini, song leader, Harlan Still, yell leader, Mr. Doren, parliamentariang Miss Poindext- er, faculty adviser, Miss Smith, faculty adviser. i li V' www I THE VARSITY HE" CLUB The Varsity "E" club is composed of those boys who have won big E's for athletic awards. Those who have won small E's are hon- orary members of the club. Mr. Willard and Mr. Glenn are the two advisers of the society, which meets at the same time that the Girls' League meets, in the Chemistry lecture room. During the meetings, routine business is transacted and service projects are planned. One of duties which the club has performed, ,was the policing of the stadium during baseball, football, and track. They also assisted in collecting tickets and maintaining order at basketball games, The semi-annual Varsity E dances are always looked forward to and much enjoyed by the entire Student Body, as well as by the alumni and townspeople. The initiation of the new members by the -club this year was one of the most interesting and amusingiones in the history of the club. Although no one was permanently injured, many had their digestions and appearance slightly damaged. Under the capable leadership of the following officers, the Var- sity E Club has completed one of its most successful years: presi- dent, Jimmy Hemphillg secretary-treasurer, Herbert Holm. BIG "E" SOCIETY This organization was founded March 4, 1925, for the purpose of creating an incentive to encourage more girls to enter the field of sports, and to foster a better spirit of sportsmanship. A girl must earn three hundred points in order to become a full fledged member of this society. On account of the strict requirements for membership, this society is very exclusive. Letters are given only to those who make an all-star team in a major sport. The major sports are baseball and basketball. The adivser of this society is our coach, Mrs. Osborne, The of- ficers are president, Dolores Hendrsg secretary-treasurer, Grace Cochrane- 1 Come, sit down, every mother's son, and re- hearse your parts. Midsummer Ni ght's Dream, Shakespeare 4 V W, .f if Q S., v' X LQ? THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL In August, 1926, the Eureka Junior"'l?fTgh'Bpened its door for the first time, and welcomed the seventh, eighth, and ninth grade students from all over our city. Its enrollment at that time numbered 45570, with 186 in the' ninth grade, and 484 in the seventh and eighth Ffgrades. Today there are 820 student enrolled, with 304 in the ninth grade, and 516 in the seventh and eighth grades. The faculty has grown also from 28 teachers in 1926 to 33 members today. While our Junior High School offers a rich and varied program, trying to give each child an opportunity to develop according to his talents, we feel especially proud of our up-to-date and beautiful domestic science rooms, commercial department, woodwork, metal work, and machine shops, our science laboratories, our beautiful library, our elegant Little Theatre, and our imposing auditorium. Not only is the building and equipment most modern but the surrounding grounds, the charming inner court, and the Albee Stadium are an in- spiration to the student even before he enters the building. Perhaps the most alluring thing about our Junior High is its many clubs. Once a week a period is planned for Club work and the Boy Scouts, the Girl Reserves, and Camp Fire Groups meet with leaders from the community, while the Aesculpius Club, the Dramatic Club, the Journalism Club, the Jolly Strummers, the Girl Tumblers, the Harmonica Club, the Girls Glee, the Boys Glee, the Banjo Club, and the Radio Club all meet with their sponsors. Above all do we prize the high standards of citizenship which the Student Body of the school fosters. The following creed is evidence that the boys and girls believe that their school can be no finer than each and every one of them: "I believe that our school can be only as the boys and girls of this school are. Therefore, I believe it is my duty to do my best at all times, to be dependable and trustworthy, to cheerfully cooperate in all the activitiesof the school, and to do all in my power to promote a fine school spirit", Self-direction and self-control are the forces which underlie their efforts to live up to their cred and to attain the ideals set forth in it they have this year adopted the following pledge: "I pledge allegiance to my school and to the ideals for which it stands-to study hard, to play with fun and fairness, and to hold high the watchwords of our school,-Honor, Courtesy, and Service." r U HIGH NINE CLASS The present High Nine class is the largest class that ever entered Junior Highg consequently it will be the largest class to graduate from Junior High. It has been necessary to divide this class into six sections for English instead of the ordinary four. This large class has naturally been interested in various school activities and sports. Many of the membe-rs have participated in school plays, operettas, and programs. Owing to the fact that they entered school at the time of the infantile paralysis this class is known as the only one that has never been initiated into Junior High. 'The president of both the Boys League and the Every Girls Club are members of this class, and its members are among the most talented in music and drama. -' NINE LOW CLASS The Nine Low class entered Junior High School in -January, 1928 as l's, 2's and 3's. ' When it came time to be initiated the class was wild with excite- ment. The members had to perform such stunts as chewing paper like cows, representing different animals in motion and sound, and singing solos. While seventh graders they presented an operetta, "The Miser's Dream" in December 1928. The cast of the operetta included Edna Vincent, Mary Jane Stamn, Olive Crothers, Margaret Neison, Dorothy Taylor, Agnes Horntvedt, Evelyn Bagley, Marie Renfer, Caroline Haley, Arkise Matteucci, Barbara Hess, and Doris Clark, During their eighth year, the class gave an interesting program for Memorial Day. At Christmas time in their ninth year, the girls and boys were responsible for the initiation of the new students entering Junior High School. 1 One of the most important events of their ninth grade life was their contribution to the "Hour of Music" given for the benefit of the Junior High School P. T. A- The minuet was danced by the follow- ing girls: Agnes Horntvedt, Dorothy Bernard, Maxine Brown, Doris Clark, Caroline Haley, and Frances Barber. Olive Crothers accom- panied them on the harp and Virginia Nelson on the piano. Margaret Nelson is the editor-in-chief of our school paper, "The Chip of the Bark," Jack Wallace, the joke editor, Clarice Moseley, the club editor, Harold Pedrazzini, the sport editor, and Frances Hinds, the feature editor. Our class is also proud of the fact that Margaret Nelson is vice- president of the Every Girls Club and Jack VVallace is vice-president of the Boys' League. The class is still very active in school life. STUDENT COUNCIL ' The Student Council of the Junior High School consists of a rep- resentative from each class of the school, and they represent the official executive body of the school. They are interested in the de- portment and scholarship of the school and are responsible for com- mittees on honor classes, hall guards, playground Welfare, and traf- fic squads, all of which are helping our school to be one of the finest in the State. Members of Student Council' are Lloyd Young, Adolph Noga, Jimmy Bridges, Murray Clark, Elvina Champi, Alvin Canepa, Jean Ross, Jean Robinson, Jimmy Moore, Ida Davenport, Elmer Cox, Elida Baldwin, Curtis Knifsend, Elinor Flaherty, Elton Carr, Ray- mond Nicol, Frances Hinds, Elizabeth Wrigley, Frances Pidgeon, Delmar Wrigley, Calvert Bird, William Henders, Melba Corsetti. 2 if ic' R. CHIP OF THE BARK STAFF The Junior High is now publishing a paper of its own named "Chip of the Bark. This name Was suggested by Robert Talmadge, and was selected by the Name Committee from a large number sub- mitted by the students. The first copy, an eight page mimeographed paper, made its first appearance January 17, and since that date has been published monthly. Every Friday major period, the staff meets to plan the next paper, write articles, and edit the Work handed in by other students. The staff is as follows: editor-in-chief, Margaret Nelson, asso- ciate editor, Clea Fender, literary, Billy Slade, exchange, Eino Rat- ila, feature, Ruby Hill and Frances Hinds, sport, Harold Pedrazini and Jean Davis, joke, Jack Wallace, clubs, Clarilce Moseley, art, Nora Gallon, reporters, Walter Anderson, Veronica Quinn, Yvonne Hinton, business managers, Irene Miller and Dora Casagrande, typists, Mary Rudick and Elna Orre, adviser, Miss Voshall. BOARD OF HEALTH "A sound mind in a sound body," is the slogan of the Junior High Board of Health, one of the most responsible organizations of the school, As its name suggests, it is concerned with all matters pertaining to health. Each representative is a committee of one in his own room to see that the teacher has adequate help in keeping the boards clean and the lockers and desk in order- A committee from this club lists all the underweights in school, and sees that they are offered milk in the forenoons, which is now being served to more than fifty studnts. Another important committee which functions under the guid- ance of this club is the "Shut In Committee" Whose Work is to see that in each room courteous messages and thoughtful attention are given to the absentees who are ill. Still another hard Working committee has general supervision of the sanitary condition of the lavatories and the care and protec- tion of the building. Members of the Board of Health are Adeline Thomas- Sibyl New- ton, Jean Cornforth, Lois Bracken, Jack Morganti, Frederic Hibler, Nedra Steenfott, Chester Hellums, Cris Tomanovich, Jule Carlson, Hugh Cushnaghan, Joseph Bonomini, Carol Shuster, Floy Driver, Emma Kovacovich, Elinor Flaherty, Louis Sutter, Harry Haight, Nicky Pena, William Turk, Joe Hinch, Frances Berry, Livia Giuntoli. THE GLEE CLUB In May 1929 the Junior High School Glee Club presented the operetta "Polished Pebbles." This pastoral musical play is a charming story of farm life interwoven with a variety of moods, varying from the "Farewell Song" of the poor old negro servant to the gay lyric heralding the family's return from Paris- Harold Charters won much favorable comment because of the splendid way in which he played a duo role. In the first act he was disguised as a negro, feeble and overworked- In the second, he threw off his disguise and assumed the airs of a prosperous business man. Playing opposite him was Anna Marie Greenwald who took well the part of an aristocratic society woman. Rosalena Ragon, as the little overworked girl, won the hearts of all with her charming personality and her sweet clear voice. As the spoiled daughters, Juanita Brown and Eileen McNal.y were entertaining with their supercilious airs and did splendid work in both their vocal and dance numbers. Birdie Boots and Joe Hinch, as the country gawks, and Janet Woodcock and Francis Connor, as the village gossips, brought riots of laughter from the audience. Making a rollicking background and setting for the different scenes were the various choruses. The hoeing and milking boys cos- tumed in overalls and straw hats sang and whistled many merry tunes. The costumes for the girls' chorus were simple but attractive aprons and sun bonnets which were appropiate for their many stage duties of sewing, patching, and churning- Later in the year the Glee Club participated in an Armistice Memorial program of patriotic numbers. They sang for the P. T. A.'s "Hour of Music" and appeared on several program of minor import- ance. THE TUMBLERS OF THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL The tumblers club of the Junior High School was organized January 28, 1930. It is composed of forty girls, Who are experts in standing on their heads. The regular meetings of the club take place every Tuesday, major period, and the interest of the members is so keen that tumblers are always busy in the gym before school and after school each day- Qualifications for membership are good scholarship, practice three morning a week, and regular attendance on Tuesdays. ' The Officers of this club are as follows: president, Bonnie Mat- hews, vice-president, Caroline Cameron, secretary, Jean Ross. JOLLY STRUMMERS C Ukulele Clubl The Jolly Strummers are 'twenty-five girls who strum their uku- leles once a week at Junior High. Under the leadership of Miss Ethel Aldrich, they have become a great addition to the programs in this school. Many stray moments are occupied in practicing, and once or twice a term they have a party under the chaperonage of their leader, Miss Aldrich. This club is now two years old, being organized in October, 1928 by Miss Aldrich for the culture and enjoyment of the members and the Junior High School. Active members of the club are Maxine Robinson, Zora Radick, Marian Clarke, Margaret Pratt, Olivia Neff, Cora Turk, Elaine Haley, Virginia Lambert, Helen Angst, Helen Filgas, Harriet Graham, Louise Frey, Jessie Pollard, Violet Westby, Nathalie Rotermund, Bon- nie Mathews, Flora Bonini, Frances Berry, Algia Dellanini, Nedra Steenfott, Belle Patrick, Shirley Kness, Kathleey Johnson, Jeanice Hornbrook, Lois Ne-llis, Berwyn Coffron, Romayne Stewart, Floy Driver, Jeanette Bagley, Vieno Taskinen, June Proud. AESCULAPIUS EMERGENCY CLUB The Aesculapius Emergency Club, which had its origin over two years ago, is composed of girls from the two high school, under the leadership of Mrs. Van Kleeck. The purpose of the Emergency Club is to study First-Aid. The members are also in charge of a room in the Junior High School known as the Emergency Room- This room truly lives up to its name, for here at all times during the day can be seen students who take milk, who are resting, who have headaches, burns, toothaches, sore throats, bruises, scratches, and many other injuries. The activities of the club are many besides dealing with the treatment of injuries. Many lovely parties have been held. The chief item each semester is the First Aid Contest, open to the public, in which teams are chosen from the two "sides" At this contest prob- lems which need skill in treatment, promptness, calmness are given. The losers treat the Winners to a party. The club creates good sportsmanship among its members and at the same time gives a concrete knowledge which should be obtained by everyone. CAMP FIRE GIRLS Camp Fire has been called "A program of fun that is character bu'lding." This is a good definition, because however apparent its educational and moral values may be to the leader, to the girl her- selj, Qt is essentially fun. She belongs to Camp Fire because she Wants to, because it brings her happiness. Practically every Wholesome activity which Would engage the interest of a young girl is included in the Camp Fire program. These activities are classified under the "Seven Craftsf' Home, Health, Hand, Nature, Camping, Business, and Citizenship, which form the basis for the system of Honors. School men and Women have been quick to recognize the possi- bilities of Camp Fire and its organization in connection with the schools is increasing rapidly. At the Eureka Junior High School Camp Fire girls meet in the regular club period and during this time many interesting things are presented which are of interest to all groups present. The groups represented in Junior High are Mondamin, Minne- tonka, Kinika, Unaliyi, Otyokwa, Adahi, Agaming, Kicuwa, Fa Awa Alan, Cheskamay, Wetomachick. 1 BOY SCOUTS During the past year the Boy Scouts of the Junior High have been specially active. Their members took charge 'of traffic at Teachers Institute- There are ten troops of Boy Scouts represented in the Junior High School. They all meet together once a Week, when the Executive of the Scouts meets With them himself, or plans some other program for them. ' They are every ready to serve, and took entire charge of the ushering, messages, and traffic organization when the teachers of Humboldt, Del Norte, and Mendocino County met for Institute at the Eureka Junior High last September. They presented an interesting Lincoln program on February 22nd, and they always take care of traffic during the games in the Albee Stadium. These are only a few of the many ways in which a Scout doing a good turn every day serves his school. Boy Scouts are an asset to any school because of the dependable service they give, and also because they command the interest and cooperation of the Whole community by their sterling principles and broad activities. Eureka Junior High is proud of her Scouts and hopes that there may be many more next year. . w l 4 THE BIG "J" CLUB The Junior High has now formed a new athletic club called "The Big J Club" of which eighty-seven boys are proud members. All those who are members have won their championship in either base- ball, football, basketball, or track. The qualification for membership is very rigid and only admits the best of boys- To receive their letters they must play in two-thirds of all the games played. There are three sizes of letters given. The four inch "J" is given to the winners of the less important games, The five inch letter is usually given to the champions of their grade, and seven inch letter is given to the players on the school teams and to the class that is champion of the school in basketball, football, baseball, or track. After receiving these letters, the next thing is to keep them They must be worn on dark sweater, while the seven inch "J" is worn in front, the four and five inch letters are worn on the lower left hand side. If a boy with a "J" is a poor sportsman his letter is taken from him, but the club is proud to say that not one member has had his letter taken away, and we hope there will never be a case when this has to be done. THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The Junior High School Orchestra is made up of students music- ally inclined, who are given an opportunity to develop into proficient performers on their instruments. Under the leadership of F. B. Flowers, rehearsals are held three times a week. As soon as the members are able to play well enough, they are allowed to rehearse with the Senior High Orchestra, therefore the Senior High is the goal of the Junior High student. The membership moves up and down, sometimes numbering as many as forty, and then again back to twenty-five-caused by promotions into High School. At present, the orchestra is composed of eight violins, three clarinets, one piccolo, one cello, two trombones, four trumpets, two saxaphones, one drum, and four piano players who alternate in playing- The Junior High is the training school for the Senior High Or- chestra. In other Words one is the continuation of the other, and the six years of experience and training in these two orchestras are indeed a privilege to all who take advantage of this fine opportunity for musical development. The orchestra is an asset to every program of the school. Besides this they frequently play for Parent Teacher meetings, rallies, and help many community gatherings. SCHOOL CALENDAR ! August 19 Diary dear, today is the first day of school and we are all per- fectly thrilled to start another year of hard work. August 21 We had our first Student Body meeting today with Bob Quinn presiding. Miss Jana Glenn gave an interesting talk, and, last but not least, the scrubs were initiat- ed. Honestly, Diary, they were so scared I saw their knees shaking! August 23 Our programs are straightened out at last and we are ready to settle down to work, maybe! August 28 The first Girls' League meeting was held today and was followed by a general assembly. Mr Ander- son spoke on Narcotics. ' September 2 Hurray for Labor Day! No school! September 4 We were all delighted to hear Winifred Fisher sing at our as- sembly today. Woof! Woof! The Barks are out. The Girls' Band went out in a tug boat to welcome the British Cruiser to Eureka. I wish I were in the Girls' Band. September 9 Another holiday, Diary dear. I wish Admission Day came oftener. September 10 A short general assembly was called today to give the classes opportunity to hold class meetings. September 12 News, Diary, News! Peter Mc- Cabe bought' the first student body ticket today for only 520.25 Luc- ky boy, if his friends help him out. September 20 . We had the time of our life to- night with a bigger and better Bon Fire Rally which ended with a serpentine down town. September 21 Just think, football season start- ed today and we beat Arcata 26- 6. Hurrah for us! September 23-30 Institute Week. No school. No tears. September 28 Another football game. Our second team played Ferndale Hi. and scored 7-0. Too bad, Ferndale. Better luck next time. October 2 Student body meeting, also the 4H dance. October 5 Eureka-H. S. T. C. football was postponed. October 6 This certainly was a red letter day for tennis fans. They were all at the tennis court dedication. October ll Another football victory. We beat Arcata 21-0. October 17 We all attended our first noon- dance today, honey bunch of Diary October 19 Tennis tournament. Eureka vs. Fortuna October 21 Say, those chemistry students are surely minding their p's and q's. The poor things hand their ex- periments in today. October 25 A bark "Extra" was issued to- day to advertise the Girls' Min- strel Show and the game tomor- row. Score one for the Bark. October 25-26 The Girls Minstrel Show has proved to be a big success. Give the little girls a hand. October 26 Eureka and St. Marys played today. Say, Diary, you should have been there. We beat 'em 14-7. Some game. October 27 Oh, Diary, everybody was look- ing solemn today. Why? Just read the next line. October 28 Cards out today! October 31 You surely missed a good pro- I 0.1 YQT 'T' 'PUT T I I, f77,?vf,.,.,.-f -v:1sa- """""" A- -e .-gig, """N ..,,.g-' I ,av-' ' Ui :MQQQ lk' , , I , flfgQ,.':.lg" gangs . 1-.f zfzw' Vg 5PORT' x 'Inf WWW -..... --sgg....... 4 ' "" "" 2 ., K f 2. .AOANO .,,E "' Mm 4 2 L Jmfd k we -v wmv' f.--. . Y -Qs'1,t'y '- '4-o .xmu-M ' sb MW. ' O '7 sv , wMwwwQmvAf Q ,N 4, 9 0 ,,,Q,,f, af' 'q"'vbf',?'5 ' , rp mksiaf vs! I H ' J 1 'Fife " gram, Diary. Cliff Petersen looks just darling as Maxine, and all the girls "fell" for Jimmy Usher. He was the cutest Sambo I ever saw. November 2 What do you know about that, Diary? Crescent City beat us 13- 9 November 7 Cheer up, Diary. We sunk Val- lejo 9-7. November 9 Girlc' Hi Jinx. Lots of surprises and plenty of fun. November ll Armistice Day is a holiday. fNo protests offered.J Football again. The downfall of Petaluma with a 7-0 score. November 13 The 3H Turkey Hop at last. November 18-22 Book Week. November 21 You should have seen all the real, live book friends today,Diary. Pauline Newman convinced the judges that she was Ramona and oh what a Silas, Ernest Mueller did make! You know, that miser instinct. November 23 First C. I. F. outside game. November 28 Yum! Yum! Turkey day. December 4 Short but snappy student body meeting was held today and also the 2H dance. December 10 News! Extra! Bump! Ouch! Confound this fog! Whom did I bump into? December 13-14 Talk about fun. Those Daddies certainly did drive everybody's blues away. December 18 Josephine Dolfini turned the meeting over to our new president, Grace Covhrane, today in Girl' League. December 20 Just what we've be waiting for, the Senior Ball. Last day of school in '29. - December 28 The last football game. Eureka vs Ukiah with a 26-7 victory. Three cheers for us. December 20 Merry Christmas, everybody! Don't forget to come back. January 6 I guess it's "Hello, work, and goodbye, fun", 'cause we're back again, Diary. January 8 A Jimmy Massey was presented with a medal for being the "Best Athlete and Scholar" in E. H. S. January 10 Basketball season is here again. Fortuna vs Eureka. Lightweights and Heavyweights. January ll You should have seen the clever radio idea they had at the Junior -Senior Banquet, Diary, and as the saying goes, "a good time was had by all." January 12 Br! Br! Let's build a snowman. ' January 15 Senior class nite. We didn't know those seniors were so talent- ed. January 17 They certainly did look "high and mighty" in their caps and gowns. January 20 Honest, Diary, this was the bluest of blue Mondays and no wonder-cards! And a new sem- ester begins! January 24 - A lively assembly was made livelier today with the announce- ment that school be dismissed at 2:00 for a conference of High School teachers of the county.- January 29 The new girls won't feel like strangers any more 'cause they were all properly introduced at Girls' League. January 30 Confidentially, Diary, we were , wk..-avugpsiiv . bored to tears today while the Sequoia pictures were being taken but the yell leader woke us up and led the snappiest of snappy rallies. January 31 At the Big and Little Sister party a most delightful program was given and the good time was climaxed by the arrival of eats. February 17 Whew- I'll say it was hot. July arrived in February. February 26 Dot Williams was elected dele- gate of the Girls' League Conven- tion and we saw the first play of the year put on by the dramatics class, "The Maid of France." February 27 The 3H committee has at last decided to give the play, "Bab" and tryouts will be held soon. Let's try out, shall we, Diary? March 4 The Penny Drive to help the poor kiddies in Mexico has started. We have some colorful advertising posters the hall, and pennies are quickly filling up the boxes. March 5 The scrubs enjoyed themselves immensely UD today when they "showed off" in front of the student body. March 7 L The latest fad in Eureka: mumps. March 8 The day of the Girls' League Convention at last. March 12 Special Student Body Meeting to decide to send 2 delegates to the Journalistic Convention at U. C. This will certainly help our journalistic work. March 17 Something else was green ex- cept the scrubs today. Why? St. Patrick's day, of course. How could you forget, Diary? March 20 "Figureheads" scored a big suc- cess today. But, of course, with Miss Powell as director. March 21 Wake up and listen, Dia.ry, dear. Aren't you aware that spring is here? A March 25 f .- Grace Cochrane, Girls' League president, was absent today. Vice- president, Virginia Lee Dickson, presided at the' meeting. April 1 Some folks forgot to look at the calendar this morning but they found out the date before the day was over. April 2 President "Bob" gave us an in- spiring talk today on our duty to get up and express our feelings at Student Body meetings. April 4 Score 1 for the "Bark". It boasted of six pages today. Fash- ion sheet inside. April 12 Arcata beat Eureka in baseball today. April 14-18 Time to get your Easter 'duds'. ' May 2 Speech arts contest. May 2-3 3H play "Bah" went over big. May 23 Music Festival at H. S. T. C. May 28 Girls' League install new of- ficers. May 30 Memorial Day. These holidays don't come around often enough to suit me. June 4 The final Student Body meeting of the term. June 7 V Junior-Senior Banquet. June 13 . Commencement day has arrived at last and the Seniors are gladt ?J to leave. June 13 Well, Diary, I guess I'1l sign off. 'Bye. EXCHANGES The schools with whom We exchanged annuals this year are to be complimented- Great improvements have been made in all depart- ments. The motifs in the various exchanges were very interesting. Some motifs were the the sea, foreign countries, and transportationg others were modernistic. The division pages were especially neat and attractive this year. The exchanges showed the results of pains- taking efforts. The calendar in IngleWood's "Green and White" was cleverly done. Their pictures and stories were exceptionally good. The "Naut- ilius," Santa Monica's annual, is to be complimented on its rich cover. Their calendar was rather striking, and their drama depart- ment was extremely good- The snaps and stories in Ukiah's "Ukiah Hi" were amusing, The "History of Humboldt County," a story in Ferndale's annual "The Tomahawk" was well Written and worth reading. The "Valley Argus," the annual put out by the Anderson Union High School, in Boonevil-e, California, contained several in- teresting poems. The division pages in Rio Vista's annual "The Netherlands" were rather effective. Their horoscope also, was unique. The stories and snaps in "The White and Gold" Siskiyou county's annual Were very original. The co-operation must have been wonderful. to have so many schools represented in one annual. We wish, especially, to congratulate Fortuna on the excellent annual their high school put out. Their motif, the different stages of transportation in Humboldt County, was carried out exceptionally well. Their poems and pictures were very appropriate- Fortuna's "Megaphone" was certainly worthy of a larger school. SOCIETY The social activities of the Eureka High School include the noon dances, the' after-school class dan-ces, the Varsity "E" dances, the Senior Balls, the Junior-Senior Banquet, and the Girl's Hi- Jinx. The class dances were Very popular during the year of 1929-30. They were as follows: The 4H Barn dance, October 2, the 3L Hallo- we'en dance, October 30-315 the 3H Scrimmage, 4L Snowshoe Drag, December. 4. There were no after-school dances given during the spring term. The Girls' League gave a Gypsy Hi-Jinx in the gymnasuim in November. They carried out the gypy motif in the program, decora- tions, and entertainment- This organization also held a convention on March 8, when representatives of the Girls' Leagues of Crescent City, Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna, Ukiah, and Eurkea met and discussed the problems of the Leagues. A tea, a luncheon, and a dance were held for the visiting delegats, and also the members of the Girls' League of Eureka. On November 2 tthe first Varsity "E" dance of the year was held at the Knights of Columbus Hall- Music was furnished by Curt Gillis Melodians. The second Big "E" dance, given in the spring, was also well attended. On December 20 the Senior Ball of the fall term was held at the Masonic Temple. The decorations were red and green to represent the class, school, and Christmas colors. The Senior Bal of the spring term was also held at the Masonic Auditorium. The date of this dance was May 29, and was, as usual, a big success. Two of the most interesting functions of the year were the Junior- Senior Banquets. The first banquet was given at the Eureka Inn on January 11. Radio was the theme of this formal entertaiment, and the dinner and dance were executed to represent different parts of novel idea. The jungle idea was carried out at the next Junior-Senior banquet which was held at the Hotel Vance on June 7. There was an interesting program given, and later dancing was enjoyed to the music of a good orchestra. The last Junior-Senior banquet concluded the social festivties in a rather eventful school term. All these entertainments were well supported by the student body. Besides these more formal functions several small club or class "get-gethers" were held in th club dining-room during the school year. A "feed" with after-dinner talks and musical numbers brought the variuos groups together in an enjoyable social way. wh ll :'n 5' Y 4 'V THE SCHOOL "WISE.CRAKER" Yes, we had to do it. He was making nervous wrecks of all of us. Who was he? It was that wisecracker, Oswald Ozzey! Boy, that guy sure was dumb I-he thought Blackbeauty was a nightmare until we told him the story- Boy, he surely could think up wisecracks. All the time, every minute of the day-daywisecracks, wisecracks! He came up to me one day and said, "Do you know how miners feel when they are at work?" I said, "I don't think I really know." Then, he said, "I guess they feel lowdown!" One day in biology a girl asked him if he would help her throw a party Saturday night, and he said, "No, my throwing arm's sore." Once he said that moths were dying by the millions in Chicago because the bulletts had a monopoly on eating holes in clothes! And his girl-she was only the vegetable peddler's daughter, but she knew her onions. He even said that the sheiks of the school could not high-hat himbecause they didn't war hats any more. Well, one day the boys were in a huddle talking about the next dance, when in waltzed Ozzey with-"Say, did you hear about that guy that made the mistake of putting hair remover instead of hair grower on his head?" We all said, "No !" Then, he said, "It sure is a hair raising story !" We then decided that the climax had come, so we took him down into the basement and wrapped about six feet of adhesive tape around his head and mouth. We weren't botheredby him that day because he didn't get the tape off till it became heated. And oh, boy! We weren't bothered by him anymore, eitther-he was hired by the school paper and annual to write jokes! .. -Eddie Koskela ON THE ROAD TO POPULARITY QA Play in 5 8Axe J The time: Who cares. The place: No body knows. The subject of conversation: Don't be Sil'. The characters: uncouth. In the preceding installment: I'd rather be banker than a baker because one has more dough in a bank. Now, go on with the story. -Round One- Scene: A class room. Chairman: The members of the Fi Beta Whoo- ziss club Will please come to order. fFaint vvhisperjz I'll take ham an eggs. Chairman: This meeting has been called for the purpose of making necessary plans on the pro- posed beach party. We students need rejuven- ation fcheersl, Etc ...,...................... It has been stated that .We hold this party at the Sunkist bathing beach. fMore cheersj. fFifteen minutes laterb Chairman: Ten o'clock Saturday, then, students Lets make this party a success. fCheers as studi ents file outl. -Round Two- Scene: An automobiie with students. Ut is rain- ing cats and dogs-J 1st stude: I'l1 never go on a beach party again. 2nd stude: I'm soaked to the skin. 3rd stude: Boy, no beach parties for me, either. -Round Three- Scene fOne month later! : Class room. Chairman: This special meeting of the Fi Beta Whooziss Club has been called to make plans for a lovely beach party. Etc ..................... Remember students-tomorrow-Saturday, ten o'clock. -Round Four- Scene: An automobile with many students Cterrific Wind storm blowingj lst stude: Boy o'boy! that's the last beach for me. 2nd stude: Was it Windy? Sand every place- ears, eyes, clothes, and hair. My last beach party. 3rd stude: Any person that mentions the least thing pertaining to "Beach Party" to me is as good as dead. -Round Five- Scene COne month laterj : class room. Chairman: We student need rejuvenation and a beach-What? Every body asleep?-Oh, Well We students need our rejuvenation- CFalls asleep with heads on deskj Curtain OUR ADVERTISERS In previous years when the business manager and his assistant have gone to the merchants of the 'city to solicit advertisements for the Sequoia, the merchants have considered the money paid for these advertisements as contributions. How- ever, within the last few years, the merchants have begun to see that they are receiving re- turns from their advertisements. We who read this book must realize that it is our advertisers, in part, who make our annual possible. So we must make the merchants real- 'ize that their advertisements are not more con- tributions, but we must show them that their advertising is of real value, by pat- ronizing them. Slae was determined to be that mem's secretary E WAS the sales manager. His duties were varied and important. The girl who became his secretary would have interesting Work, responsibility, prestige and excellent pay. She was determined to get the job! But how? The true-to-life training at Heald's in the Secretarial Business Practice Department, with condi- tions just like actual business, caused her to enroll in order to fit herself for that desired nosition. She got it-an actual occurrence. Records may be had in the office of Hea1d's in San Francisco. You, too, can get just such a position-interesting work, good pay, and advancement. For information regarding Heald's Secretarial Courses, Day or Night School-Telephone ORdway 5500-ask for Mr. Lesseman. HEALD COLLEGE Van Ness at Post Street, San Francisco Get the Heald Prestige back of your Seeretmial Training Fl lnnnn '- """"' l IQED CIQDII DHAIQMACY 427 F Street THE NYAL STORE Kodaks, Developing and Printing Fountain Pen Service Station "Si, they tell me you bought the City Hall when you Where up in New York." Yeh, and I had to pay only two dollars extra for the pigeons!" College boy?" "No, Couldn't get in where I wanted to." "What did you try for?" H H ll Vassar." "And does your nice little cow give milk?" "Well, not exactlyg you gotta sorta take it away from her." North American Biiiildiingy-Loan Association Friendly service has built our resources to over 36,000,000 IDS Pau 6 per cent on All Savings. Convenient with-drawal with-ont loss of interest. A state-wide institution under state supervision. 516 5th, Street 13110111-3 2520 JUST RIGHT "T o The Fraction Of An Inch" Slfart, Sfzajjfner, 6' c7Vlarx Gollege Styles gm' Spring That's How The High School Boy VVants His Clothes. WE HAVE THEM The Cgoggery I. M. Hutcheson Fifth Sz F. St. Eureka, Calif. Get Your EDUCATIQN at School Your FURNITURE at -DUCK BROS- 6lT-flth Street Phone 873 "Doc, I've just been bit by a dog." "Well, well, was he a rabid dog?" "No sir, doc, he was jest a plain old bird dog." Everything eventually adjusts itself except a bow tie. An up to date "Uncle Tom's Cabin" would have Eliza crossing the street. - Miss Sutton: Now look here. I want my money. Bob Quinn: Oh, that's all right. I thought you wanted mine. TI-IE TIME PUBLISHI G Serves In Three Principal Enterprises The Humboldt Times Wholesale Paper Commercial Printing The Leading News- It takes 4 floors and The printing plant paper of Northwestern a warehouse to house has grown rapidly and California. the many paper pro- is now the most com- The Associated Press, ducts, beside safes, pletely equipped be- Times Special service, office furniture, fix- tween San Francisco Sports Page, Women's tures, ink, and station- and Portland. Pagfe, Features. ery. .L "' TELEPHONE 25 EUREKA, CALIF. H328 E STREET WHAT D0 YO WANT T0 BE? To make the most of one' self requires careful planning, hard study and some sac- rifice during the formative years and later. To make the most of one's money also re- quires careful planning and some sacrifice But in both instances results are Worth While. Don't be satisfied just to "get by." Success in mastering the ability to use both time and money to advantage largely determines what one is going to beg a thought We are presenting in the hope that it Will influence the graduates of 1930 Who have important decisions to make for com- ing years. Yoa will find as always glad to be helpful. The First National Bank of Eureka EUREKA, CALIFORNA 0 CE EVERY MINUTE during banking hours SOMEONE Opc-:ns ei Bank of lt.-ilu account Once every minute someone opens an account with California's largest bank. Thousands of these accounts are opened by savers who are joining Bank of Italy's "thrifty million". One of the quickest and safest Ways to build the corner-stone of your financial success is through a Bank of Italy interest-bearing savings account. Bank of ltal National Trust Sz Savings Association A NATIONAL BANK Eureka, California fffarvey QW gfarper 6th and B St. Phone 205. cgurelza Galqf Elsie: What's your name? Fellow: Rainy. Elsie: Well, Rain, your patter is certainly terrible, If you are caught red-handed, be nonchalant-- tell them you cut your hand. Gene M: Bad day for the race, isn't it? Mr. Billman: What race? Gene M: The white race. Gene D: Is your girl fat? Bill L: Is she fat! I'll say so. She had the mumps three Weeks before they found out what was wrong with her. Eureka Business College Opens for Fall Term Monday Aug. 4, 1930 For further llll-Ol'1llLltli,ll XYritc, Phone, or, Call 212 E Street, Eureka Calif. The Bon Boniere for Candies Supreme And Ice Cream That is I-IOMOGENIZED 423 F Street Eureka Calif Mary Louise: "That makes the match two sets apiece. Shall we play the fifth set now?" Babe W: "Look hereg can't we settle this thing out of court?" George M: "No sir! No checks! I wouldn't cash a check for my own brother." Doug Dewar: "Well, of ourse, you know your own family better than I do." A women may be outspoken but not by a man. Rae W. Bryan H. R. Bartlett Standard Furniture Co. For Better Homes Try Oar Easy Payment Plan Phone 569 Elk Building N W VACATIO CLOTHES Now Arriving DAILY . C. Penny Co. 325 81 329 F St. 325-329 F Street Eureka, Calif. Mr. Glenn: I wonder who this telegram is from? Irma Steven: Western Union: I recognize the handwriting. Elsie A: How do you do? I've heard so much about you. Babe W: But you'll have a hard time proving anything. Mrs. Knighton: Csternlyl This essay on "Our Dog" is word for word the same as your brother's. Ray Thomas: Yes ma'am: it's the same dog. "The photographers never do me justice." "You Want mercy not justice, dear." BOYS, if You Evert Have Trouble with your car or your dad's either, come to Carl Lassen's Repair Shop at the Broadway Super Service Station where you can fill your gas tank when you're headed for Loleta or Scotia on Saturday Nites- AT PACIFIC dt BROADWAY South Park Carl Lassen-Mechanic C. A. Foster-Prop. , 1. zu, in ic ,-1-WTI "You're just like the rest of the men, you fall in love with all the girls." "Go on, I don't know all the girls." "Marry him? No college boy can marry me!" "Of 'course not, you have to go to a minister." Marg. B: Why are a bum, a charade guesser, a seasick man, and a trapped crook like each other? Vi: I give up. Marg: Yeh, they all do too. Vi: Jimmy's so modest. Elsie: Yes, so he's been telling me. Miss Beaver: How do they figure the population of a Swiss village? John B: Oh, I guess they count the number of echoes and divide by the number of mountains. The Toreador: Tonite, senorita, I will stand beneath your bal- cony and sing you a sweet serenade? 3 The Senorita: And I will drop you a flower. T. T: Ah in a moment of mad love? T. S.: No,, in a pot. A HAIQLEY DAVI DSDN MOTORCYCLING THE SPORT OF SPORTS ff 5' ew 1 n if T- 15 'f' ' x me 'kai '1' A ' 'bee X Q Qwlfaw f' f:iXb'Ei4',5 iii, , bfi 5 ' V lu' -534 lregfeifhj if if A'-54' if V "A -.il -if - 5--?'f'f'2"Y ll X f-S22 1 1-Tuh...MJ'f 5: -'A X' ' if X' sf' gGGt+f'1- i X ,agp V - A H avr A : T! in 9, --1-1: :assi A ' 7, 1, - V "-mrrsfrf' Chas- Green Co. "The Friendly House" CHRYSLER CADILLAC LA SALLE Headquarters or Tennis Supplies Including the famous Hermatically Sealed Pennsylvania Balls Packed in metal tubes under pressure-always fresh- exactly as they left the factory C. 0. LINCDLN CID. 615 5th Street Booksellers Sc Stationers Phone 76 Miss Meredith: If I tear a piece of paper into four, what do I get? Herbie M: Quarters, Miss Meredith: And if I divide it into eight? Herbie M: Eighths. Miss Meredith: And if I divide it into eight thousand parts? Herbie M: Confetti. When found robbing the cash box in the fish store, be nonchalant smoke a herring. Grocfr: Would you like some Sweet young Bride: Go away Ones. wax beans? with your imitations. I want real NEW METHOD CLEANERS Not How Cheap, But How Good 310 5th St. Eureka Calif. BE SURE AND PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS SQUARE DEAL SHOE A REPAIR SHOP A. Rcwelli, Prop. A good place to have your shoes rebuilt Good material Honest price QUICK SERVICE Phone 407 327 5th St. EUREKA A UTO WRECKERS Parts for all Cars 8z . Used Tires, Batteries 1500 Broadway Phone 1456 The EUREKA INN New Coffee Tavern cffzjqfernoon 65,6615 - funcbeons The EUREKA INN Bernie: "A month ago my girl left me without any reason." Cliff: "I know some one had left you without it." Frannie M: "If you gave me your telephone number, I could ring you up." Unknown: "Oh! The number is in the book." Frannie M: "Splendidg but what's your name?" Unknown: "That's in the book too." Caren-ce: "He's dumb, you say?" Milly: "Dumb! Why, he thinks 'curtail' means a dog story." 1 , 1 I I f Q 1 olla ndbrs it EBQQXQZEWELEUREI 402 F Sb. SlN:16 Eureka ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Get your athletic supplies and sports goods at Baker 8: Crosby's During their twelve 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 giv 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 8x Croby will be glad to dig it up for you. AR THUR JOHNSUNS HEADQUARTERSFOR Kuppenheimer Good Clothes Corner 2nd Sz F St. Eureka, Calif. Te Fourteen Hours Ahead One person who will miss the seniors' faces about school next term is George Moranda. Why? Because for the last five years he has been the proprietor of the popular school store, "The Stadium," across the street, and probably is acquainted with more of the Seniors and Juniors Hi students than any other person not connected with school. Moranda knows the "inside" of all the school games, he is right there to give a hand to our teams, and is a loyal supporter of old E. H. S- Q His store carries a full line of school supplies and a complete stock of standard athletic equipment as well as ice-cream, candy, and cold drinks. It is one of the best equipped school stores in the county and George is particularly interesed in serving the students of Eureka Hi both Senior and Junior. STRAP WATCHES Fine In Appearance, Reliable and reasonable in price. Novelty Jewelry No Costume Complete Without It. F. R. Mathes, Jeweler SUCCESSOR TO C. H. WRIGHT 619 Fiftth Street Opp. Postoffice Maxine K: What's the difference between dancing and jumping? Fair Partner: I dunno. Maxine: I thought so. LoG CABIN BAKERY ' Incorporated Retail and Wholesale 611 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. ffdslop, itlreg Shoe glffan l ...-ff' 1. ' in X f' MEN'S FINE FooTwEAR xt , --.. Q. mg, e NEW LOCATION - Q W'A-- IN CONJUNCTION WITH .V V1 ..' 3.,.i .,.,3.,.,i--:gi ,.,,..,.., fav DANIELSON ai PETERSON "MEET ME 'IN YOUR STOCKING EEETH N208 F "SCOTTY" Phone 432 "Is your fiance conceitedj' "Conceited! Why, he works crossword puzzles with a fountain pen I" She reminds me of an almond bar--sweet, but nutty. General: How're things? Capt. of Firing Squad: Oh, I've got a few prospects lined up. "That's a chip off the old block," said the man, when a bullet grazed his head. - IALIFDRNMWUULENS EUREKA WOOLEN MILLS MANUFACTERS The production of finished Fabrics from fl local raw Product. - EUREKA CALIF. LLUYD ' WALLACE GENERAL GASOLINE SERVICE STATION 7th Sz H Streets Eureka, Calif. HOR BROOKS Buster Brown Shoe Store B 3. JH gfornbroole, Sprop. 617 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. Little Benny had a fit His mother didn't notice itg It didn't hurt the child a bit-- In fact, it was a benefit. Kate B: Do you like saxaphone music, Harlow: I've never heard any. "Why did you break your engagement with that school teacher?' "I didn't show up one night, and she Wanted me to bring a Writ ten excuse from my mother." ' J. W. "BILL" CARLSON i Mens Furnishings Stetson Hats, N. B. Underwear, Beacon Dress and Bergman Loggers Shoes, Suits and Overcoats made to Order. 423 Second St. Phone 521 W ALWAYS ON THE JOB Every year a number of magazine solicitors work the towns and country for subscription for various publications. A large pro- portion of these bell ringers represent 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 yourrmagazine business to the local 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. Delaney 81 Young Manufacturers of D If LAN E501 Candy, Soda Cwater ana' Syrups Office and Factory: Second and C Street Phone 2400 Eureka, Calif. Ask the man who owns one Phone 301 C. E. ROSS fpacleard and gfupmobzle 7th and H Street Eureka, Calif. "Bill was priceless last night." "What, broke again." Haven CNoting price tag on antlers in Windowlz "Gee man! Them's awfu dear." Wayne: "Wotcha think they was offa, a giraffe?" Indignanat Man: CWho has leaned against a newly painted railj "Why don't you put "Wet paint" on that rail?" Painter: "I just did." J. Ballard: "Do you make life size enlargements of all pictures?" Photographer: "Yes" ' J. Ballard: "All right here's the Grand Canyon. I'll be in to get the enlargement Tuesday." Maple: "Have you been getting a haircut?" Katherine: "No, I just had my ears lengthened an inch or two." Have you any close relations? Yeah, all of 'em. Kovac: Waiter, what do you call this stuff? Waiter: Mock turtle soup, sir. Kovacz Well, I think it's carrying mockery a bit too far. Allan: Does your watch tell the time. Doug: No, I have to look at it. LY BROS. HUNlBOl.DT'S OWN STORE FOR 35 YEARS Sxclusive Hgents qor DHUEN IX HUSIEIQY World's Finest Medium Priced Hose " Take a Portable Along" New Orthoplionic Vietrolas SL Sonoras if J- ,. , . New X"lCtO1' Record released every Friday Mathew s Music and Stationary House "SEND A GREETING CARD M Landlord: This room was formerly occupied by a chemist. He invented a new explosive. A . Pierce Q: I suppose those spots on the wall are the results of his experiments. Landlord: Well, indirectly, yes. You see, that's the chemist! He: See that fellow taking the hurdles now? Well he'll be our best man in a week. She: Oh, Charles, come 1et's tell father. More Truth Than Poetry Falling in love is awfully simple, Falling out is simply awful. l C60 the gfddlldff of C556 Eureka g0gf7 School C1096 cgxtencf our gfearty Gongratulatzons cgxpressing Qui' J-fzppreciation We take this means of expressing our thanks to the students of Eureka High School for placing with us the order of tak- ing all the photographs in this annual. We appreciate greatly the confidence they have evidenced in our ability to help make their year-book a' success. It has been a real pleasure for us to do work and to make friends With all these fine young people who are so enthuiastically preparing for the larger duties of life. To the graduating Senions We extend hearty congratulations and best Wishes for a successful and happy future, and to the entire Student Body We give our sincere and friendly greetings. greeman cgrt Company 527 F Street Phone 87 Jack D: Oh, look at the poor old man all bent over with rheuma- tism. Christie: Rheumatism, my eye! He's coming back from a ride in a rumble seat. Barb- H: "I wonder why they say 'Amen' instead of 'a Women' " Lois: "Because they sing hymns and not hers, stupid." Winifred W Kovac: "No, I did it as unexpectedly as possible." Bill Blakley: : uwhy ? as "I can't go to school today." Miss Clarke Bill B: "I don't feel Well." Miss Clarke: "Where don't you feel Well?" Bill B: "In school." Marie: You'd better keep your eyes open around here." Jimmy: "Why?" Marie: "People Will think you're a darn fool if you go with them closed." The .Qexall Stow ATKINIDN 8: WDUDI Qlruggists Qbone 435 UWIJ fit 9 : "Did you tip over that canoe deliberately?" around FORMAN 81 CLARK Mens Fine Clothing, 320, S25 835, 100 per cent Wool 15ILM0l2E'S Cor. ith 81 F St. EAIQLY IN LIFE LEAIQN That there is only one safe Way to buy Real Estate That way is through your Title Company First the Tiltle-then M oney ' N 0 Land is Greateer tim the Title to it BELCHER ABSTRACT 81 TITLE CO. Eureka, Calif. Phone 90-368 SUNDQUIST SHOE STORE Packard 81 Kent Shoes for Men. Goodyear Welt Shoe Repairing 523 Fifth St. Telephone 938-J Eureka, California Some class's in college are just like dreams--you have to go to sleep to enjoy them. Alice P: What is it that has a tail, four legs, and barks? Janet: A dog. Alice: Aw, somebody told you. Janet: What is is that has four wheels and flies? Alice: I give up. Janet? A garbage Wagon. "All right, ma. Cough up with a nickel or I'll tell the conductor how old I am." TI-IE ECMA BAKIIDY Cunion c7Vlade Qreaa' 4th and Commercial Sts. PYIOHG 569 IT'S UP TO YOU YOUR decision and action will now de- cide your FUTURE. IF you will acquire the habit of DEPOS- ITING a certain portion of your earnings REGULARLY, you are sure of being on the right side of the ledger in later years. awe Cwelcome Mu as a Qiepositor The BANK of EUREKA THE SAVINGS BANK OF I-IUMBOLDT COUNTY Third and "E" Streets. Eureka, Calif. DANIELIUN 8: DETEDION The Home of Griffon Clothes HIGH GRADE lVlEN'S WEAR We give S. H. Green Stamps 432 21161 Street Eureka, Calif. pl.:- Florida raised enough grape fruit last year to blind everybody that prohibition didn't. "Put two and two together and the result is always the same. "Buy it, Abie--Don't be so Scotch? Joe D: "I hear that you acted in this last talkief' Jack: "Yes, I was the approaching footsteps." She fto husband after argumentj : All right, have it my way. Mr. Guthrie: "What is Boston noted for?" Jack: "Boots and shoes." Mr. Guthrie: "Correct, and Chicago?" Jack: "Shoots and booze." A flea and a fly in a flue got lost. So, what could they do? Said the fly, "Let us flee." Said the flea, "Let us fly." So they flew through a flaw in the flue. So you make your living by the pen. How romantic! Tell me you are a poet? No, I'm a pork-packer. We Have Printed For 27 Years Anxious To Print For You And Everybody Else No Job Too Small And None Too Large Lamberi C9 McKechan 412-414 Third Sli. Pl1OI16 700 Graham Paige Motor Cars JE, gf, Ctfalentine Go. 735 Seventh Cor. G. St. Phone 283 Eureka , "A good example of nonsense is an elephant hanging on a cliff with his tail tied to a daisy." Teacher: What part of today's lesson impressed you the most? Bright Boy: The length. Scrub: Know anyone around here? Senior: Oh, yes, I have a broad acquaintace. Scrub: Yea? What's her name? A Scotchman once lit a cigar with a twenty dollar bill. He had no intention of paying it anyway. "He spends most of his life behind bars." "A dangerous criminal, eh?" "No, an ex-bartender." She: Father, I've decided to become an artist. Father: I've no objections provided you don't draw on me. Oh, what a cute little dolly, Does she say "Mama" when you squeeze her? Naw, this is a modern doll. When you squeeze her she says, "Oh Boy!" What causes petrified trees? The breeze makes them rock. KLEAN KLOTHES SHOP Suits, Dresses and Everything From Head to Foot Cleaned, Pressed, and Repaired Phone 1008 BUZZ SMITH 28 4th. St. 350 E sn. Bank of Italy Bldg. DR. CARL T. WALLACE Physician 8: Surgeon Phone 14 Office Phone 128 R. Phone 1262 DR. E. L- WALSH DR. VERNON L. HUNT Practice Limited to Orthodontia. Eureka Arcata Phone 141 Eureka, Calif. DR. T. R. WRIGLEY Dental Surgeon Dentist Gross Building Eureka, Calif. 315 First National Bank Bldg Woycester DR. A, F- Fashion Shop Dental Surgeon . . 'l ' k ' . Exclusive but not Expensive Gross Bm dwg Eure a' Calif 511 F Eureka Phone 609 Phone 839-W Eureka,- Callf. DR. HAROLD HOLMBERG Dentist Humboldt Standard Bldg. Eureka EUREKA TIRE SERVICET Seiberling Tires 7 A. Jorgensen Ka B. Hobeler 4 Kr G St. Eureka LANE FALK M. D. First National Bank Bldg. Eureka, Galfornia DR. H. L. CARSON Dentist 505 F St. Phone 972 DR. J. A. MACPHERSON Dentist 350 E St. Phone 156 LAWRENCE A- WING Physician 8: Surgeon Phone 677 lst Nat. Bldgg. G. E. BROWN D. D. S. Suite 303-304 Bank off Italy Bldg. Office Phone 413 Res. 415 DR. W. J. QUINN First National Bank Bldg. Eureka , California Phone 459 Ro-om 514 -DR. ROBERT JOHNSTONJ Dentist First National Bank Building Office Phone 961 House 1823 DR- C. G. BAKER Dentist First National Bank Building LORD-HANSON CO. Realtors Insurors Agents: Guaranty Building and Loan Assn. Summer Home drCabin Sites DR. ALLAN R. WATSON Physician 8: Surgeon Bank of Italy Building 350 E Street. Eureka Calif. PHOTO FINISHING DEVELOPING ENLARGING PRINTING FRAMING Eureka Photo gl Art Co. 535-G St. Eureka, Calif. RUSS MARKET CO. QUALITY MEATS Wholesale Retail Eureka, California Cox's Shoe Rebuilding Shop Quality - Service - Courtesy 512 E Street Eureka, Calif. JAS. C. TARIO Jeweler IF it came from this Store you'll Know itis paid for. 311 E Street. Eureka, Calif, DR. G. A. HOWATT Dentist MsDonogh Bldg. Eureka J. E. BELL The Bell Candy Store Opp. Rialto Theatre DR. A. E. WRIGLEY Dentist 350 E St. ' Phone 719 B. B. BARTLBTT, oP'r. D., s. B. BARTLETT, oP1', D. FRESH MEAT IS THE OPTOMETRISTS BEST MEAT A 529 F St. Eureka ou' Meat is Fresh DR. H. Baumgartner Bros. Officgggllts 9-5 330 5th St, Eureka 335 F. St. Phone 420 McCLURE-McCREERY MRS. E. G. WOOLOVER OPTOMETRISTS ICE CREAM 333 F st. Phone 2233 SOFT DRINKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES DR. G. T. QUIGG CONFECTIONS Dentist Opp. Jr. Hi. 15: Nat. Bank Bldg. Eureka 5 1 s Q I J CZ? QCD . 22.5553


Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:

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

1927

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

1928

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

1929

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

1931

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

1932

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.