Arcata High School - Advance Yearbook (Arcata, CA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1914 volume:
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Redwood Scene, Humboldt County
Hnlumr Eightnn Numhrr was
Armin, Cialifnrnia Mag. Ninetem Eunhrrh anh Jlnnrtem
Jaaueh bg Ihr Sminra nf thr Arrata Nninn High Erhnnl
Straight Talk with the Editor, Gertrude Harlan ............................ 11
A Comparison--"James Lee's Wife" and Tennyson's "Maud", Laura Campbell 21
The Five O'Clock Train Cplay in one actj Gertrude Harlan, Laura Campbell
and Susie Anderson ..................,.........,........ ............. 2 9
Told at the Red Dog, Susie Anderson .......... 16
The Egyptian Cat, Laura Campbell .................... . 19
One Tragedy of the Magic Circle, Mary Turner ............ . .. 25
Little-Dear-One and the Dream Fairies, Gertrude Harlan ..... . .. 26
To the Moon, by Marie Dodge ..........,.. . 18
To a Mountain Oak, by Susie Anderson ...... . 20
Ode to the Dying Year, by Gertrude Harlan .... . 24
To a Cloud, by Susie Anderson ............... . 31
To a Playful Breeze, by Gertrude Harlan .... . .. 31
The Captive Bird, by Zaida Sherburne ..... . .. 31
Saved, by La Verne Preston ............ 32
Graduation, by Laura Campbell ....... .... . .. 34
To a Daisy, by La Verne Preston ......................... .. 40
Evnartmrnta anh Misrvllanznun
Alumni . . .................................. ... . 72
Athletics ............. . . . . 63
Classes ........., ........... . . . 33
Commencement Program . 6
Debating ..............,... 57
Dedication .............. . 5
Dramatics ........ . . 54
Editorial Staff ....... .. 10
Exchanges ............ ... 74
Faculty and Directors .... ,, 7
Joshes ................ , , , 75
Language ...... , , , 51
Organizations .. ... 71
School Notes . .. ,H 61
Society ...... , 58
mv, Ihr Qllaan nf 1514, in Inkvn nf nur high apprniatinu nf hvr
untiring eifnrta in prvparing un fur nur liffn mnrk, affertinuatrlg
hehimte this issue nf ihr Ahnanre in nur Gilman tvurher, Era Qlhumhrrlin.
Invocation ........,. ..
Exrrlsinr Gall, Mag ZH, 1514
...........Rev. Ernest Grigg
...,,,,,...Haro1d and Ray Horton, John Barter, Rease M. Wiley
Address ........ ...... ...... I o hn Barter
Solo ............. .......,,.,., S elected
Address ......... .............. L aura Campbell'
Vocal Solo ..l........, .............. lv Irs. T, A, Smith
Class Prophecy ...,...,,,.. .,.....,,..... S usie Anderson
Vocal Solo ...,,....... .,....,...... J ohn Barter
Presentation of class for graduation ......... ....,,.s.... 15 . O. Cooperrider
Presentation of Diplomas ........... .,............. N V. L, Quear
Double Quartette .....i...... Miss K. Asher, Mrs. Russell, Eunice Engle, Hazel Roberts,
Harold and Ray Horton, Rease M. Wiley, John Barter.
Benediction .......... .,........... R ev. C. P. Hessel
A. O. Cooperricler ... .,.,..
Era Chamberlin ......,...
H. C. Christensen
Howard Barter, President
J. G. Dolson, Clerk
W. L. Quear.
Shirley H. Russell
F. E. Morrell
J. S. Seely
A. O. Cooperrider
Katherine Asher Mabel Briscoe
H. C. Christensen
Eva Chamberlin Shirley H. Russell
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Editor-in-Chief .... ............................ . . . .Gertrude Harlan
Business Manager . . .. ...... . ............... ......
Literary ........................ ..... L aura Campbell
Languages . ......... Lena Peron
Debating ..... ..... E unice Engle
Dramatics ...... ...... C eva Sapp
Society .......... ....... E ffie Acorn
Organizations .... ........ A lice Haugh
Athletics ..,,,, ..... W alter Carlson
Exchanges ..... .... H oward Derby
School Notes . .
.. . . . .Candina Tonini
. . . . Harold Horton
...... ....Zaida Sherburne
In token of their appreciation for
the assistance given them in the
composition of this number of the
Advance, the editors extend their
thanks to the faculty, to the students
and Mr. Wiley. We also appreciate
the interest shown by our photograph-
ers, Seely Bros., and we are highly
pleased with the extreme liberality of
Straight Elalk with the Ehitnrn.
The graduating class of the Arcata
High School this year numbers 18.
County School Superintendent Under-
wood informs me that in all the High
Schools of the County last year the
number was 96, 60 girls and 36 boys.
For the same period there graduated
from the eighth grade 192 girls and
199 boysg and the attendance in the
first grade totaled 501 girls and 608
boys. These figures may safely be
taken as an average, since for many
years our population has remained
about stationary. In round numbers
they show that one out of- four who en-
ter the public school graduates from
the eighth grade and only one in elev-
en from High School. Also that the
percentage of losses is far greater
among the boys than the girls.
Many people will say that a gram-
mar school course is sufficient to
properly .mature an average citizen,
but I must respectfully contend that
even if all the pupils who enter the
public school pass the eighth grade,
instead of one-fourth of them, as
shown by Superintendent Under-
wood's figures, a High School educa-
tion is necessary both for the contin-
ued and proper development of the
mind and for the preparation of the
individual to take his place in the af-
fairs of the nation.
When a pupil leaves the eighth
grade he is scarcely more than a
child, for he has not had enough prac-
tice in thinking and reasoning inde-
pendent of the teacher's help and sug-
gestion. This is realized by every
girl or boy who leaves grammar
school and enters the High School.
It is here that he gains the ability to
think logically. Without this train-
ing he cannot be a satisfactory citizen.
Not only that, but the beauty and in-
finite richness of literature, which
broadens the mind, and furnishes it
with lofty ideals, remains to him a
closed door forever. For him Shakes-
peare is known only by name 5 and
Browning, Tennyson, Lowell, Emer-
son and scores of other literary mast-
ers have never lived. Without the light
which comes from even an elementary
knowledge of logic, higher mathe-
matics, and history, refined by rhetoric
and training in orderly methods of
thinking, which we acquire from the
debate, how can the ten out of eleven,
and more especially the three out of
four, become capable citizens? Or
are we to rely on the "good common
sense" of the American people, which
candidates tell us just before election
we have in such abundance, rather
than upon the enlightenment that a
suitable education would bestow on
our embryo voting kings-and queens,
also, in California, by grace of our
In a representative form of govern-
ment such as ours, the majority of
its citizens should be well educated,
because a democracy depends upon
the intelligence of the masses for its
preservation. Widespread ignorance
is the parent of prejudice, supersti-
tion, poverty and bondage. This was
fully realized by those who gave the
impetus to, and furthered the growth
and extension of our educational sys-
tem. Prior to 1830 much had devel-
oped in the line of education, but only
in a private way, and those alone who
had means could profit by it. How-
ever, in that year our present public
school system was born in the city
of New York. It was a healthy in-
fant and grew amazingly and is now
so firmly established that people gen-
erally believe its birth co-incident with
that of the republic. However belat-
ed its arrival, the point is that it was
undoubtedly wisdom on the part of its
progenitors to give the American
children the best education possible in
the belief that we would have a safer
government, a happier and more pros-
perous people. The example of some
of the European countries was ever
before them, where the masses, reared
in ignorance and superstition, lived
in a state of poverty and serfdom.
Our public schools, once started, mul-
tiplied rapidly, until today we have
high schools, universities, normals and
other institutions of education. But
have we fairly reached the goal?
have we even fairly reached the goal?
1830 champions of learning, when
they foresaw the education of every
citizen of the nation?
Our statistics force us to say no.
What, then, is the reason of our fail-
ure? The sincere inquirer will not be
long in finding that it is mainly for
economic reasons that the majority
cannot continue their studies. Yet we
have taken some primary steps to-
ward their correction. For instance,
our own state and several others have
passed a law providing the grammar
and primary grades with free text
books. The method of providing
meals for children is not unheard of
in our country, and it is quite common
in France. However, we still have
a long way to go before the goal is
reached, for we see that only one out
of eleven gets the very necessary high
school education. This is to be de-
plored, for pure democracy can never
exist so long as the education of a.
majority of those who make the laws
of the nation is not provided for.
What does that person do, then, who
is forced to leave school in his im-
maturity? He does manual labor for
a wage or else obtains a short prac-
tical knowledge of bookkeeping or
other business which will barely keep
him in bread and butter.
Which is most important-to rush
through life confining one's self to
the bread and butter phase of exis-
tence or to be so provided with the
necessities of life as to insure our be-
coming competent citizens? Most
certainly the latter, but how? The
answer is apparent: The state should
properly educate its future citizens at
whatever cost. To graduate but one
out of four from the eighth, and one
in eleven from the twelfth grade, is
intolerable. But this would over-
burden the government with expense,
you say. Alas, if that should be true,
and we pride ourselves on the wealth
of our country! .
Before giving up the problem as
impossible let us see if there is not
some vast waste with which we might
dispense. We cannot go far before
we find a tremendous waste as a re-
sult of the most hateful remnant of
barbarism that still lingers in civiliza-
tion. Our war expense this fiscal year
amounts to 433 million dollars, or 64
per cent of our national expenditure,
according to Allan L. Benson writing
in Pearson's magazine for April. With
the money we now annually waste in
war equipment we could educate ev-
ery child whom need oompels to leave
school. Instead of piling up on our
hapless descendents a debt they can
never pay and for which they could
not be seriously criticised if they did
not try, considering the fact that it
was negotiated without their know-
ledge or consent, we could give our
citizenship generally a twelfth grade
education. In 1889, 65 million dollars
was appropriated by Congress for the
army and navy. In 1914, twenty-five
years later, the appropriation is 235
million dollars. In 1889 we did not
have a battleship, and now we have
thirty-eight. For the Spanish-Ameri-
can War we were fitted out with five
battleships that cost 3 million dollars
apiece, which are now obsolete. At
present we are paying 7M million dol
lars apiece. In fifteen years they will
be 12 million dollars apiece, and the
battleships of today will be obsolete as
those of the Spanish-America War
are now. Thomas Jefferson, one of
the greatest statesmen this country
has ever produced, favored the limi-
tation of war expenditure to tangible
needs, as he saw the evils contingent
on a large national debt, and if he
were living today he would surely
view with horror our mad rush to
pile up an obligation we can never
repay. Every man, woman, and child
in the United States must pay 34.70
this year to make up the appropria-
tion for wars, past and future. David
Starr Jordan of Stanford' University,
a writer and thinker whose statements
cannot be passed over lightly, said:
"The waste of all governments on war
and the system of national defense
is worldwide. Through militarism the
world is living beyond its means."
"So long as we keep war imple-
ments on hand," contends Mr. Ben-
son, "the increasing temptation is to
use them. When we were practically
unarmed thirty-five years ago, we
were in no danger. Nobody tried to
attack us. Nobody dared to attack
us. Everybody knew that, if attacked,
we could overwhelm any nation that
should attempt to land an army upon
our shores. We could do the same
today. VVe need no navy. We need
no more than the skeleton of an army.
With such land fortifications as we
have, or could easily provide, nobody
could capture a city, and certainly no
nation would be so foolish as to try
to land an army among us."
Even though we should not con-
cede as much as as Mr. Benson, we
would be forced to admit the utter
folly of present war expenditure or
that contemplated for the future. In-
vention has brought forth a frailer
looking, inexpensive but 'vastly more
powerful instrument of destruction.
The evolution of the airship would
make modern warfare ineffective. A
single one of these aerial sailing ships
would destroy a whole fleet of bat-
tleships or endanger an army.
The money that we are wasting
upon military expenditure let us de-
vote to the ends of education. And
finally, if from a reversion of policy
from destruction to education, the
expenditure should still prove insuffi-
cient, I should be in favor of a direct
tax upon those who acquire the great-
est amount of wealth under our gov-
ernment, merely one of whom, with
his prodigious fortune, accumulated
in this glorious land of opportunity,
has scattered public libraries through-
out the country, California alone pos-
sessing over 95 of these costly insti-
A single generation educated thus
would be sufficient to refine and en-
noble the world.
o Elnlh at 11112 "l'Kri1 Eng."
SUSIE ANDERSON, '14.
It was a dark, murky night, the
moon was obscured, no light was
visible except that which poured from
the little window of the Red Dog Inn.
This was where the stragglers, the
gamblers and the lucky but shiftless
miners of the surrounding hills had
congregated to spend the night in
riotous revelry. In the furtherest
corner a group of men were gathered
around a roulette wheel, watching
with breathless interest the revolving
disk. In another corner a game of
stud-poker was being carried on. The
curses of the gamblers, mingled with
the blue smoke of the strong tobacco,
made the air seem bluer than it really
Was. A few who were already over-
come by liquor were hanging on the
greasy bar, shaking dice, and the bar-
keeper watched them with greedy in-
terest through his small, half-closed
eyes, as he aimlessly' wiped a sticky
glass with a dirty piece of towel.
Suddenly the door opened and in
staggered an old settler, his face worn
and haggard, his eyes staring into
vacancy. He made his way to the
bar and demanded, "Something hot!
Rake,-something that'l1 feel like five
yards of barb-wire goin, down." A
hush fell over the noisy crowd and
the old man sat back in a chair. "I'm
a goner, boys: I'm a goner, I sure
am. Oh, you needn't laugh, Pedro,
you peg-legged cub, it's serious this
timeg I never spent such a night since
I hit Lucky Cut, no I haint. Yu'
know that thar old shaft that runs up
yonder under my shack? Well, that's
the place, that isf' He paused dra-
matically, for he saw that they were
What a motley gang they formed!
But in spite of their rugged appear-
once, no one could wish for a more
attentive audience. Over at one side
stood Buck Lewis, who but a minute
before had had eyes for nothing else
except the little spotted cubes as they
fell incessantly on the liquor be-
smeared bar, now the dice box had
dropped from his hand and he stood
there with his mouth open, his whole
attention fastened on the speaker.
Pedro, the old Mexican card shark,
who held first hand in the game, who
leered at hisecomrades through his
small black fiendish eyes when he saw
them make a miss-play, and twisted
his long, curling mustaches till they
were almost torn from his pocket-
marked face when he thought that he
was going to lose, had now forgotten
the game entirely. He tried his best
to conceal his intense interest behind
the leathern mask of his face, but in
"Go on, you old blow-hard," he
yelled impatiently, and thus admon-
ished the settler began:
"For the last two weeks I've heard
a noise there-kind of er knockin'--
just a little, you know. I ne'er thought
much on it at first, 'lowin' it might
be that thar loose dirt a cavin' in agin
like it did before when I was a. work-
in' up on the hind shaft. But, blast
my buttons, boys, I turned in early
this evenin' becuz I got pretty well
fagged out tryin' to dig that thar
slough up the gully. Befor'en I got
half-way snoozed off, bang! went a
muffled blast, right under my bunk,
-sounded about ten feet down. The
first thing that popped into my head
was 'Merino's Gang.'
"They've been hangin' out up on
Split Ridge for some time back and
rememberin' the dust they kicked up
for me last fall, I knew sure it were
them. He said he'd come back, and
sure enough thar he were. Me, not
wantin' to be caught single-handed by
a gang of murderin' cut-throats, I
jest tell yu' what, it didn't take me
long to get to Sam Pike's lay-out. I
went up the side of that thar canyon
like a streak of greased lightnin' and
down the other like as if I was shot
out,of a sixteen inch cannon. Sam,
he was in bed and all was still ex-
cept for that thar durned ornery dog
o' his'ng he set up a howl fitten to
bust the canyon,'and Sam he yelled at
him. I went in, and when Sam heard
who it was and found out the trouble,
he got his men together with their
guns quicker'n no time and the seven
of us made our way up the hill jest
like sneakin' bob-cats, each one of us
thinkin' of the swag of government
money we could play with I if we
fetched the gang out alive.
"At the mouth of the shaft all was
quiet, we got out our darkened lan-
tems to look fur tracks, but thar
warn't any. Them thar fellers knew
their biz and had left no tracks. Well,
we went up a ways-'bout fifty rods,
--when we heard a noise, as if they'd
got out a hunk of dirt. I can swar
now I heard 'em talk. We all stopped,
all but that thar dare-devil, half-
breed Cock-Eyed Bob, he said he'd
fetch 'em. They'd played him dirt
onct and he didn't furgit it, nor 'the
reward neither, he didn't. Well, in
he went, and the rest of us, We jest
waited, holding our breathsg I just
thought I'd bust, I was that strung up.
We didn't hear much except that thar
knockin', but that was enough. All
of 'er sudden out comes Cock-Eyed
Bob, lookin' as if he'd been pulled
through a hole in a bad quarter. He
never said a single word, just sat
down on an old rail and hung his
head, jest like as if he was bereft of
"The rest of us, thinkin' that the
scare had crazed him, left him sittin'
thar and crept on up the back holeg I
tell you what, we didn't make a rum-
pus, we didn't."
The old settler lowered his voice
to a husky whisper and leaned far
over in his chair, pointing to a knot
hole in the floor. "That thar noise
was right in front of us now, and we
got our guns leveled square ahead and
I gave Pinto Pete a nudge and he
flashed his lantern right onto 'em."
Again there was an expressive
pause. With dilated eyes and sagging
jaws the miners stared at the knot
hole. The old man sat straight in his
"Do you know what they was?
They was woodratsf'
With a muffled "I-Iell!" Pedro
limped out of the room into the black
n the Munn.
Oh moon, that shinest o'er the haunts of men,
So cold and pale,
When thou hast gone what dost thou then,
' Cans't tell?
There is no life in thee with splendor rife,
But rather deathg
And so, oh moon, tho' grand and bright you hue,
I'd rather be myself, in life, than you.
Marie Dodge, '14,
Laura Campbell, '14.
It came back again last night, that
was the second time I have even seen
it: the next time will be the last.
They have none of them ever
seen the black cat three times-and
lived. My grandfather, my uncle, my
father, all died in the same manner,
. and now I, too, must die.
' I think I must be going mad. Such
a thing can not be. But I am de-
termined to write down the whole
story. Then if I am found dead in
the morning that hideous statute may
My grandfather, John Williams,
after whom I am named, was a col-
lector of curios. He had travelled
in many lands but had never visited
Egypt until the last of June, 1897.
He remained for three months and
then brought back to America a small
statue of a black cat. Three years
later he died. His last words were,
"The black catlf'
My uncle took the small figure,
and three months later he was found
dead in his home. The small image
came into my father's possession.
That was three weeks ago. To-night
he is lying dead, and yesterday for
the second time I saw the black cat.
Not the image, for even as I write it
stands on the table before me, but a
cat, a real cat, black as night, with
horrible glaring eyes. My grand-
father saw this cat. My uncle saw
it. My father saw it. And the third
time they died. Today is the third
day I have owned that image. I have
tried to get rid of it, but I can't.
It is nearly twelve. Near me my
lawyer sits snoring-soft, strangling
snores. My light is nearly out, but
I sit waiting, listening. I hear the
sound of padded feet on the stair and
the golden eyes of the image before
me seem alive with hatred. I can
write no more.
Ein at illllnuntain walk.
H! rugged Oak, that
has for ages
Thy protecting arms
Thou who hast brav-
ed the storms of winter and de-
The elements that rage above thee,
Thou who hast patiently borne the
piercing rays of the fireworld,
Monarch of the wood,
Preserver of the goodg
Ever ' extending thy long bearded
To the fleecy-lined floor of the Heav-
Call down a, blessing to those 'round
Silently call to the One who has pow-
Giver of sunshine
And all that is just.
Shelt'ring the wood-spirits that
dwell 'neath thy branches
With a toga wrought by a hand divine,
Of frolicking sunbeams and hazel
Covering with leaves when the fierce
winds of winter
Sweep o'er the earth like a fiend from
,ulling the birds with melodious
Swaying in rhythm to zephyrs in
Nourishing the off-spring that live on
thy life blood,
Lift high thy branches
Upholder of Heaven.
Oh! could it be that mortal man ever
In all this land and over the deep,
Could patiently brave the tempest's
Be pure and free,
Grow more like thee.
Unselfishly scatter kind seeds of
To those who have strength denied,
Look to our Maker and trust in His
Ever as thee
Rugged Mountain Oak.
Susie Anderson, '14
Browning's "James Lee's Wife" and Tennyson's "Maud"
Laura Campbell, '14.
Browning's "James Lee's Wife"
and Tennyson's "Maud" present in
the form of the lyrical monologue, two
distinct studies of character as de-
veloped by external and internal in-
fluences. Both poems are essentially
dramatic in spirit and portray "mo-
tives, impulses and passions in action"
as is necessary in a true drama.
"Maud" is the story of the love
of a man, told by himself. Through
a series of changing moods, envious
hatred on his part is mastered in
turn by love, jealousy, anger, despair,
madness and patriotic love. By reas-
on of the failure of a vast specula-
tion brought about by Maud's father,
his own father was ruined. This fi-
nancial loss, preying upon his mind,
finally drove the latter to commit
suicide. This is the situation at the
beginning of the poem.
It is not, however, the story which
is considered the chief theme of this
poem. Rather it is the development
of character influenced by an over-
mastering love. This development is
shown by the relation of the hero to
nature and to man.
The first stage or division of the
poem is that in which the hero is
struggling against a morbid gloom,
almost indicative of insanity. His
relation to both men and nature is one
of absolute and unreasoning hatred.
And hatred of men and nature means
"I hate the dreadful hollow behind the
the little wood,
Its lips in the field above are dabbled
with blood-red heath,
The red-ribbed ledges drip with a silent
horror of blood
And Echo there, whatever is 'asked her,
These are the opening lines of the
poemg and these lines are sufficient
to determine the character of the man
who utters them. Surely there can
be no power strong enough to save
such a man, one who knows what he
is doing, and yet cannot resist himself
or his own weakness as he mutters,
"Whatl am I raging alone as my father
raged in his mood?
Must I, too, creep to the hollow and
dash myself down and die,
Rather than hold by the law that I
made, nevermore to brood
On a horror of shattered limbs and a
wretched swindler's lie?"
But with the coming of Maud the
tone of the poem is essentially differ-
ent. There is still hatred or at least
avoidance of man, but his relations
with nature are changed. For it is
true that nature may assume any as-
pect and that man's conception of na-
ture is but an expression of his in-
most feelings. And it is likewise true
that it is to nature we turn in all
our moods. h
"A million emeralds break from the
In the little grove where I sit-"
if 4: in nf in
"The sun looked out with a smile
Betwixt the cloud and the moor."
Such is his attitude toward nature
at the beginning of love, but with
man it is far different. There is no
change in his relations with them.
He has not as yet gained his true
place in the world. Nor is this
strange. For nature in all our moods
is our servant, a mere reflection of
ourselves, but men remain the same.
We must climb to men, but nature will
rise or sink to our level.
We have, then, up to this time been
studying the mood of Maud's lover
and not his character which, so far
as we can determine, has not advanc-
ed from the weak, nerveless thing it
was, although it has undoubtedly
stored up force for a future rise.
In the next division of the poem
the development of mood of the lover
reaches its highest point. I-Ie sees
in all an ideal beauty and hope and
"Come into the garden, Maud,
For the black bat, night, has flown,
Come into the garden, Maud,
I am here at the gate aloneg
And the Woodbine spices are wafted
And the musk of the rose is blown."
Ik uf in is
"For a breeze of morning moves
And the planet of love is on high."
In this high development of a tem-
porary joy all nature becomes alive
and rejoices with him 3 for
"There has fallen a splendid tear
From the passion flower at the gate,
She is coming, my love, my dearg
She is coming, my life, my fate.
The red rose cries, 'She is near, she is
And the white rose weeps, 'She is late!
The larkspur listens, 'I hear, I hear,'
And the lily whispers, 'I wait.' "
But at this point ceases the devel0p-
ment of mood and begins the devel-
opment of character. For from this
time we are chiefly concerned with
his attitude toward men.
And as -in the relation of the lover
to nature, so also do his relations to
men begin at the lowest stage, shroud-
ed in gloom. For he has killed
Maud's brother, and
"There rang on a sudden a passionate
A cryf for a brother's blood,"
Now he is concerned with men and
not with nature and his despair is pro-
portionately deeper. He is at last
driven to total insanity. His ravings
are terrible in their absolute, dead
"Dead, long dead,
And my heart is a handful of dust,
And the wheels go over my head,
And my bones are shaken with pain,
For into a shallow grave they are
x at is is x
"There is never an end to the stream of
passing feet t
Driving, hurryingg marrying, burying,
Clamor and rumble, and ringing and
And here it is all as bad,
For I thought that the dead had peace,
but it is not so."
At length an awakened love of
country rouses him from his mad-
ness and he speaks:
"It is time
That old hysterical mock-disease should
And there is hope that he may con-
quer himself, for in his own words,
"As long, O God, as she
Have a grain of love for me,
So long, no doubt, no doubt,
Shall I nurse in my dark heart,
However weary, a spark of will
Not to be trampled out."
In fact he does conquer, for at the
close we hear him say,
"I myself have awaked, as it seems, to
the better mind:
I have felt with my native land, I am
one with my kind.
I embrace the purpose of God and the
Thus we see that a true love has
changed a weak character into a
strong one and has saved a soul from
The story of "James Lee's Wife" is
far different, and yet in its essentials
it is strangely similar. Its main
theme is also the saving power of
loveg but it is the account of the de-
velopment which brings a strong char-
acter from indifference to mankind
into a true relation with men.
This story, dealing with problems
of character and thought, is told in a
few bold lines, brief yet vivid. The
whole poem is a series of extracts
from a life. They may come in suc-
cession by days or they may be chosen
at intervals, but the fact remains that
they form together a cycle of char-
In this poem the first portion is
devoted to the study of the influence
of actual natural conditions upon
mood. This development of mood
may be divided into two parts, doubt
and certainty. '
Doubt to james Lee's wife means
dread and foreboding, which makes,
unconsciously through its own force,
all nature foretell sorrow and misfor-
tune. Nature, while seeming to pro-
duce this dread, is in reality forced
to assume its threatening aspect
through the strength of the wife's
Ah, Love, but a day,
And the world has changed!
The sun's away,
And the bird estrangedg
The wind has dropped,
And the sky's deranged:
Summer has stopped."
In this mood nature, however
bright it might be, would foretell to
her harm and sorrow.
"Our fig-tree, that leaned for the salt-
ness has furled
Her five fingers,
Each leaf like a hand opened wide to the
Where there lingers
No glint of the gold Summer sent for
How the vines writhe in rows, each im-
paled an its stake!
My heart shrivels up and my spirit
At length she is forced to admit
that her husband has lost his love
for her, and she accepts this decree
in a manner which proves her innate
"Nothing can be as it has been before:
Better, so call it, only not the Same.
To draw one beauty into our heart's
And keep it changelessl Such our
So answer, Nevermorel"
Change is the law of the universe,
and she submits, feeling that it is for
the best, thinking. however to herself:
"Only, for man, how bitter not to grave
On his sou1't hands' palms one fair.
good, wise thing
Just as he grasped it!" .
But with this certainty the changs
ing moods of the wife cease and the
development of her character in the
truest sense begins. Her love loses
its selfishness and extends to all
She leaves her husband and ap-
parently her love for him or her life
is a failure 5 but in spite of all she has
a perfect faith in a perfect love.
These poems are written by differ-
ene men whose viewsiand ideals of
life are far different. The material
and treatment Of the poems are not
But the conclusion reached by both
is essentially the same, that character
may be developed by the growth of
a spiritual quality,-love, hatred, fear
or jealousy. And this one determin-
ing quality or characteristic affects
a person's attitude toward nature and
Thus we see that the mind alone
is supreme, the mind alone can judge
or reward our actions. The mind
can, it is true, be influenced not by
nature or by men, but only by itself
or its dominating characteristic. Na-
ture is our servant and assumes to
our eyes an aspect corresponding to
the conditions of our minds. Men
as a whole remain the same, though
an individual man may "rise or sink
i' the scale."
Both poems, then, portray the con-
quest of a mind over all the influen-
ces which might drag it down. And
this victory is shown by the fact that
both the man and woman are brought
into a closer relation with men. This
alone is the victory and alone can be
the victory. For surely no character
can have reached its highest develop-
ment until it can take its place un-
abashed among its companions in the
world, only when it is "one -with its
09212 in the Eging Hear.
Hail to the dying year! Children of
Fall not upon her breast, to despair
Lift up your heads and hear the Bells,
Hark! for past grief is fleeing, and
lost hopes are bleeding. Hail!
The city is enfolded in the cloak of
But look! the moon with its silver
The steeples rise in the dusky light,
Sentinels of Love on every hand, V
Awake! See the bells, they are swing-
To the heart they are ringing
New love and hope.
How the heart doth leap!
How the pulse doth beat!
The babe stirs in its sleep
But knows it uotg
The mother smiles and understands.
Each saddened heart with new hope
smiles and feels-
The happiness of earth.
Gertrude Harlan, '14
mil? Glragehg nf the llllagir Cllirrlr.
C Mary Turner, '15.
In the beginning, Jove created day
and night, joint rulers of the earth.
and condemned them to pursue one
another in a circle forever.
Ages upon ages afterwards, weary
and blinded by Apollo's bright rays,
Nox, the Goddess of Darkness, glanc-
ed in disgust at the abhorred universe
which had caused the great misfor-
tune of her immortal life. The glance
rapidly became a fixed gaze, and the
feeling of disgust, one of admiration,
for she saw deep in the dark cool
shady heart of a sighing Redwood
Forest, Silver Tip, a giant timber-wolf
raise his blood-shot eyes to the stars
and give forth the mournful howl of
his kind. Three times the loud and
protracted wail rent the silence, echo-
ed and was lost in the distance, then
he laid -his head down between his two
great paws, his warm red tongue loll-
ing out between his white jagged
teeth and waited for the coming of
his pack, grey nose pointed to the
He remained in this position until
midnight, his body almost concealed
among the fern and trilliums of the
Magic Circle where the wolves of the
North Country competed every year
for the leadership of their thievish
On the West of the circle was a
huge boulder, overgrown with violets,
hairbells and fivefingers, while six
Redwoods, looming up hundreds of
feet into the sky completed the almost
perfect natural ring. The spaces be-
tween the old Giants were filled by
green salmon-berry bushes upon
which the luscious yellow fruit gleam-
ed out brightly in the moonlight.
Just as the moon overhead reached
a point directly above the center of
the Circle the bushes between the six
trees were pushed slowly and noise-
lessly aside, and the gaunt grey band
entered, forming an arena four deep
around old King Silver Tip, who had
guided them upon their kills ten years,
and who had in that time struggled
against, defeated and destroyed ten of
their number. -
Sadly he raised his face to the
Moon-Goddess and gave forth a dis-
mal, pleading howl as if entreating her
aid against Young Republican, the
strongest wolf in the region and the
would-be leader of the pack.
Fiendishly the wolves regarded him,
lapping their .tongues around their
lips. No mercy lit up their wicked,
green eyes but hate shone unreserved-
ly there, the hate of the stronger for
the weak. Well they knew that the old
King's experienced cunning and saga-
city might go for naught, pitted
against the strength and the litheness
of his adversary.
Slyly and silently Republican
marched into the ring, touched noses
with Silver Tip, and they both sprang
back to the opposite edges of the
breathing, snapping circle. Time and
again this happened until Silver Tip's
shoulders were covered with wounds
and Republican's with blood though
he himself was unharmed save for a
small scratch across his soft, black
The silence of the woods was brok-
en now only by the moaning of the
Redwoods and the clash of the rivals'
teeth. The onlookers thought that
the King's last fight was ended but
the wicked, old fellow held yet anoth-
er trick in reserve. Heistaggered and
seemed about to drop, but when Re-
publican rushed towards him for the
final blow he found himself gripped
near the ear with old Silver Tip's
Gradually the young wolf stiffened
and when the nervous twitching of his
body had stopped the pack rushed on
the motionless usurper tearing him to
Filled with horror at this sight
Night lifted her eyes from the Earth
and enchanted by the golden rays that
enticingly called her, began again her
slow pursuit of the ever-fleeing day.
Iiittle-iBre1r-GBM unit the Breaux Iliairiea.
Gertrude Harlan '14. .
' Part I.
Little-Dear-One was cuddled down
in the soft warmth of his cradle. He
laughed to himself as the dusky shad-
ows of evening closed in upon his
pretty room and the moonbeams peep-
ed in cautiously, laying their soft light
upon his face and hands.
"Yes," thought he, "there are so
many things- I can't do in the dayl
time, but when the Dream-Fairies
come, they take me everywhere and let
me do anything. Oh, how I wish
they'd hurry !"
Life seemed hard to this little child.
For he would try to climb upon a
chair and then mamma would say,
"No, no, Little-Dear-One, baby hurt.
Then he would get to splashing joy-
fully in a nice bowl of water, which
had been placed there by some
thoughtful person, when mamma
would surprise him by "no, nol baby
get all wet and take cold l"
So he lay at length in his miniature
bed. His eyelids kept getting heavier
and heavier. Could they have forgot-
ten to come? His tiny full lips quiv-
ered, and one big tear rolled slowly
from under a drooping lid. But no,
list, little one! A fluttering of gossa-
mer wings, and behold two of the
sweetest fairies upon the window sill,
just above the clematis vine, which
touched them with its feathery foliage.
They had the softest, wee voices,
WX which, of course, just suited their size,
for they were no bigger than the
daintiest needle. Dream-o'-the-World
was dressed in a velvety-pansy gown
and Fairy-Heart in a silken butterfly
They nodded to each other and then
lifted their white wings and flew right
to the edge of the coverlet, which
touched the neck of Little-Dear-One.
"Now," piped up Dreatn-o'-the-
World, "which of us do you want to
sing you to sleep ?"
"Well, I don't know exactly, for I
like you both so Well that I can't tell.
But one of you sing at a time, first
Fairy-Heart and then Dream-o'-the-
World, and who-ever gets me to sleep
first, I will go with him.
Now Dream-o'-the-World had just
a little bit louder voice than Fairy-
Heart, and so it was not as soothing
as that of the other. They both took
turns and when Fairy-Heart would
begin to sing in a soft ripple of sound,
Little-Dear-One would get sleepier
and sleepier but soon Dream-o'-the-
Worldlwould pipe up in his louder
note, and the blue eyes would slowly
open again. And so in the end Fairy-
rleart triumphed and led Little-Dear-
One away to the land of the fairies.
It was quite a long way to Fairy-
land and before they had gone very
far, what did they meet but a wee
coach of spun sun-beams, drawn by
eight of the fattest bumble-bees that
could be found. Little-Dear-One
laughted joyfully at such a really fun-
ny sight and the bumble-bees looked
around upon their little would-be
passenger, as they wiped the pollen
from their faces. But how in the
world was he to get into such a mite
of a coach, and for a second his little
flushed face clouded with childish un-
certainty. But lol all doubt vanished
as Fairy-Heart waved a silvery wand
above his golden head. If you have
never gone to Fairy-land you don't
know what a curious shrinking sensa-
tion Little-Dear-One felt. He kept
getting smaller and smaller until he
was just the least bit larger than the
fairies themselves, and then the coach-
man helped him in.
Oh, how delightful! They would
soon be there. A gate of cobwebs
swung open and two elves stood in
roses on each side. They nodded
their heads, spread their tiny silken
wings, and flew to the coach, perching
on each side of their visitor, as they
chattered to him in their piping tones.
"Oh, quick! let me out, so I can sa:
everything," exclaimed the child. So
they helped him to alight and he stood
upon a mossy carpet, which felt as soft
as down. All manner of flowers were
nodding as far as he could see, and
little fairy elves stood up in the flow-
er cups to welcome him.
Fairy-Heart accompanied Little-
Dear-One everywhere and at each
new sight he laughed a hearty little
baby laugh. ln one place he looked
upon a rose which was slowly opening
and a little fairy beamed upon him
from within the red petals. She had
been resting upon a divan of satin
swan's down with a coverlet of violet
silk. What a funny sight for the eyes
of a baby! The fairies would spread
their silken wings and visit from house
to house, first flying to a tulip-blossom
and then to a buttercup. birds flew
down from time to time, carrying corn
silk and spider lace for the dresses of
the fairy-women. They were singing
now in their sweetest voices. Butter-
flies were also bringing bluebell and
pansy satin to be made into fairy ball-
gowns. Bumble-bees were buzzing in
the honey-suckle blossoms, and as they
made honey, they stored it in lily
baskets which the ants carried to the
store houses of the fairies. l-le met a
whole procession of these. "Show me
your houses," he exclaimed in his eag-
er childish voice, as he ran joyously
along beside them. lnto hollows of
sttunps they went, stored the honey in
little egg-shells, carried there by the
swallows, and then marched back, and
kept this up all day.
F airy-l-leart was greatly pleased be-
cause Little-Dear-One was so happy.
l-fe led him next to a dear little lake
where the boatmen were sailing in
vessels of nutshells with sails of spid-
er silk. Was there ever a little boy
that wouldn't enjoy such a sight?
F airy-Heart surely knew there wasn't.
The child wanted to stay there so long
his guide was afraid it would be clos-
ing-up time in Fairyiland before he
could get him away.
Little-Dear-One 'put his 'hands in the
water 'add his dimpled face flushed
with pleasure. "Quick, Little-Dear-
One," said the voice of 'Fairy-Heart,
"you must soon leave for it will be
time for all visitors to bedway and
your mama and papa will miss you."
With tears in his eyes, the childturn-
ed away,'and this was a very natural
thing 'for a little world-baby to do.
But his distress did not last very long
for what'funny sight did he see but a
field-mouse stop right in front of ihim,
stand upon its haunches andblink its
eyes at him, as if to say, "Gracious!
what are you doing here P" He held
some corn stubble between his fore-
paws, which'he'had robbed from the
fields 'for the fairies. Withhis little
fists, Little-Dear-One hastily rubbed
the tears from his glistening eyes,
while he broke into alaugh, with still
a bit of a hint of tears in it. This
frightened the 'field-mouse and the
hastily ran off.
The 'workmen were ' hurrying' to get
through with the"day's work and 'soon
he saw little men sawing down toad-
stools, two engaged 'in felling one
stool. Even the 'squirrels were 'carry-
ing shells from the nuts 'whichthey
had 'gatheredto be rrrade intobdats.
Soon Fairy-Heart had 'led 'Little-
Dear-One back to theplace whence
they had started and introduced him
to the 'Queen of the'fa.iries,'who was
sitting on a couch of 'thistle-down in
'an apartment of rose 'leaves. Her
little white wings reached clearto her
dainty feetcovered 'with velvety white
slippersiof 'lilyeof-the-valley. 'She smil-
ed 'ilpon her visitor, arose and then
dropped i gracefully down "behind 'the
Oh, but now, it was pretty near over
and the last sight was the prettiest of
all. Suddenly "all the flowers started
nodding iback and 'forth and 'then the
fairy-womenfleaning upon the arms of
their gallant escorts, flew downitoithe
carpet of moss which changed iiow
into an immense bal14room. The ladies,
robed in lilyQofQthe-valley, their 'slip-
persmade of 'pansy velvet with buckles
of dew drops, danced to and 'fro in
their glee. A 'company of musicians
were seated an a tulip 'blossom inthe
center oftthehall, hdddingkheir heads
rhythmicallyfasi they played the sweet-
est music Littleiljear-One 'had ever
p '2Quick, your 'mother 'is gding to
look 'for you in 'a'inonient," and' before
he 'realizedkihdt 'Had 'happened the
babe wasiback in theiairyfcoach and
the bumblelbees 'hid started off lat 'a
lively gallop. J p
A strain sweeter than all itheerest
fiddfed out toward 'him ghd 15: "dn
Fairy-land had vanished. Herubbed
his eyes'l1ard with histwo little 'fists
and thedlooked up to meet the tender
liquid' blue of his' mother's'eyes,tias she
bent above him. Heiicould notlhave
realized that' that ' last' exquisite strain
wasi the unspoken prayerfof bismuth-
er's heait, 'although :his 'two 'thubby
' arms encireled' Tier'i1eeki with' the 'love
of his wholeyourrg soul.
fm YQ' 1
61112 Iliiug fD'rlnrk Grain.
Lord Algernon! Cholmondeley
Harr Ole Skarjkensen. A Y
jim Smith U '
Bill Adams '
"Lord High Muck-a-muck"
- 'Scene' I.
Waiting room at small railway
station. Ole walking back and forth
Ole.-By goll! Qreadsj "City har-
assed by robbers." fexcitedlyj Ay tank
Ay bane fool to be here. When train
leaves Ay get out of here quick, Ay
C Enter Lord Chomondeleyj
Chol.-'Pon my word, what a place.
Cahn't find my baggage. Not a hotel!
Nothing. Not even a tavern. fRaises
monoclej Where the deuce is my
trunk? Maybe that hauburn 'aired
gentleman yonder can enlighten me.
Q taps Ole on shoulder with canej Pah-
don me, suh. Can. you tell me-
fRaises his monoclej
Ole.-What for you hit me, you fool
mit glass eye? Who you tank Ay
bane? A P . I V
Chol.-My word, he rails like a
madman.' Blawsted luck., I'll try him
again., 'O ' ' ' ' A
fA1oudj Allow me, sir. fhands him
his card.j l
' Ole.-You bane come back again?
What for I want this? freadsj C-h-o-l
Chol m-o-n-d-e-l-e-y-- Cholmondeley.
Chol.-fAsidej If' that isn't the
wust. CAloudJ Might I ask your
Ole.-Ay bane Ole Skarjkensen.
C Enters Baron d'Alange excitedly
and rushes up to themj
D'Alange.-Ze messieurs. Train?
Train? I am ze Baron d'Alange. I
take ze train for San Francisco. Sap-
risti. A quellel heure part-il?
Ole.-Ay tank he bane fool.
D'Alange.-Parbleu! A I get mad.
You do not say to me whenze train he
comes. Ah! fseizes paperj Ze sche-
dule! Creads headlinesj Robbers!
Comment! ou done! Ah gentlemen, eet
es necessaire- zat we take ourselves
from zees' place. '
Ole.4Ay tank dat bane best way.
Chol.-What the deuce! You talk
such bally rot. '
D'Alange.-CWaving his handsj Ze
gentlemen he--he-what American
say ze blockhead. fAloudj Zt robbers
in town! Ah, we must get ourselves
on ze train, A A ,
Oleg-Ay tank we all go queeck!
Chol.-eSuch'rot. Let's go have a
D'Alange.-But ze train? Ze train?
Chol.-It's only three and the first
train 'leaves at five. Come on.
CSound of singing withoutj
"Wh:-1t's the matter with Kelley?
He's all right !" ' in
Enter jim Smith, Bob Quincy, Bill
Adams. A M
Bill.-CTO jimj What in the name
of the jumping-gee-whiz 'is the mat-
ter? lWe've no cause 'for joy. A
Bob.-fgloomilyj Not a decent
freshman' for the frat this year.
Jim.--It's a bear, a scream! I've got
it all in a nutshell. '
Bob.-Come to your senses, you
pale-eyed, prehistoric mud-hen! What
you got in a nutshell?
jim.-They've captured those three
freshmen and turned them loose on
the campus disguised as foreigners.
They plan to initiate them to-night.
We'll capture them-not?
Bob and Bill.-You bet.
fForeigners enter togetherj
Bill.--fSpying themj Holy Mack-
jim.-Right into the mouth of the
lion's den. Here's our game.
fThree rush on foreignersj
D'Alange. - Mon Dieu! Insult!
Gentlemen. I am ze Baron D'Alange.
Ole.-Was de dickens? You bane
Chol.-'Pon my word.
fQuick curfainp ' "
A room darkened to represent a
dungeon. Cholmondeley, Ole and
d'Alange prisoners. Sound of sing-
ing. Enter boys disguised following
the Lord High Muck-a-Muck.
All sing :--
" 'For we'll mangle 'em and strangle
And from the castle dangle 'em
Each throbbing moan and sobbing
Lord H. M.-Silence! There are
strangers in my presence.
jim.-fbowingj Our most worthy
H. Muck.-Speak, guardian of the
bloody sword. 0
Jim.-These villains have harrassed
our peaceful villageg have shattered
our peace of mind. Only from your
hands can they receive the sentence
of this most holy order. ,
D'Alange.-Cexcitedlyj I do no
murder. I have ze wife, ze enfant. I
Ole.-He say right. We take not-
tings. We bane honest fallers.
H. Muck.-You hear their words.
Is their guilt proved?
Bob.-It is proved.
H, Muck.-Lead the victims before
me. CAddressingj Your guilt is prov-
ed. You must suffer the penalty for
your misdeeds. Oh, members of our
bloody band, what is the punishment?
Bill.-fStepping forwardj They
shall be frapped in oil to a nice and
D'Alange.-Rebut de Phumanite!
H. Muck.--Silence! Sentence must
be executed as decreed. Bring the
ropes which are hidden in yonder bel-
fThree boys leave the room.j
H. Muck.-Prepare your soul for
death for-fWaves his sceptre and all
singj . A
We'll throw them in the oil,
We'll watch them stew and boil,
We'll laugh with joy
And their tortures enjoy,
For they mean to us a feast most
H. Muck.--What means this distur-
bance in our hallowed house? Enter
three boys who have gone for ropes
dragging three freshmen disguised as
foreigners with them.
H. Muck.-1 startledj The deuce!
There's something wrong. What does
Boy.-fexcitedlyj It means that
those unhallowed idiots have captured
H. Muck.-Now we are up against
it. fTurns to foreignersj I beg your
CTrain whistles withoutj
Chol.-Good heavens! The five
o'clock train. frushes forth followed
by Ole and D'Alange.j
Lord High Muck.-fWith a sighj
Laura Campbell '14f
Gertrude Harlan '14.
Susie Anderson 'l4.
Ghz Qlaptinr lirh.
' HEY lured me from
V I S at Q my happy home
lull Within the pleasant
- greenwood shade
--- .!f--- Where with my
mate in joyful
Our little nest we toiled and made.
They placed me in this gilded cage,
And hung it near the flowers and
They thought to please my lone estate
And bid me sing and cheer their
A little child with willing heart
Gave morsels dainty for my meal,
But how could she in happy life
My misery and my sorrows feel?
She strives to cheer my hapless lot,
My heart-my heart is lonely still.
Zaida Sherburne, '14.
Gln a muah.
, H! cloud, that ever
V gf sails the heavens
- - 'W ,gg
I ,,'fff,,.,,,ggE5sSj3Q5ggr,2 You come and go
, . --, TW 'ere I can point
is K.:-Qfj 5:-gf
You sail away and
never leave a trace,
And ever must I question, "What are
Are you some white-winged creature
pure as dew?
Or fairy's ball-gown decked in filmy
Or angel's thoughts that vanish into
Tell me, oh cloud, have you no pain
The boundless Heaven is my wonted
And as I pass I leave the blue behind,
And with my going comes a joy to
When I am present then it is God's
Hovers o'er men. But as- He is most
So ever do I pass when He does call.
Susie Anderson, '14.
Gln at Playful Breeze.
O thee, O gently
Thy cooling breath
A o'er all the with-
How tenderly the
chaliced flowers in mirth
Lift their sweet faces and with glad-
The whole earth seems with happiness
And only one seems sad: 'Tis I, not
The joy thy presence brings. Can one
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Of joy be made with thee to laugh and
Then steals the breeze with swaying
breath and mild
And soothingly replies.: From I-Ieav'n
To earth, for love of man, the incense
Of seas and climes. Rejoice with me,
From saddened thoughts, for the all-
Of happiness I bear. Bid farewell,
Gertrude Harlan, '14.
Calmly I watched that great gray
As it came o'er the deep blue sea,
Sadly I watched the waters wide,
While that mist enfolded me.
Silently, slowly it crept o'er the deep
Nor thought I of the cost.
Fascinated I watched it come
Till I realized I was lost.
Lost in that dense and boundless mist,
With nor compass nor chart to guide
"Oh God, protect me from all harm,
And in Thy great arms hide me."
Thoughtlessly had I sailed that boat,
That little, wee craft of mine,
Carelessly had I let it drift,
On that dark and foamy brine.
Now all alone in the ship was I
Yet list! was I alone?
Far away I could hear a voice
That softly called me home.
Nearer and nearer it came through
A low and soft, sweet moan,
The mist was gone and all was clear,
And God would guide me home.
La Verne Preston, '15.
VC ni. Ten an 4 - V
gl, L f rags
l ' S -1 V NF
4' his afnff 1 ' Q
' "lv 5 'lf QVIFP' I I ' ' - ,
f- '?H7i ' 1fa limi .' I i I
Glnuinura rn avant."
1- b N L -'xc on,
Day of parting, for to-day
Ends one task, begins one more 5
Day of honor, for to-day
Our way has reached its goalg
And the strife for once is o'er,
And the harsh world-roar
Is stilled in ai present quiet,
A calm and peaceful quiet,
The quiet of the soul.
Day of visions, for to-day
The future lies before us
And pleasant seems,
Fair seem the distant mountains,
Fair what lies beyond,
Fair as all dreams.
Day of high hopes!
Yet we may journey over half the
From rise to set of sun,
To find at length no more than this:
One old task completed,
One new task begun.
Laura Campbell, '14,
Upon the first Monday in August
of the year ninteen hundred and ten,
forty-two half-frightened Freshmen
filled the largest classroom in the Ar-
cata Union High School and were
given into the charge of Miss Cham-
berlin. We felt upon good terms with
her from the very beginning, for she
too was entering the High School for
the first time and might well be con-
sidered a member of our class.
The upper classmen, however, did
not consider us an integral part of the
school but decided to formally initiate
us. This initiation took place in Ar-
cata's Redwood Park, the second Fri-
day of August. We were then fairly
launched in high school life as "the
class of fourteen."
During the early part of our Fresh-
man year we were saddened by the
death of one of our class mates, Joseph
Our numbers decreased one by one,
in our Sophomore year we were but
twenty-two, as Juniors eighteen. In
our Senior year we were reduced to
fifteen in number but later received
four new members, Ray Horton, Har-
old Horton, Myra Christy, who left in
a short time, and Howard Derby, who
had entered with us as a Freshman
but departed in his Sophomore year.
Now at the end of our school-life we
We do not believe that the standing
of a class should be based entirely up-
on scholarship: nor do we think it
should depend solely upon class activ-
ities in society or athletics. Rather we
believe that a class should receive
praise or blame as it has succeeded or
failed in all the various phases of
school-life. Thus we, the class of nine-
teen hundred and fourteen ask that we
be judged only upon what we have ac-
complished and not upon what we say
or believe that we can do.
This class has always borne a good
record in scholarship, but we intend to
speak only of the practical application
of that scholarship. In our opinion
this is most clearly shown by the de-
bates. We have been well represented
both in the school debates and the In-
terscholastic Debate, one of the most
important events of each year. During
our Freshman year Howard Derby
took part in the debate: as Juniors we
were represented by Eunice Engle and
John Barter: while in this, our Senior
year, the team consists of three mem-
bers of our class, Eunice Engle, Har-
old Horton and Howard Derby. ,
We have taken part in the High
School athletics also but will content
ourselves by naming those who have
won a place on the teams. The boys
who have done so are Walter Carlson,
Theodore Westdin, John Barter,
Howard Derby and Ray Horton. The
girls are Ceva Sapp, Effie Acorn,
Alice Haugh, Eunice Engle and Susie
Nor have we been remiss socially.
As a class we have given a dance in
honor of the Senior Class of thirteen,
a candy pull, a Christmas party and a
dinner to ourselves and the Faculty.
Many other events have been planned
but have not as yet taken place.
We feel that it is partly due to our
efforts that we now have a High
School Grchestra, and We are glad
that we have had a share in the or--
ganiation of the Dramatic and Agri-
But this is not all our school life has
Gertrude Harlan Laura Campbell
Irla Dauarin Eunice Engle
Ceva Sapp Alice Haugh
Lena Peron Candina Tonini
Harold Horton Zaida Sherburne
Susie Anderson Walter Carlson
Howard Derby Efiie Acorn
Marie Dodge Theodore Westdin
meant to us. For if as we depart, it
can be truly said that we have helped
to raise the standards of our school,
that we have truly appreciated and
taken advantage of the efforts of pre-
ceeding classes, then we, the class of
Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen, shall
President ........... ..............,...... I ,aura Campbell
Vice-President .,............,... Gertrude Harlan
Secretary ..,.,..,,,.......,.,. ............. E unice Engle
Treasurer .i........ .i.........,. S usie Anderson
Gln at Bering.
I V ITTLE daisy in the
.y 5' 'ff 1 F V meadow,
Growing by the little
J I brook,
Ql5f?ifR?Zu X 64 Lifting your tiny
fi head so proudly,
Oh, how beautiful
Cruel worldls chatter ne'er disturbs
Never a sorrow have you seen,
In your pretty home surrounded
By bright flowers and by grasses
Noise and strife are never with you,
Never breaking your sweet peace.
Nothing but the brooklet singing
Sweet music that will never cease.
Happy are you little daisy,
In your pretty home apart,
Stilling sobs and dreary sighing,
Easing every aching heart.
La Verne Preston, '15
" A1111 me Glare? "
They say I'm bright 'count of my eyes
And if I pass High I'll be awfully
She's independent and awfully cute
'Tis shown in her eye and the pose of
her foot. '
"Solomon in all his glory
VVas not arrayed like one of these."
Of all the things they've yet evolved
Now this is the queerest by me to be
He took a big black thing
And covered up his head in it,
If he don't take it off
I'll cry in a minute.
A rogue, a rogue, he steals my heart
And yet I'm not bereft,
Such is the magic of your art
I'm richer for the theft.
I'm the brightest babe that ever was
If my mama you'll believeg
I think I'll take her word for it
All others may deceive.
Why I'm here I really cannot guessg
Mama fixed me just sog she's here
And so I'll act my best.
They say I'm the dearest little dear,
I'm not quite sure but I 'spose that's
why I'm here.
Suppose I do look a trifle sad,
When a girl gets to be five,
She can't always be glad.
I'm very demure and a shy little miss,
For a long time they say
I've been sweet enough to kiss.
"Wynken and Blynken are two little
And Nod is a little Head."
Ilm the brightest little lad they say
But all babes are the same.
I see a world many fathoms deep,
If I don't solve it soon I'll go to sleep.
I peered into the future, far as eye
But how to keep from showing sur-
Is what perpleves me.
I hold these flowers in my hand,
They made me do sog why, I don't
I think you'd like me very much
If we were just acquainted.
"Aha, a traitor in the camp
A lisping, laughing, toddling scampf'
Being a list of personals taken from
various newspapers issued from 1919
Blne Lake Advocate-fnne 3, 1921.
The Misses Ida Douarin and Effie
Acorn, who have lately returned from
abroad, have put their card in this
paper announcing their ability to give
dancing lessons. They make a spe-
cialty of that old favorite, the tango,
which we learned when we were kids.
Arcata Express-fan. 5, 1926.
Rev. Howard Derby of Trinidad
was a visitor in Arcata last Saturday.
He was accompanied by Mrs. Derby,
and their two children, Marion and
Howard, Jr. -
New York World-func 10, 1925.
Much interest is being aroused by
the announcement that Prof. J. Barter
is to 'speak at Temple Auditorium in
this city during the next week. He
has visited all the most important
cities in U. S. among them New Or-
leans, St. Louis, San Francisco and
Arcata, and has created a sensation
wherever he has spoken. He will un-
doubtedly be well received here.
Eureka Herald-Feb. 10, 1927.
Captain Walter Carlson has been
given command of the new coast
steamer f'Titania," to run between Ar-
cata and 'Frisco. The Captain ought
to feel highly honored as the new
craft is the largest on the coast, being
1200 ft. in length.
San Francisco Call-fan. 3, 1923.
Miss Eunice Engle, the reigning
opera favorite will be seen and heard
this week at the National, in that old
favorite "Peg O' My Heart." She
takes the title role, with Mansel Clark
as her leading man, so will be quite
Philadelphia Daily Sun-Mar. 8, 1925.
E. Ray Horton, the steel magnate,
passed through this city this morning
in his private Pullman. The financier
stated he was on his way to Arcata,
the Pacific metropolis, to attend a re-
union of the Senior .Class of 1914 of
the Arcata Union High School.
Arcata Union-fan. 27, 1919.
Miss Marie, owner and manager of
the large Dodge ranch on Arcata Bot-
tom yesterday brought the editor some
large prize beets which are on exhibi-
tion at this office and are hard to
Ubeetw for size and quality.
Santa Monica Express--Feb. 16, 1923.
Harold Horton, while in a practice
spin on the race course here in his
300 H. P. Saxon, turned turtle this
morning at Death Curve. His me-
chanic, George Anderson, was serious-
ly injured but Horton escaped with
slight bruises. The car was a total
Alliance Daily Herald-Feb. 16, 1920.
Miss Candina Tonini of Beatrice,
the south-county metropolis, was back
visiting friends in this section last
week. She is at present running a
boarding house at 54th and F streets,
Los Angeles Times-fnne 16, 1923.
Miss Ceva Sapp today won the wo-
man's tennis championship of the
Pacific Coast by defeating in three
straight sets, Miss Alethe Gaynor. She
is now eligible to try for the U. S.
championship against Alice Haugh
the present holder of the title. The
match will be held. here in August.
Janes Creek Express-June 17, 1922.
Miss Susie Anderson has been en-
gaged as principal of the Janes Creek
High School for the coming year. She
comes with an especially high recom-
mendation being a graduate of the A.
U. H. S. in 1914.
Bulwinkle N ews-June 5, 1926.
Miss G. Harlan was unanimously
elected Mayor of ,this city yesterday.
She announces that one of her ambi-
tions for the city is the improvement
of the present street car system. Per-
haps, she says the new wireless, trol-
leyless system will be installed.
San Francisco Gazette-July 5, 1922.
Mme. Lena Peron, the proprietress
ofthe "Ville de Paris" millinery shop
of this city has lately set out for a tour
of the Mediterranean in her private
yacht "Arcata." She will be away
Atlantic Monthly-Jan. 5, 1928.
Special attention should be called to
the new work of that internationally
esteemed poetess, Laura Campbell. It
is a collection of beautiful bits of verse
under the heading, "Gems and Jewels"
and is in our opinion, some of the best
poetry of this century.
Arcata Union-Sept. 16, 1929.
Miss Zaida Sherburne, has been ap-
pointed head of the post office at Bay-
side Junction. The duties are excep-
tionally heavy in this city so it is ex-
pected that she will request that an
assistant be employed to help her.
New Y ark Herald-June 15, 1922.
"Mugsy". McGraw certainly got Z1
star player when he picked- Ted West-
din out of the bush league in Califor-
nia. There is not a faster fielder, and
few harder hitters in the game today,
and his reputation for being the best
base-runner in the Giants, is known
throughout all baseball circles.
'MZ f y
EGR law f
WE, the members of the Senior
Class of 1914 of the Arcata Union
High School, of the City of Arcata,
County of Humboldt, State of Califor-
nia, being of sound and disposing
mind and memory, considering the un-
certainty of this life and being desir-
ous of settling our material goods and
possessions upon our deserving suc-
cessors-while we have the strength
and capacity to do so-do hereby de-
clare this to be our final will and testa-
ment, revoking all former Wills,
Codicils and Testimentary Disposi-
tions made by us.
I. To our teachers, and especially
to our class teacher who has so faith-
fully aided us in all we have tried to
do, we fully extend our heartfelt
thanks for so patiently guiding us
through the four years in the Arcata
Union High School. To them, we
leave our forgiving natures, our kind-
ly dispositions and sweet tempers to be
used at all times and under all cir-
cumstances where classmen are involv-
II. To the incoming Senior class
we leave our good behavior, our lofty
ideals and high aims. Guard them
well, Oh Seniors, and success will be
yours. We leave too our ability to
carry on crocheting parties, side shows
and political campaigns during United
States History Recitations.
III. To the Juniors, we leave our
debating honors, our High School
spirit and our never dying admiration
for the Black and Gold. To them we
leave a well filled stable of sturdy
horses and ponies which have been
well trained under the great Secret
Service System. Although they belof
different breeds, some big and fat,
others small and worn, nevertheless,
like the good horse Roland who so
bravely brought the good news from
Ghent to Aix, so likewise will these
noble steeds carry one of you as swift-
ly and willingly through a course of
History or Caesar.
IV. To the Sophomores do we
leave our smiles, our pranks, Caesar
translations, Billie Burke curls and
good times in general. .
V. To the Freshmen we leave all
our sad memories and sleepless nights,
our never ending fear of quarterly
exams and teachers, and heartily beg
you to heed, as we have done, the
wise old saying, "Procrastination is
the Thief of Time." X
VI. As follows we give and be-
queath our personal property:
I-Ceva Sapp as Captain of the bas-
ketball team do leave to the team of
'14 all the basket ball suits, including
jerseys, sweaters, block A's, pennants,
trophies, and all previous "victories"
I-Laura Campbell, as President of
the Senior Class, do leave to the Sen-
iors my undying hatred for class-
I-Candina Tonini, to the girls of
the Agricultural Club leave all my
vegetables, in case I get my garden
spaded and the seeds planted, in case
the sun warms them, the rain wets
them and they grow, and if they don't
I-Gertrude Harlan do bequeath to
the girls of the junior Class, my tem-
per, to be lost at class meetings only.
I-john Barter, do leave to the
boys of the coming Senion Class my
wonderful vocal ability, to be used on
all public occasions where the welfare
of our school is in the least concerned,
heartily hoping that it will help bring
in the cash, so that the long desired
ten acres of agricultural ground can
be acquired. V
I-Susie Anderson do bequeath Lo
Anna Ford my ability to write my
I-Zaida Sherburne give and be-
queath to Irma Jones the accomplish-
ed art of wiggling my ears.
I-Harold Horton, bequeath to the
class of 1915 my oratorical ability-
ready for use in every sense of the
word. Also my wit and humor and
the use of my ever ready flow of
flowered speech in History IV.
I-Ida Douarin do leave to the
Freshman classimy ability for cutting
school and getting back without being
caught by the teachers.
I-Alice Haugh, as a tennis player,
do bequeath all my rights to the court,
dead balls, worn out tennis shoes and
school rackets to Alethe Gaynor.
I-Effie Acorn, do bequeath my
never failing manufactured grin of
good-nature after a call down in Eng-
lish to Paul Courtwright.
I-Ray Horton, bequeath and de-
vise to the Seniors my ability to take
up time by asking foolish questions in
I-Lena Peron do leave to George
Nelson my genius for making E's in
I-Theodore Westdin do leave to
the boys my hobby of teasing the
girls, and asking foolish questions
when they are busy.
I-Marie Dodge, in order to have
one model pupil in our A. U. H. S. do
leave to Grace Seely my dignity and
ability to be good.
I-Walter Carlson, bequeath and
devise to Dee Armstrong my weight
and muscle to be used in the Track
I-Eunice Engle do leave to the
tender care of the Senior girls one,
Mansel Clark. See that he gets to
school on time.
I-Howard Derby, do bequeath to
the students my unlimited gift of elo-
cution to be used when-ever there is
a pause in conversation, especially in
English IV. Also to the Physics Class
I leave my pessimism and obstinacy.
Lastly we hereby appoint Miss E.
Chamberlin executrix of this our last
will and testament, and hereto we afix
your seal on the 28th day of May in the
year of our Lord one thousand nine
Class of '14.
When the present junior Class en-
tered the A. U. H. S. in the year nine-
teen hundred. eleven, the upper class-
men and the Faculty did not realize
that the thirty-four green and bashful
"Freshies" would in a fortnight turn
the tables on the hazers and tax the
patience of the latter to their utmost
Behavior, it seems, was our weak
point. However as a class we made
up for it in recitations, athletics, and
in social requirements.
In August, 1912, only twenty-eight
of our number returned. Neverthe-
less, we succeeded in making more
than our share of noise, although the
last mentioned fact fails to do us much
credit. Accordingly marks in deport-
ment were instituted for our especial
We supplied the "Advance" with
numerous joshes, records in Athletics,
verses and clever drawings.
This year we were joined by a new
member, Gladys Hanson, but in the
course of the term Chester Morrell
and our Class President, joe Craw-
ford dropped out leaving us sixteen
We are already proudly wearing a
dainty California poppy of burnished
gold upon which are the black enamel-
ed letters A. H. S. and '15.
During the three years of our school
life those taking part in the different
activities were: joe Crawford, Gillis
Courtwright, Emmet Mahoney, Ches-
ter Morrell, Ross Sutherland, Auswild
Carroll, Vernon Hunt, William Pet-
ers, "Ted" Wright, Lola McCready,
Carolyn Tilley, Myrtle Teal, La Verne
Preston, Georgia Campbell, Katherine
Carroll, Alfred Morrell and Hazel
The coming year holds many possi-
bilities for us and as dignified and ex-
emplary Seniors we will attempt to
fulfill the expectations of our dearly
beloved Class teacher, Miss Briscoe.
Mary Turner, '15.
Gn August 4, 1912. forty-one en-
thusiastic boys and girls enrolled as
Freshmen in the Arcata Union High
School. Of course, we were very
"green" and timid, and in order that
we might overcome our shyness, the
upper classmen, whom we viewed with
great respect and awe, gave up a "get
acquainted" party in the Assembly
hall Friday evening, August 9. This
improved matters greatly and as a re-
sult we grew bold enough to at least
raise our eyes from our books and see
the things that went on around us.
After the first few unsettled days
work began in earnest. One cloud
however, hovered over us and made
our lives miserable. This was the idea
of an initiation which we had reason
to fear. Imagine our relief when we
learned that we were not to be initiat-
ed, but to be given a reception Friday
evening. September 6. We immediat-
ely decided that our schoolmates were
not such a "bad lot" as we had been
led to believe.
VVe Freshmen came forward with
excellent material for athletics. We
had two Freshmen
girls in basketball
and several prospec-
tive football and
August 1913 saw
us back at school as
"Sophs.'y' Quite a
few changes had tak-
en place for twelve
of our number had
left school and six
others had enrolled in the class of
As "Jolly Sophomoresu we had the
privilege of assisting in the initiation
of the Freshmeng of course we did
this with the greatest of pleasure.
In athletics our class was again
well represented there being Sopho-
mores on the football, girls' basketball
and tennis teams.
In the spring term two of the mem-
bers of our class dropped out but this
loss was partially made up by the en-
rollment of Mabel Hutchison.
So now we stand twenty-four full-
fledged Sophomores, ready to go on
and finish our course in Arcata Union
lligh School, hoping we can do so
with credit to our school.
On August 6th 1914 a band of 39
bashful Freshies e11tered Aican
Union H1gh School for the puxpose of
increasing the knowledge already stoi
ed 111 our craniums We were Ven
green at first and very shy and tlllll l
However after the first harrowing
week of getting settled 111 books and
classes we at last ventured to look
abo11t us and get acquainted
A xx eek before the close of the f1rst
month we were made aware of tl1e
fact that we were to be initiated, Fri-
day night at Excelsior Hall by the
Sophomores. How we quaked! It
was a wonder that our teeth didn't
rattle out of our heads. We were
ordered to don huge green bows be-
fore entering the hall, as if anybody
couldn't 'tell by our looks that we were
green, without making the fact more
After the initiation we were less
frightened and some of tl1e green be-
ga11 to wear off. Then came that
fearful period known as 'fQuarterly
Exams," the cause of terror unbound-
ed to every "Freshie." However we
outwardly "braved the storm," with
serene faces, while inwardly our
hearts beat a tattoo upon our ribs.
So much for that. VVe progressed
rapidly and after a few months no
longer considered ourselves "Green
Freshies" but members of the Fresh-
man Class. We then proceeded to
elect a class President, Paul Court-
rightg Vice-President, Eleanor Gay-
nor, and Secretary, Hazel Liscom.
About this time we were appointed to
edit the High School "Advance" our
monthly paper, which we did to our
credit as our paper was a good one.
4 1 -
" Q r'
,JTC W., .,,,.
.. 1 1
elh Sgqf? H ir.
0 ' '-P Hrkljam
Of our original number we have
lost three. But that loss has in some
degree been made up by tl1e entrance
i11to our class of Frank Pidgeon. YVe
were sorry to lose our classmates and
wish that they could have continued
The remainder of the year has pass-
ed smoothly enough and we are now
near the close of our career as Fresh-
men of dear old Arcata High. We
have had many perilous adventures in
our search for wisdom and many nar-
row escapes, but we have come out
with whole skins and smiling faces
and are looking forward to that de-
lightful and important state of being,
Sophomores. Esther Lindstrand, '17.
Das deutsche Volkslied "Die Auserwahlte" wie gesungen von der deut-
schen Klasse am 24sten Marz.
Baa Hrilrhen unh ham illntkvhlrhm.
Einmal, wohnte im Walde ein
schones Rotkehlchen. V on allen Vog-
eln war seine Brust am schonsten. Er
sang seine Lieder jeden Tag im
Baume. Ein Veilchen, das unter dem
Baume wuchs, horte taglich das Lied
des Rotkehlchens. Eines Tages, kam
der Sudwind, verliebte sich in es und
wollte es nach dem Suden mitnehmen.
Aber vergebens! Das Veilchen Schut-
telte sich den Kopf und sah das Rot-
kehlchen auf dem Raume an.
Eines Tages, floss der Bach uber
seine Ufer und sah das Veilchen. Er
bat das Veilchen seine Braut zu wer-
den aber es wollte es nicht. So musste
der Bach mit einem traurigen Herz
Am nachsten Tage, kam ein Jager
in den Wald und schoss das Rotkehl-
chen. Es fiel auf das Moos neben dem
Veilchen. Es wollte das Blut des Rot-
kehlchens stillen, aber das konnte es
Die Mause und die Maulwurfe
gruben fur es ein Grab neben dem
Yeilchen. Die Rose ging mit dem
Sudwind nach seiner Wohniing, die
Maasliebe mit dem Bach nach der
See. aber das Veilchen blieb bei dem
Grab des Rotehlchens.
Endlich kam der Nordwind und sah
das Veilchen neben dem Grab. Sie
war tot und mit ihrem letzten Atem-
zug sich uber das Grab geneigt hatte.
G. Campbell and A. Ford, '15.
wb 5 it Q A
. sq -
- S. -H 1
- S Q g
W 'Y '
-f 1 '.
-5 - 4,
11" I' '
'ti' H' ,
X s N ,u
.5 1 1 P
Au Merit Glhienl
Laura Peron, '14,
Cietait en 1881 que Monsieur Leroy
etait parti de son pays, l'Auvergne,
pour s'etablir a Bourges. Quoiqu'il
fut un homme petit, il avait bien 1'air
d'etre tres important avee son beau
chapeau a haute forme, sa redingote
noire et son col blanc. Il etait, en
Apres avoir trouve une bonne loca-
tion dans la rue des Frippiers, il fit
appeler un peintre d'enseignes pour
lui faire peindre une enseigne.
En prenant les mesures le peintre lui
demanda, "Que voulez-vous que j'ec-
rive sur votre enseigne?
"Tout simplement 'optichien' ", il
lui repondit, prononcant le mot optic-
ien, avee l'accent des gens de son pays.
Le peintre, fort etonne, ecrivit sur
Venseigne ce qu'il croyait que l'optic-
ien lui avait dit-"Au petit chin."
Deux jours apres il rapporta l'en-
seigne et la fixa sur la muraille au
dessus de la porte de l'office et s'en
alla sans regler avee l'optician.
Bientot 1'Auvergnat s' apercut que
tout le monde, en passant, regardait
en 1'air et disparaissait en riant de bon
coeur. Alors il sortit pour regarder
lui-meme-et voila ce qu'il vit ecrit
sur llenseigne en grandes lettres
"AU PETIT CHIEN."
Saisi de corele il courut chez le
peintre et lui cria dlune voix de ton-
nere "Que m'avez-vous ecrit la? Vous
ne pouvez pas encore comprendre
votre propre langue! Sapristi! tout le
monde rit de moi en regardant cette
enseigne. Je ne vous la paieral pas 1"
Et apres avoir donne quelques coups
de poing au malheureux peintre pour
lui faire mieux comprendre, il sortit
de la maison a toutes jambes.
Le lendemain 1'enseigne avait dis-
All accents in the above and following
articles in this department have been omitted.
La classe francaise a l'intention de
presenter l'acte troisieme du "Voyage
de Monsieur Perrichon"-comedie da
Labiche, vendredi, le 24 avril.
maxima nf an Srninr in illlnhern Humhnlhtana Nnrmal,
Deliberando saepe perit causa num-
Parvus equus est in schola auxilio.
Sed cave magistro!
Neque amat neque odit magister,
"E" in schola accipere est vendere
Malum est responsum quod audiri
Rraus est cupere auxilium si aliquid
dare non vis.
Ubi peccat Senior, male discit
Si ludas, schola tecum-luditg si la-
bores, laboras solus.
Nolite accipere Freshman in ves-
tram fidemg ad caelum vos Iaudibus
effertsed nihil agit.
Sophomore est auctor gravior sed
Freshman, cave! Si ex illo aliquid
quaeras, te decipiat.
Est melius bluffisse et defuisse
quam numquam omniuo conatus esse.
Unus discipulus saepe poenam ac-
cipit qua multi sunt digni.
Inoffisiosus discipulus magistrum
Studium Latinae linguae divisum
est in partes tres, quarum una est
malag alia peiorg tertia pessima.
Si diligenter laborabis,
Magister dabit tibi "E"
Si autem non laborabis,
Magister dabit tibi HC".
1. Literally "opportunity" here re-
2. Latinized form for "bluff."
3. An E grade.
5. C grade, or Condition.
6. Modern Latin for "flunk."
C See key in Josh Departmentj
Eureka et Arcata erant clarae Hum-
boldtanae urbes. Illa erat urbs quae
victorias magnas praedicavitg haec in-
terdum Eurekam aliquibus rebus sup-
eravit. Populi Arcatae dum Normal
schola est iam iuvenis se eam obten-
turos esse ab Eureka iuravit. Populi
excitati pecuniam spondebant et situs
in utrisque oppidis dati sunt. Arcata
habuit parvam spem victoriae. En!
cum iludices convenerunt iudicaverunt
Ah! hoc factum erat contra legem.
Transierunt Oceanum et servaverunt
vitam Normalis Sacramentoni. Mag-
nificum triumphum Arcatae habuerunt
et schola a populo appelata est Arcata
Magnis non semper est victoria!
La Verne Preston, '15.
O Sverige du skona dyra,
Mitt drommars ideal.
Ack fingo jag kosan styra,
Till hyddan i Djupadal.
Der som mina fader i dalen,
I skuggan af lummig ek,
Har lyssnat till nacktergalen
Och Kattegatfs vilda lek.
Jag ville dar se och lara
Hvad har jag icke forstodg
Om fosterlandet det karag
Af mina foraldrar i Nord.
Jag ville se och beundra
Din storslagna vilda naturg
So kom da min goda Huldra.
Jag faljer dig hvart du styr.
Walter Carlson, '14.
Of the various activities of the A.
U. H. S. this year, Dramatics has been
one of the most interesting. This in-
terest has been shown in the organiza-
tion in December of a Dramatic Club,
composed of Seniors and Juniors for
the purpose of studying dramatic art
and of promoting and encouraging
ability and talent in this field. Al-
though little has been accomplished
this year, the members have mainly
worked to firmly establish the club.
The most interesting piece of work
completed is a short skit written by
three members, which appears in the
Mention will be found in the Lan-
guage Department of an act from the
French play, "Le voyage de Monsieur
Perrichonf' to be given in the near
future by the French class.
"A Night Off,,, the fifth annual
play given by the A. U. H. S. was
presented at Excelsior Hall on Friday
evening, December 12th. The produc-
tion was greatly appreciated by all
who attended and the High School
heartily joins the cast in extending
thanks to Mr. Wiley for the successful
coaching and the interest taken in the
The comedy opens with a scene laid
in the study of Justinian Babbitt, a
professor of Ancient History, who has
written a tragedy and although he is
opposed to theatre-going, has a modest
desire to see his play successfully pro-
Joe Crawford showed talent in play-
ing the part of the "Qld mann, Justin-
John Barter, as Harry Damask,
proved his ability as an actor in the
role of an abused husband.
Gillis Courtright, under the name
of Jack Mulberry, did exceptionally
well in the "card scene."
Lord Mulberry, an Englishman, in
pursuit of his son, Jack, was cleverly
acted out by Emmet Mahoney.
The part of Marcus Brutus Snap in
pursuit of fame and fortune, was very
ably taken by Alfred Morrell.
Although pursued by the terrible
phantom, Stage-fright, the part of
Prowl, the faithful usher, was filled
with splendid ability by no other than
Eunice Engle, as Mrs. Zantippa
Babbitt, surprised the audience in the
person of the "Old Lady."
Georgia Campbell showed her abil-
ity as an actress in the part of Nisbe,
the "imp" of the household.
The part of Angelica Damask was
taken by Ceva Sapp. Although she
abused her husband, she was true to
Hazel Roberts prettily played the
part of the maid, Susan.
Katherine Carroll, as Maria, had a
minor part, but this was well sustained.
On December 20th, "A Night Off"
was -repeated at Blue Lake before a
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Howard Derby Eunice Engle Harold Horton
There is one feature of our school
life which we cannot emphasize too
much and ,that feature is debating. The
reason ,for-this-emphasis lies in the fact
that argumentation is an essential part
of our life, :as students, of our life as
individuals in society, and of our life
as citizens ,of our community, of our
state and of our nation. It is not our
purpose rto defend the introduction of
such contests in schools. That needs
no defense. But we do wish to em-
phasize the benefits which can be de-
rived from its study.
This is not a new art. We must
look for its origin in vain. The an-
cient Greeks and Romans were pro-
ficient in it, and many of their most
famous -orations are still extant. There
are stories of debates among all peo-
ples, even the most primitive. The
Indians thus settled all their affairs
and adoptedall their plan of warfare.
There is evidence that in the morning
of time earliest man established his
government by means of the debate.
Thus from fthe beginning of life we
see that debating has been an honor-
able institutiong that it has occupied
a place among the highest as well as
the lowest nations of the world: among
savage, barbarous and civilized peo-
ples. And it is so today in our own
country. All national questions at
Washington are settled after debate.
All State questions at Sacramento
are settled -after debate. All ques-
tions concerning the people of Ar-
cata are settled after debate. We
can see then show important it is that
our legislators have the ability to speak
well and think clearly.
'The faculty of the A. U. H S. un-
derstanding the importance of this in-
stitution, with the aid of the students
has established two debating societies
-the Pythagorean, composed of the
Sophomore and Junior Classes, and
the Uphippa, made up of the Fresh-
men and Seniors. These societies ar-
gue the same question during the
month and then meet in a joint con-
test at the regular monthly meeting of
the Student Body. In this manner
some good material has -been develop-
ed to compete with other schools in
the annual interscholastic contests. In
the first debate this year we upheld the
.affirmative of the following question
against '-Fortuna: Resolved that exist-
ing conditions require the abandon-
ment of the Monroe Doctrine. The
Arcata speakers were Eunice Engle,
Harold Horton and Howard Derby,
and the Fortuna speakers were John
Ross, Bryson Shillington and Stanley
Smilie. The question was well sup-
ported by both sides and was thor-
oughly interesting ihroughout. Arcata
carried off the victory and she looks
forward -with fond hopes to winning
the championship. The final trial will
be April 25th, when we will meet with
Ferndale in that .city.
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Arcata, Cal., Through the fall months we take up
April 1, 1914-fi" ' I
Your last letter has surely sent my
hopes roving in the regions of my toes
for I certainly thought that after
enumerating the advantages of our
school you would not hesitate to en-
roll here. Every day since I left that
old town and our good times together,
to attend High, I have longed for your
company. Now let me add one more
inducement to those before named.
Our social events are not specifical-
ly required, yet they are broadening
and add to our school life. All work
and no fun would soon put contrary
notions into our heads.
First of all this year, we had our
Freshman initiation and it was surely
one to be remembered. The girls all
appeared very "fresh," with large
green ribbons on their hair. They
were blindfolded and fed each other
bread crumbs. The boys were not
treated so nicely for upon being
thrown into the air one of them missed
the blanket held for him and fell head-
long to the floor. This furnished
great amusement for the others but al-
though the lad danced until twelve he
had not ceased feeling the results of
his fall at that hour.
We always have small dances and
one or two plays a year. Those who
are lucky enough to make the cast,
talk about their fun at rehearsals for
months afterwards. This year we put
on "A Night Off", both at Blue Lake
and Arcata. It was a great success
socially as well as financially for it
was followed by a dance and that al-
ways brings a crowd of jolly young
Basketball and Football and we gen-
erally entertain the visiting teams by a
luncheon in the commercial rooms at
noon. Last year the Eureka teams
came over. Of course we had plenty
of good things to eat but we saw that
the boys had "no cake" as sweet things
aren't good before a game you know.
We thought we would save Mr. Hut-
ton the trouble of carrying his lunch
to school by storing some in his desk
but when he found it there Monday
morning, he politely refused it and
sent it over to the neighbor's chickens,
Above all other enjoyments is the
Senior Xmas tree. We always have it
the last week of school before the win-
ter vacation. Santa distributed our
gifts which consisted mainly of rattles,
horns and jack-in-the-boxes. You
should have heard the noise. It was
just like a Hbarnyard comotionf' At
noon all the teachers were invited to
a lunch where we had Beans a la Bos-
ton, Pork a la Pig, Ice Cream a la
Greenland, etc., a most elaborate
spread I assure you. To cap the
climax, we had out tree, ice-cream
freezer and some of our cake stolen
by the saucy Juniors, but Fate paid
them back the following day by turn-
ing their candy to sugar.
After Xmas we had the pleasure of
hearing Professor Wood of Eureka
lecture on Shakespeare. His inter-
pretation of scenes from "Hamlet" and
"Macbeth" was a treat to lovers of lit-
erature. The Eureka High School
Orchestra of fifteen pieces accom-
panied him and filled the air with
"concord of sweet soundsn during in-
The Assembly Hall was the scene of
another social gathering in March.
The farce, "April Foolv given by three
Senior boys and thensong. by, the little
"German girls" were the greatest hits
of the season. The Freshmen distin-
guished themselves in "A Theater Par-
ty" from from "Mrs. Wiggs of the
The one event to which we look
forward now is Senior Week. The
Baccalaureate Sermon to be given by
Rev. Hessel the Sunday before Com-
mencement is the beginning of the
keep with us.
Other events of the week are a Pro-
gressive Dinner given by parents of
the Graduates and a Senior Play.
Last but not least are the Com-
mencement Exercises andthe Senior
Ball. Of all the events of school life,
these two are held most dear for they
mark our last two evenings together
as a class.
Now Mabel, hoping this will tip the
balance in my favor, I await your
end. This is a new feature in this part Lovingly,
of the state and one which we hope to Effie.
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To the tune of "A Merry Life."
Some think the world is made for fun
and frolic, -
And so do weg and so do we.
Some think it nice to be all melancholic
Oh my, oh me! Oh my, oh me!
We loye to spend our time in gaily sing-
Of our old High, of our old High,
To set the school with music gaily ring-
For that we sigh, for that we try.
A. U. H. S. fight and yell rah! rah!
A. U. H. S. fight and yell rah! rah!
Rah! rah! rah! rah! rah! rah! rah!
Rah! rah! rah! rah! rah! rah!
As long as old Arcata's here
We'll fight for dear old High.
The singing class has been an im-
portant factor in our school life for
the past two years and this year has
advanced wonderfully in the vocal art,
to the credit of Miss Asher, who has
shown no end of zeal and enthusiasm.
The class included the greater number
of students, for there isn't anyone in
the world who doesn't like to sing
though his voice may sound like an
Every Tuesday morning a half-hour
is devoted to music and the soft and
varied tones reverberate through the
building. We couldn't possibly get
along without this element now, as it
spurs one on and furnishes the energy
which is needed to inspire the student
to do his best. In plain everyday lan-
guage "its a change," and in this case
it is a profitable one.
This year we have had introduced
into our midst four new members of
the faculty, Miss Briscoe, Mr. Hutton,
Mrs. Russell and Mr. Cooperrider,
Principal. The last quarter Mr. Hut-
ton was forced to resign on account
of continued illness and Mr. Christen-
sen took his place. Much interest is
always shown at the beginning of the
year with regard to the faculty. This
is also true of the incoming class of
Freshmen. These last are the natural
victims of jokes indulged in by the
upper classmen. No need of surprise,
as the latter remember when they were
in the same boat. The Freshmen in-
itiation always awakens enthusiasm,
while the timid "Freshies" await with
horror the terrible tests of courage
which are to be theirs. At the opening
of this year quite a large class entered,
making the number of students enroll-
ed over one hundred.
The assembly meetings which take
place once a month are a noteworthy
feature in the activity of the school.
They are always marked with great
variety and interest. This is shown by
the fact that no one goes to sleep as
is often the case at a lecture on the
evils of the growing generation. It 1
in this arena of school life that the
pupils get accustomed to appearing. be-
fore an audience. The dear little
'fFreshies" overcome diffidence and
bashfulness, their main characteristics.
No offence need be taken, for the
"Freshies" and their funny little ways
are a necessary element in every High
Music, both vocal and instrumental,
debating, talking on present topics of
interest, and the reading of the month-
ly Advance constitute the main fea-
tures of the program. The Advance
is worked up by a number of editors
and is always looked forward to with
This year a large addition was made
to the number of books in the High
School Library. Many of the stand-
ard works of fiction were added to
the large collection we already have.
We have now full sets of Shakespeare,
Thackeray and Scott, and we may well
be proud of our library. It has been
indeed a source of pleasure during the
long winter evenings. And the editor
hopes that others will find as pleasant
companions in "Little Nell," "Juliet"
and "Samuel Weller" as she has her-
To those persons who say we learn
too much Latin, events of past cen-
turies, and that we neglect present
topics of interest, we would mention
our reading table. This is located in
the hall and upon it are kept the best
current magazines of the day. Current
questions are discussed in connection
with different studies and thus a
knowledge of the present as well as
the past is gained.
A course in general science was
added this year to the regular subjects
Our schedule for the studies and
teachers this year is as follows:
Mr. Cooperrider, Mathematics III,
Miss Chamberlin, English, II, III
and IV, French I and II.
Miss Asher, Latin I, II and III.
Mrs. Russell, English I, German I,
Miss Briscoe, History I and II,
Mr. Christensen, Algebra I, Geom-
etry, General Science and U. S. His-
This year great interest has been
displayed in athletics and we feel that
we have been successful in the truest
sense. For we think it clearly evident,
that as a school, we have manifested
better sportsmanship and have taken a
more active part in all athletic activ-
ities. And we trust that we have
borne defeat and victory worthily.
Arcata has this year taken a part in
the track meet and also in Boys' Bas-
ketballg many who had never before
attempted to win a place on the team
came forward as candidates. Practice
was carried on more earnestly than in
previous yearsg the cooperation of the
student body was heartily and freely
offeredg in fact, everything indicated
the presence of that intangible some-
thing, known as school spirit.
In spite of the fact that many of our
best athletes have graduated the last
two years, much splendid material has
been developed 'for future contests,
and we are glad that we have taken
our part in furthering this develop-
The reorganization of the track
team marked the first evidence of this
spirit, for last yearwe took no part in
this sport. We advise future classes
to foster this form of athletics with the
impetus which we have given it this
year. We did not gain any glory, for
our material was practically new and
uninitiated. The interscholastic meet
was held at Ferndale on Oct. 18th.
Eureka took first place, the other
schools following in her wake with
Arcata in the background. Our line-
up consisted of George Anderson
CCaptainj , Emmet Mahoney, Ray Ma-
han, Mansel Clark and Theodore
The football boys, ably coached by
Mr. Hutton, practiced diligently from
the first, and although many of the
members of the team took part for the
first time they made noteworthy ef-
forts to uphold the glory of their
school. A series of games was played
with Fortuna, Eureka and Ferndale
respectively. Arcata's line-up was as
J. Barter, C.: T. Westdin, L. G., M.
Clark, R. G.g H. Derby, L. T.g L. Kelt-
ner, R. T. g T. Leavey, L. E., C. Morrell,
R. E.g R. Sutherland, Q. Bpg E. Mahoney,
Capt., L. H.g W. Carlson, F. B., G. An-
defson, R. H.g Subs., Courtright and Car-
ARCATA vs. FORTUNA
The first game of the series was
played at Fortuna on Nov. 15. The
game was exciting throughout and
ended with the close score of 14 to 13
in Fortuna's favor.
ARCATA VS. EUREKA.
The second of the series was played
on Nov. 15, when our boys met the
Eureka eleven on our home grounds.
Until the fourth quarter it looked as
if the Eureka team would gain the
honors but in the last quarter we per-
formed what ,seemed a miracle. By
means of a cleverly worked forward
pass we made two touchdowns, be-
sides kicking one goal. When the
whistle blew, the game stood with the
tally 13 to 12 in our favor.
ARCATA VS. FERNDALE.
The wind-up game we played with
Ferndale in that city. The Ferndale
team outweighed the Arcata team
about twenty pounds to the man. Suf-
fice to say that we reached Arcata
safely after having been beaten with a
score of 0 to 62 for the Cream City.
From left to right first line: L. Keltner, XV. Carlson, T. Leavey, P. Courtright, G. Anfler-
son, T. XYc-stflin, A. Carroll. Incl line: ll. Derby, M. Clark, j, Barter, E. Mahoney Qcaptj,
G. Cfillflflglll, R. Sutlxerlanfl.
R. Hanan, W. Carlson, l,.COl1I'tTlj.fllt, R. Horton, G.Courtrigl1t Ccapt.D T. XVest4lin, H.
Horton, Ii. Mahoney, R. Sutllerlanml, G. Stebbins.
Front row, left to right Hazel Liscom, Lola McCrezuly, jamie Carolzm, Alice Haugll, Esther
Linflstraurl. Back row La Verne PTESUTII, Effie Acorn, Ce-va Sapp, Aletlme Gaynor, Hilde-
garcle Carlson, Eleanor 1321511012
Left to right -George Anflerson, Theorlnre Westmlin, Harold Horton, Ray Hortou Qcaptainj
Mansel Clark, Emmet Mahoney, Thomas Cragen Qcoachl.
A Girls' Bankvthall.
The girls put in excellent practice
this year under Captain Ceva Sapp
and Coach Asher, and they showed a
marked improvement in their team
work. If they keep this up, and they
will, the victory will in the near future
be theirs. The girls' team was com-
posed of the following members: Lola
McCready, Hildegarde Carlson, and
Janie Carolan-Centersg Ceva Sapp,
Alethe Gaynor and Effie Acorn-
Guardsg Alice Haugh, La Verne Pres-
ton and Elinor Gaynor--Forwards,
Esther Lindstrand and Hazel Liscom
ARCATA VS. FORTUNA
The opening game on Nov. 15 was
played with Fortuna. The latter ob-
tained a good score in the first half,
and we were feeling pretty lonesome
for our girls, but they came up in the
last half although at the end of the
game Fortuna won by,a narrow mar-
gin, the score being 17 to 15.
ARCATA VS. EUREKA.
On Nov. 22 Eureka played our team
on the Arcata High School Court. Eu-
reka carried off the 'ftrophieslof vic-
tory" with a score of 21 to 16.
ARCATA VS. FERNDALE.
The last game of the series was
scheduled for Dec. 12 but on account
of the persistence of miserable weath-
cr and the poor condition of the court
we forfeited the game to Ferndale,
Boys' Basketball was entered in the
list of athletic events this year for the
first time. Spirit was shown in the
largest sense of the word and though
we didn't win the championship we
compared favorably with other schools.
The line-up was as follows: M. Clark,
Center, R. Horton and E. Mahoney,
Guardsg H. Horton and T. Westdin,
Forwards, and j. Barter, Sub.
ARCATA VS. FORTUNA.
Th first game was played with For-
tuna on Feb. 7. The Arcata boys put
up a splendid game as did the oppos-
ing team and Arcata was victorious
with a score of 17 to 15. 1
ARCATA VS. EUREKA.
On Feb. 14 Arcata went to Eureka
and same back--oh, yes, they came
back after being treated to the modest
end of a 23 to 8 score.
ARCATA VS. FERNDALE.
The .last game of the series was
played with Ferndale. The latter won
the championship the score being 33
to .5 in her favor:
Enthusiasm was not wanting in ten-
nis this year and we looked forward
with the brightest expectations toward
retaining our former reputation in this
sport. Although we didn't quite real-
ize our hope our team played splendid
ARCATA VS. FORTUNA.
The preliminary game was played
at Arcata on April 7. Arcata won
every event. The tournament began
with Boys' Doubles in which Ross
Sutherland fCaptainj and George
Anderson of Arcata defeated Shilling-
ton and Pryor of Fortuna 6-3, 4-5.
Next in line was Girls' Singles. Alice
Haugh won from A. Drummond 6-1,
In the afternoon in Girls' Doubles,
Alethe Gaynor and Elinore Gaynor
won from V. Smith and M. Bush 6-2,
6-0. Boys' Singles was won by Ray
Horton vs. John Ross 6-O, 6-O, and
mixed doubles by H. Horton and C.
Sapp vs. A. Rowse and L. Beacom 6-2,
ARCATA VS. EUREKA.
Arcata competed with Eureka for
the championship on April 15 in Eu-
reka. The latter was victorious win-
ning 3 events out of five.
We have only four of last years
veterans remaining to take part in
baseball but the team is going to put
up a good fight. They have had some
peppery practice with the Arcata Nor-
mal School team and other nines of
note. They'll be there with the goods,
so look out. The schedule of the
games is as follows: '
Arcata vs. Ferndale at Ferndale on
Arcata vs. Eureka at Arcata on
May 2. '
Arcata vs. Fortuna at Fortuna on
May 9. p
Captain Gillis Courtright has pick-
ed out the following players to repre-
Gillis Courtright, C.g Walter Carlson,
P.g Paul Courtright, 1 B.g Emmet Ma-
honey, 2 B.p Ross Sutherland, S.3 Ray
Mahan, L. F.3 Ray Horton, R. F.g
Thomas Leavey, 3 Bg G. Stebbins, C. F.g
Subs., Harold Horton and Theodore
Westdin. ' .
. H . 'E 556'-'
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.A . , Sixty-eiglzt
SU? 'Cn fy
The students throughout the school
have been more awake to the spirit of
organizations than ever before. New
clubs have been formed and a greater
interest has been taken in the clubs al-
The student Body holds its regular
meeting the first Friday of each
month. The school boastsa great real
of literary and musical talent and most
enjoyable programs are rendered
which are greatly appreciated by a
number of visitors as well as by the
students. The officers for the fall an-l
spring terms respectively were:
President ...,...................................... john Barter
Vice-President ........ ......,..,.. E unice Engle
Secretary ............................................. Ceva Sapp
Athletic Manager ...... Emmet Mahoney
Treasurer ..,...i.................... Gillis Courtright
The officers for the spring term
President ............... .......... S usie Anderson
Vice-President ,.,..... ............ E unice Engle
Secretary ................ ............. 1 .......... C eva Sapp
Treasurer ..,,........................ Gillis Courtright
Athletic Manager .,.... George Anderson
There has not been much interest
shown in debates this year but in spite
of this fact, there were quite a num-
ber of competitors for places in the
Interscholastic Debating Team. The
two societies which exist are the Up-
I A' xx
hippas, composed of the Juniors and
Sophomores and the Pythagoreans
composed of the Seniors and Fresh-
men. Wfe, as a Senior class would
suggest that the students take more
interest in 'this line of work next year.
The Dramatic Club is a new organ..
ization. Its purpose is to study drama
and to promote dramatic ability
among its members. A program is
rendered at each meeting. The of-
President .................,......... Gertrude Harlan
V ice-President ............ Georgia Campbell
Secretary ..................,................. Mary Turner
Treasurer ....................................... Lena Peron
The Agricultural Clubs were organ-
ized the first of the year. Their pur-
pose is to arouse an interest in farm
life and to carry out practical experi-
ments in its various lines. Farm Ad-
visor Christiansen has been present
at meetings and has given advice in
various topics under discussion. The
Boys' Agricultural Club.
President ....,...............................,..... John Barter
Vice-President ............... Gillis Courtright
Secretary ........................... Emmet Mahoney
Girls' Agricultural Club.
President .....,..........................,...... Alice Haugh
Vice-President ................., Lola McCready
Secretary .................. .......... A lethe Gaynor
LAWYERS.-Chas. Kasch, Ukiah, 19073 Gran-
ville Wood, San Jose, 1907.
DOCTORS.-Chas. N. Mooney, Blue Lake,
1901, James A. Hadley, Arcata, 1905.
TEACHERS.-Marthe Chevret, Berkeley, 1902,
Ola Putman, Eureka, 19025 Linda Campbell, Al-
liance, 1904, Helen P. Morrison, Arcata, 1905,
Elizabeth Olsen, Fieldbrook, 1905, Emily Nixon,
Arcata, 1907, Pearl Graham, San Francisco, 19085
Anna Sweet, Alliance, 19095 Emily Powers, Blue
Lake, 1909, Zella Graham, Bald Mountain, 19113
Clara Mahoney, West End, 19115 Chas. Mahoney,
Cedar Spring, 1913.
STUDENTS.-Alice Myers, San Jose Normal,
1912, Jennie Matthews, San Jose Normal, 1912,
Vera Morrell, San Jose Normal, 1912, Margaret
Graham, San Jose Normal, 1912, Sarah Graham,
San Jose Normal, 19123 Laura Myers, 19133 Marie
Vaissaide, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 19083 Eva
Quear, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 19125 Mary
Foster, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 19125 Nellie
Baldwin, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Chester
Carlson, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Ana
Averell, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Rhea
Sage, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Grace
Bloemer, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Loftus
Gray, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 19133 Christine
Bonniksen, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913, Les-
lie Graham, Humboldt Normal, Arcata, 1913,
Daphne Parton, Santa Barbara, 19075 Pearl Gar-
celon, University of California, 19103 Zelia Vais-
sade, University of California, 1910, Eva Houda,
University of California, 19075 Gwendolyn Gay-
nor, University of California, 19123 Milton Wright,
University of California, 1913, Ruth Horel, Uni-
versity of California, 19133 James Anderson, State
Farm, Davis, 19123 Yetta Bull, Mills College, 19103
Eleanor Dodge, Mills College, 1911g Bertha Alden,
Business College, Eureka, 1913, Ben Vaissade,
Business College, Eureka, 1911, Valera Preston,
Kildale's Preparatory School, Eureka, 19133 Dul-
cie Greenwood, Kildale's Preparatory School, Eu-
CLERKS.--Joe Mooney, San Francisco, 19013
James Baldwin, Blue Lake, 19123 Ernest Stock,
Blue Lake, 19125 Leslie Cragen, Shively, 19123
Elmer McKenzie, Eureka, 1912.
MERCHANTS.-Edgar Stern, Eureka, 19015
Alex Todd, Arcata, 1897.
BOOKKEEPERS.--Everett Quear, Arcata, 1910, Ernest
Sweet, Arcata, 19109 Winifred Barter, Arcata, 19115 May Seely, Ar-
cata, 1912, Mae Denny, Eureka, 1912.
TIMEKEEPER.-Will Carroll, Newberg, 1912.
NURSE.-Lois Trumbull, Eureka, 1913.
JOURNALISTS.-Antone Houda, Fort Bragg, 19065 Lydia
Blake, Arcata, 1910.
FARMERS.--Earle Morrell, Alliance, 19125 Sutro Frost, Ar-
cata, 1912, Fred C. Newman, Dyerville, 19033 Clarence H. Newman,
Dyerville, 19045 John Newman, Mendocino, 19033 Earl M. Simms,
near Modesto, 1908.
FARM ADVISER.-Andrew H. Christiansen, Eureka, 1903.
MECHANICS.-John McKenzie, Eureka, 1912, Harry Moore,
Arcata, 1908, Patrick Brogan, Korbel, 1897.
VOTARIES OF HYMEN.-Mrs. Doraise Knee Clara Hannahj
Eureka, 18973 Mrs. S. Lytle Knee Bessie Lordj Arcata, 1897, Mrs.
Ray Ferguson Knee Jessie Bohallj Arizona, 1897, Mrs. J. Dinsmore
Knee Martha Andersonj Bridgeville, 18995 Mrs. J. Forsythe Knee
Katherine Campbellj Scotia, 1899, Mrs. C. Connick Knee Gertrude
Cooperj Eureka, 1902, Mrs. J. Hefferman Knee Bertha Myersj
Portland, 1902, Mrs. C. Hunn Knee Jessie McCormack, Honolulu,
1904, Mrs. H. Minor Knee Mary J. Kjerj Long Beach, 19045 Mrs.
C. Peterson Knee Olga Shermanj Arcata, 1904, Mrs. Leo Seidell
Knee Grace Campbellj Lake Prairie, 1906, Mrs. Wm. Glover Knee
Jessie Dodgel Arcata, 1906, Mrs. M. F. Fountain Knee Mae Stockl
Arcata, 19065 Mrs. T. Petersen Knee Mary McMi1lanJ Eureka, 1906,
Mrs. M. D. Campbell Knee Georgia Carnpbellj Portland, 1900, Mrs.
H. J. Stauer Knee Margaret Haughj Alliance, 1907, Mrs. J. C. Web-
ster Knee Loleta Chaffeyj Arcata, 19075 Mrs. C. Ensign Knee Lettic
Dunhamj Arcata, 19105 Mrs. R. Dolson Knee Atlant Robertsj San
Francisco, 1910, Mrs. L. Smith Knee Verna Hansonj Korbel, 19115
Mrs. Eisner Knee Minnie Boydj Bulwinkle, 19123 Mrs. A. Anderson
Knee Elaine Moxonj Alliance, 1913.
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES.-Juanita Durdan, Assistant
Postmistress, Arcata, 1909, Frank Stern, State Highway Commis-
sioner, Berkeley, 1899, Harry Emerson, Captain U. S. A., Wash-
ington, D. C., 1897.
AT HOME.-Virginia Todd, Arcata, 1899, Alphild Kallstrom,
Luffenholtz, 19073 Clara McCreery, Eureka, 19075 Mary Bull, Ar-
cata, 19085 Mildred Graham, Arcata, 1912, Josephine Houda, Arcata,
1907, Dora Garcelon, Arcata, 19085 Ella Ericson, Arcata, 19135 Mar-
guerite Baker, Blue Lake, 19135 Ruth Kimball, Arcata, 1911.
ELECTRICIANS.-Wm. Yocom, San Francisco, 1899, Edward
Lord, Los Angeles, 1902, Rush Dolson, San Francisco, 1906.
LONGSHOREMAN.-Ben Lord, Eureka, 1898.
Archie Mooney, Secretary Building Trades Council, Los An-
geles, 19023 Ch . O S ' ' '
as rman, outhern Pacific Office, 1897.
D RESIDENCE UNKNOWN.-Owen Hanson, 18985 Frank
DECEASED.-Frank Lord, 18995 Mary H. Campbell, 1901,
Edwin C. Barnes, 1903.
It is with considerable misgiving the
editor of this department surveys 11
high pile of magazines from other
schools and realizes that he is expect-
ed to speak wisely both as to their im-
perfections and their virtues. We have
received an excellent lot of exchanges
this year, and more and more fully do
we realize the good influence derived
from them. It is therefore with no
feeling of self-confidence that the
editor looks upon the large collection
of annuals and monthlies which are
inviting comment and criticism. But
what to the inexperienced critic seems
at first to be a task is soon found to
be a pleasure. The various original
ideas possess such an attraction and
awaken so much interest that his pri-
mary intent is almost forgotten, and
he must often review a paper with his
original purpose more fixedly in view.
VVe appreciate and enjoy the papers
which we have received and invite all
to favor us by calling again.
The Totem, Juneau, Alaska.-You
are a unique and valued exchange,
brimming with vigor of the cold north-
land. A total absence of cuts on your
part is partially compensated for by
fine printing and a few well selected
photographs of natural scenery and
The Review, Santa Maria.-Your
cover is very artistic. Literary is ex-
cellent and athetics snappy and inter-
esting. More cuts would make your
annual very attractive.
Cogswell Polytechnic, San Fran-
cisco.-You are refreshing and your
material is well arranged. Your
stories are excellent. The December
S eventy- four
number is especially interesting.
Manzanita Bark, Palo Alto.-You
are a wonderfully clever paper, bub-
bling over with life and spirit. Come
Clintonian, Clinton, Iowa. - We
have been favored by several calls
from you. You are fine but more cuts
would add to your appearance. You
could also improve the arrangement of
your departments. C
Liberty Bell, Brentwood, Cal.-Ty-
pographically neat and attractive gen-
erally. VVould suggest having depart-
ments more clearly defined. Why put
In Memoriam so close to joshes?
Sequoya, Redwood City, Cal.--You
are an excellent paper. Call again.
The Review, Sacramento.-We are
glad to hear from you so often. Your
football number was especially inter-
The Sibyl, Riverside, Cal.-Girls,
you deserve praise for your marked
originality. Material well arranged.
The few cuts you have are unique, but
more would be better. The printing
of the title f'School Notes" is a novel
idea. Good editorial.
De Sotoyoman, Healdsburg, Cal.-
The latest contribution to our ex-
change table was published by juniors.
Poor type and presswork and frequent
typographical errors mar a very pains-
taking publication. "The Senate" is a
department we would be glad to see
universally adopted. A very fine and
helpful article on the principles of de-
Sequoia, Eureka, Cal.-You are ex-
cellent paper, worked out well in every
detail. No criticism.
X A '
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no ,H-,o.,-! W ale, ee'-2
George A. to Tom-"Are you ready
Q ,,, CReddyj Tom P"
Q HMEW 0, Tom-"That's what they call me."
. Yu --1-
i, Mrs. R. QGerman classj-"Hazel,
I what does a book-binder do ?"
CJ, Hazel L.-"The book-binder makes
7 l shoes." g
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HOWARD. ,iglllall ,Ili
I'd like to be an angel EE ',l,1.yl HMI LU . ,,,, Ii 2 .
And with the angels sing, -, NT1'i4fb l
With a crown upon my forehead, Ehmy, fy ' 5
And 'round my head a ring." ""..1'..-L' QKQEJJJ I
1-X ,i I if
----- RQ' -if-
Theodore W. in U. S. History was -.:.:,- 'QE pw.
asked to give the account of the sec- SUSIE
ond voyage of Columbus. He caught
himself giving the third, and suddenly
stopped, saying, "Oh, I'm on the
You may know this young lady so sweet,
By the size and the shape of her feet,
With a dustpan and broom,
She sweeps out the room
In the home of the rich and elite.
.Q ii 14
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She's not what we thought she would be
As she teaches the A, B and C.
But we know she's the same,
CThis lackadaisical damel
When her beautiful pug one can see.
Outsider-"I hear that your com-
mercial teacher is Irish."
George A.-"Oh no, I'm sure she
is German because she came from
. M 'H 'full
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So this is Harold our crack debater,
And some musician toog
But money he's spurned and fame he has
Every town and village through.
Miss C. Uunior Engj-"I'll have
to keep this class after school some
Ross Cin undertonesj-"I wonder if
she will keep me as late as Ella does ?"
Editor--"Marie, how are you get-
ting along with your Alumni write-
Marie fdreaming of Ray CJ-"Oh,
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He is a steamship captain,
And a prudent man is he
For he takes a life-belt with him,
Whenever he goes to sea.
Mr. H. Cseeing Maude Davis hold-
ing her footj-"What's the matter,
Maude-"Some one dropped a per-
pendicular on my toe."
Mrs. R. C Drawing classj-"Be sure
and all bring bottles Monday."
Teacher in Geometry-"Miss Sapp,
stand aside so we can all see your fig-
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Oh, Patrolman Horton has large and
So he never looks behind him
When he wanders down his beat.
Ceva Ctalking to Lynn KJ-"Say
Lynn, are you working for a di-
Lynn K.--"Why no. When I leave
here I'll get an old age pension."
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She sits all day in her wicker chair
And knits all day for her nephew
A pair of stocking.
How she likes to hear her parrot swear
A LOCAL CELEBRITY
Teacher fin Civics classj-"Some
of you boys were present at the case
in Judge B's court pertaining to a cow.
Now Ross what kind of a case was
that F" fmeaning criminal or civil.j
Ross-'KA cow case, Sir."
Gillis to Ross.-"Say what part
have you in the play ?"
Ross-"Oh, I'm the colored nig-
"She speaks harshly to her little boy
And heats him when he sneezes.
He only does it to annoy
Because he knows it teazesf'
Miss B. fAncient Historyj-"If any
of you are not here today, please raise
Lena, in dreamland, was conversing
with Jupiter and flattered herself that
she was making a good impression
when Jove suddenly said, "Speak
in English, young lady, speak
in English, we keep up to date here
and besides your Latin is awfully
Ted has gone far from Arcata
But then it is never too late ah.
In the Waldorf he's Waiter
And to fashion does cater,
How happy, oh my, is his fate ah.
Hazel as Alma fixes her hair rib-
bonj-"VVhat you doin'?"
Alma-"Just putting your beau
fbowj out of sight."
'j f-1 f"'1 rm? F'-1 Veil V'
John is spieling for a Congressional seat,
And promises Arcata a wonderful treat.
The world's fair he'll bring
If he gets the swing
And he's surely alright on his feet.
Derby to Effie-"Do you know
there's no sense in this poem."
Effie-"I think so too.
Laura-"Oh, no one could expect
you to like it."
Effie and Derby-"Why?"
Laura-"Oh it takes a certain
amount of brains to understand
Mr. H. fGen. Sciencej-"After this
I wish you would please recite from
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The hours I spent with thee dear cow
Are as a string of pearls to me.
I longed for peace, I have it now
I'm mistress of a farm you see.
judge-"Man you are arrested. Are
you married ?',
Prisoner-"Yes sir, I married a wo-
Judge-"Well who wouldn't marry
a woman F"
Prisoner-"My sister married a
I-Ioward treading Englishj--"The
diseased Qdeceasedj had left no will."
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A: 'ri' "
This young lady has advanced some in
Since the A. U. H. S. she did leave.
She's not what we schemed
And not all that we dreamed
But in one line of work she exceeds.
Tom-"How many pairs of pants do
you think I can get out of a yard ?"
John-"That depends on whose yard
you get into."-Exchange
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Laura lives in a cot by the sea
For there it is calm as can be.
She writes all the time
Both in prose and in rhyme,
A famed authoress for certain is she.
Mr. C. fin U. S. Historyj--"Han
old, you may recite on "County
Harold-"Well this court sits in the
county jail, er--er-I mean-
Mr. C. fseverlyj-"Sit down that
Howlers fin writing Historyj-
"Cleopatra met her death by applying
a poisoned asp to her breath fbreastj.
"Virgil wrote an immoral fimmor-
talj epic called the 'Aeneidif'
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CEVA. S i
You all know Ceva a dandy at tennis,
And she certainly to A. U. H. S. is no
For each year she puts out from the
To win high honors for our state.
Eunice Chaving returned from the
dentistj-"Sue, ,doesn't my mouth
look lots larger than the last time you
saw it ?"
Sue.-"Sure, Have you been prac-
ticing your debate P"
Ashes to ashes, dust to dust,
If Latin don't kill us, Chemistry
She still will play tennis in after years
But ne'er will be married tho' she shed
For no man dares propose
Because I suppose
A racket, in a hand so athletic, he fears.
JUNIORS DEFINITION OF A
"You can always tell a Senior but
you can't tell him much."
Effie is a sweet little nurse
And at it she get a good purse.
She hears babies crying
And though maybe its trying
You never will see her the worse.
Miss C. CEnglish IIJ-"Marion,
what kind of a man was Will Wim-
Marion Qwith a sighj-"Well, he
was awfully bashfulf'
Miss B. f private conversation with
Rael-"Why Rae, if you had the
brains of a hen, you wouldn't do thatf'
Student Qtranslating Frenchj -
"They embraced themselves ffor each
otherj many times."
This dame is expert with the rolling pin
And sharply rebukes her husbnd for sin.
She voted for dry
But still he gets rye
Though oft does he fear his dear "Len."
Mary-"What does an egg on a
piano stool remind you of P"
Emma-"I don't know, I'm sure.
Mary-"The Lay of the Last Min-
Question-"What makes Ceva look
so sad sometimes? Doesn't Gillis
court right CCourtrightj ?"
ELEGY ON THE BASKETBALL
Hey diddle! We're some team!
We'Ve got the system and we've got the
But when we played Eureka, we scarce
came out alive,
And we got the little end of a 21 to 5.
Cutey broke his wishbone and Horton
tore his pantsg
Mahoney would 'a killed a couple if he'd
had a chance!
So when the game was over we were feel-
ing awful bump
And the best thing we could think of was
"Home, Sweet Homsf'
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IDA. I ll
Ida teaches dancing now, N'
'Tis the tango she teaches I vow. ' IT'
She's had many a proposal
At her disposal, vvvow-Q U H
But they none would ragging allow.
Qszzisssz p EW oggggjgyr?
, ll all
-If Nz ' If Helen S. wanted a nice dog for
MW, Y.: 1 a Christmas present, would Herman
Ll- - fa 5-, J vau be her little Kerr Ccurj?
Jil.-' 2 mlm' . f-.fbfg -
V ' at I 1 iisggig fb A LOCAL CELEBRITY.
Nov 234 HI "Do you know him?
5. Y be M slum flow!!!-3
Wqzdibalpgame wiifh Eurekq
fNobad3 drowned in fhfsgdmfi
Miss A. CLatin IIJ-"The man was
of great size. Now what case does
that govern ?"
Effie fin undertonej-"Accusative,
extent of space."
He argues all the night time,
He argues all the day time,
He'd even with his teachers argues someg
He'd argue for a quarter, and also a
And when you gently show him that his
argument is wrong,
The only thing he'll answer is, "It can't
Oh, Mary is a winsome lass,
Both loving and courageousg
And when she gives a hearty laugh,
It surely is contagious!
"What have you now?" the teacher asked
Of little George in the History Class.
"Oh nothing," said the weary lad,
And turned away with a smile so sad.
"Please bring it here," she sternly cried,
And when with her wishes he complied
She held in view a fashion book
And all the class with laughter chook.
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There once was a small boy
Who by some was called "Snakes,
He went to Fortuna
To fight for our sakes. -
Because the town was dry
A soda he did take
And then for his dinner
T'was clam chowder he ate.
At last for a finish
Football he did play,
And so he was stricken
With a stomach ache that day.
One day in the assembly while strolling
A stout little girl's feet from under her
Down on the floor, she came with such a
That all looked up for six rows around.
It struck them all so funny
That they simply couldn't study.
"Did you hurt yourself?" the teacher ask-
"Oh, no," she said, "but I'm afraid I
broke the plaster."
If one of the pupils brought a mule
to school, would Mr. Cooperrider?
A-is for Alma, with pretty brown curls.
B-is for Barter, the most normal of all
C-is for Carolan of beauty possessed.
D-it for Davis, with extreme brightness
E-is for Elizabeth, a wee mortal is she,
F--is for Foster who a teacher would be.
G-is for Gaynor, the basketball shark.
H-is for Hildegarde, when she speaks
we all hark.
I-stands for me. There's naught I can
J'-stands for Janie, the lass of the day.
K-stands for Katherine, our teacher so
L-stands for Lynn, who does not be-
M-stands for Myrtle, a real nervous
N-stands for Norma, whose brain is
O-stands for order which we're rapidly
P-stands for Parton, for college she's
Q-in our class is not represented.
R-is for Rogers, who is never content-
S--is for Spaulding for bashfulness not-
T-is for Turner, her virtues far quoted.
U-in our class I'm unable to find.
V-is for Vida, so generous and kind.
W, X, Y-in our room are not found.
Z--stands for Zetta in society crowned.
Marie Bruns, '16.
Q .5 glider
Q , W
Novmfiv CICC ro Bvrke De rin.
H1 uses No Nofes,
Getting Reahg fm' the iflrain.
"Hey kids, you just wait for me, I
got to'go back up stairs for that note-
book. It means life or death to me
whether I get that essay in by tomor-
row morning. Now don't you dare
go off without me. Oh here it is, I
wonder who stuck it up here-I guess
I did this noon, I remember now, I
hunted for it all Fifth period. Say
who's got my umbrella? I put it over
here in this corner this morning, I'ns
positive-Yes sir, because I remember
saying to Laura that,-Say Slivers
you took it down town this noon don't
you remember? Yes you did, and d0n't
you dispute my word again. I guess
I know my own umbrella especially
when it goes down the street with you
under it. Well I don't care anyway,
it had two ribs broken and a rip on one
side, and if anybody wants it worse
than I, let him take it. By gum! I
remember now I didnit bring it be-
cause I had to run for the train. I-Ieyl
wait a minute till I get my coat.
Where did I hang it? Any of you
kids see my coat? Somebody's al-
ways hanging it some place where I
never can find it. Wish they'd leave
things alone. Say Ida, didn't you have
it when you dressed up like a million-
aire's wife this noon? Course you did,
don't you remember? What, my sweat-
er? Oh I did wear my sweater didn't
I. My cap isn't here either. Any of
you kids see it? just a minute-I've
just got to have it. Oh dear, my hair
is coming down. Well I guess you
can wait a second longer because I've
waited for you more than once. Say
it's raining isn't it ?-I got to find my
rubbers then, for one of my shoes has
sprung a leak. Another good soul
Csolej gone to the bad. No those
aren't the ones, them's new. Say, get
smart Frenchie,-them's the janitors,
even if I do take a number nine shoe.
That means I have a good understand-
ing. Eureka! here's one of 'em under
the bench. Did you find the other one?
They're both for the same foot and
one's bigger than the other. The pup
chewed one of mine so I had to bor-
row one of mama's. This is it, for
mine's got the heel stepped out. Oh!
I remember, it's over there by the hat
rack,-I took it off over there this
morning., Yes sir, here it is, but I
haven't got my cap yet and there go
two of my bone hair pins. They are
as brittle as--hey kids, leave those
things alone. After this I'll buy my
hairpins at--Oh, here's my cap in my
pocket. I wonder who put it there?
Come on now I guess I'm ready. Any
of you got my bag? Yes the blue one,
-I hung it right here on the towel
rack this noon. I know I did. It's
funny people can't leave things in
their places--Hello! where did you
find it? Lying on the table? There,
I remember now throwing it there
this morning because there wasn't
room on the rack. Thanks, now are
you ready? Have you got my lunch
box? Gee but you're kind to carry my
baggage--Oh I see, it's that peanut-
butter sandwich you smell,4and are
going to nab as soon as you get a
chance. No wonder you smell it, for
it's been in my lunch-pail since last
Friday. You can have it with my
greatest pleasure. Say we only got
six minutes to catch that train. Get a
hustle on. You kids are too slow to
KEY TO THE LATIN MAXIMS
FOUND IN THE LANGUAGE
A recitation is often lost by deliber-
ation, never by bluffing.
A pony is an aid in school, but be-'
ware of the teacher.
A teacher neither loves nor hates,
To receive an "E" in school is to
sell your liberty.
It is a poor answer that cannot be
It is deceitful to seek aid which you
are unwilling to return.
When a Senior sins in school, then
Freshmen learn to break a rule.
Play and the school plays with youg
work and you work alone.
Do not take a Freshman into your
confidence, he extols you to the skies
with praises, but does nothing.
A Sophomore is the source of all
wisdom. But, Freshman, beware! if
you ask him a question he will deceive
It is better to have bluffed and fail-
ed than never to have tried at all.
One pupil often receives the punish-
ment that many deserve.
A disobedient pupil makes a cross
The study of Latin has been divide-
ed into three parts: the first is bad,
the second, worse: the third, i-
fcannot be expressed in Englishj
mi" "il 0
. , - 1
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, FILLMORE ..
' sv ' .
lg " 91' pp lil,
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i il' 9 ll ' 'i'
.Q ll J 'ff lil
"Say kids," said Eunice, "look at
that notice on the board. Look's like
something's doing in the ring business
again tonight. Land sakes alive! I've
got to go home and finish up that
"Oh, come on, you' old knockerg
Crimminy, you never do stay to a
special meeting," snapped Ceva.
"The meeting will please come to
order,"' said Laura. "Ida, get your
feet off Lena's desk. Lando' Goshen,
we've only got fifteen minutes to. de-
cide whether we'll have rings oripinsf'
"Wow, wow, I've got to play tennis
before tomorrow morning," Alice
"Gosh all fish hooks! take a vote
and quit your everlastin' talkin'," ex-
"Effie, quit throwin' erasers out the
"Say Ida," broke in Effie, "can you
sing 'Until the Sands of the Desert
Grow Cold ?' "
"What do you think I am," said Ida,
"a century plant ?"
"What a heterogeneous conglomer-
ation of unforeseen difficulties," en-
unciated the distracted Zaida.
"Walter, what shall we do?" cried
Laura in despair, who had almost pull-
ed all her hair out by this time.
"Don't make no difference to me,"
replied Walter, squirming around in
his seat. "Only it'l1 take a barrel hoop
to go 'round my finger."
"Pa's rich and ma don't care," from
"Take a standing vote," said Can-
"Thank Heaven! All who wish
rings, please rise," breathed Laura.
Everybody gets up except Gert. and
"The meeting is adjourned," said
A general precipitation of Blue Lake
girls into the basement and Eunice re-
marked- "I never will get that du
flip of a dress done for the dance to-
"Oh, peanuts," Harold interrupted,
"I want a watch-fob."
"Keep still," sternly reproved Ray,
his big brother. "Come right down
to it you look better in ear-rings."
The meeting was delayed here by a
little family disorder which was
brought to a close by John cracking
them both over the head with a point-
"You're out of order, John,"-this
from Laura. "Gertrude state your
Ida creates a disturbance and Ger-
trude almost loses her temper.
"For the love of Mike, go ahead
then!" commanded Ida in a sarcastic
tone, "you're not making enough noise
to be heard anyway." I
"You little frog sittin' on a stool,
give me a chance and I will," retorted
Gert. "I'm with Eunice on this pro-
"Goodness gracious, we'll miss the
train," Lena broke in excitedly.
"Well then Eunice, what have you
to say ?" A
"Well," scratching her head for a
thought, "as far as I'ni concerned, I
like pins. They look neat, and when
you go to college 'they look more in
"Hm'm," snorted Howard. "Guess
mighty few of us'll get to college. By
the time we get through writin' com-
positions and essays we'll be no less
"Howard, keep still, Susie has a
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N ' "N" 15
The First National Bank
Paid Up Capital, 550,000.00
You cannot measure a bank by size, weight or quantity, but
by the character and integrity of its officers and directors, and
the policy of the institution. The constant growth of this bank
is due to the way we treat our patrons.
THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE
- BANK AT Home ll
ESTABLISHED IN 1874.
Agency for the
GRIFFON CD. SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHING
HIGH SCHOOL and NORMAL SCHOOL
x B k ol S l'
oo s an upp ICS
C. E. GILLIS ARCATA
Caller-I want to see your master Caller-I want to pay him.
about a bill. Servant Chastilyj-But he return
Servant-He went to the country ed again this morning.
last night. -Puck
"l2ilDDOIT' IBFCIIWCI IZIQLIF
Blue Stem Wheat
A POPULAR PRICE
EVERY SACK GUARANTEED
HUINDOICIT COmm6I'CiGl CGINDCIHLJ
Columbia Grafanolas and Records Musical Instruments
SHINNER-DUPREY DRUG COMPANY
THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR DRUGS
Chemicals or Advertised Patent Medicines
School Books and School Supplies
A Full Line of Dike's Family Remedies
Dr. David Roberts' Veterinary Remedies and Conkey's Poultry Remedies
Phone 791 Arcata, Calif.
Averilli CQ- Greenwald
MEN'S AND BOYS'
O U T F I T T E R S
'Tll bet you a dollar you don't re- "You win," replied the business
member me." exclaimed the seedy- man. "Heres your dollar. Beat it.
looking stranger, as he extended his -Puck. '
E. J. REED CLIFF MCCREADY
Phone 63 Shop, Phone 61 Phone 1331
Reed 8L lVlcCreedy
Machine Shop and Garage
COMPLETE STOCK OF TIRES AND SUNDRIES
County Agency for 1
Reo Cars and Trucks Satisfaction Guaranteed
,f Agixwt J
tlltyff AND El is
ll " 4 N X5 ' Nfl ff' 1
E wt as 'ly II l
A A HEL J
ffQi',f, to l ' iiiiilfl qfl
BECAUSE weve' 601' 3
virus: GOODS AND WE
SELg.. IT RIGHTZ' 4
SEELY Q. TITLOW CO. ARCATA
-'Wllllllllllllllll W e d g e O d
' as applied to a Stove or Range
is synonymous with
Q Q 55 QUALITY
They are fully guaranteed to be perfect
bakers and fuel savers.
Q """ Allow us to interest you.
TBI! W I Arcata
Hardware 8 Plumfring Co.
1 ""' CRAWFORD 85 QUEAR, PROPS.
l -' 6
l l as
'4 --- y ARCATA
SMlTH'S STATIONERY STORE
CIn Post Office L0bby.j
COMPLETE LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES
f AND OFFICE ACCESSORIES '
Also News Depot-Latest Magazines on hand all the time
Best Club Rates on Subscriptions to all periodicals
Finest Imported and Domestic Suitiugs
Work done Promptly and Satisfactorily
South Side of Plaza. Arcatla., California
I-Ie-Since you lost that bet I think mean, and besides, some one, might
can claim the forfeit. see us.
She-I really don't know what you -Yale Record.
Vegetables, Fruits, Candies, Nuts
Paste Goods, Fine Swiss Cheese
Soft .Drinks of all kinds, etc.
ARCATA FRUIT STORE
G Street, Arcata Blake Phone Phone, Main 461
CYPRESS GROVE, DAIRY
TUBERCULIN TESTED COWS SANITARY EQUIPMENT
PURE, RICH MILK AND CREAM
Delivered to any part of the town, day or night
Telephone 751 ' ARCATA, CALIFORNIA
CANDIES, NUTS, CANNED GOODS, ITALIAN DELICACIES
East Side Plaza
Best of Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers' Supplies
who say they don't care for Ice Cream,
and we'l1 know they never tasted
Johnson's Cream. For, once tasted, it
becomes a fast favorite. There's a dis-
tinctive delicacy of flavor. Try a dish
Johnson's, the Confectioner
- "Miss Ethelf' he began, or "Ethel, meaning gaze.
I mean-I've known you long enough "Yes I think you have," she said
to drop the Miss haven't I?" She fix- "What prefix do you wish to substx
ed her lovely eyes upon him with a tute P"
Arcnta Investment Company
N. H. Falk, Presidentg C. I. Harpst, Vice-President, R. W. Bull,
Treasurer, T. R. Emerson, Secretary.
CITY AND COUNTY REAL ESTATE
LOANS, RENTALS, INVESTMENTS, TIMBER LANDS, ETC.
T. R. EMERSON
REAL ESTATE, LOANS and INSURANCE
Store " - ' ,,. Quality
, 5. AW'
Satisfactory DRY 6000 Place
MILLINERY READY-T0-WEAR GARMENTS FOOTWEAR
We are trying to be of service to you by bringing together the sort of mer-
chandise you ought to want, and selling it at a price that represents a good profit
to you as much as to us.
The best interests of the customer are the best interests of the Store
UTHE SUN'S ONLY ElQAL"
, gf E. H. KN UTZ
,. , 17' '...,. if
' ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
6 ARCATA, CAL. ' -'
Agents for General Electric Co. Edison Mazda Lamps
Do Not Hesitate
Tell her that you Want her for a wife.
You have known her thru the term and
maybe longer. If she should say "Yes,"
come to the Old Reliable to get your
old Reliable A
Corner 13th and G Streets, Arcata, California
A First-Class Modern Hospital for the treatment of
MEDICAL, SURGICAL and OBSTETRICAL CASES
"X" RAY EQUIPMENT
' Surgeon and Physician in Charge
Dr. G. W. MCKINNON Telephone 911
"Be Sure You're Right--Then Go Ahead"
is what some knowing philosopher once said, and it's by far the best advice any
one can give you.
J. F. l'IINl'l CD. ASGNS CD.
are right in about everything they do-they give the right quality at the right
prices-they give you the right sort of service, and anything unsatisfactory is
always made right.
"IN THE HEART OF EUREKA"
WESTERN STATES GAS AND ELECTRIC C0.
sf.. 3 - N
318 FIFTH STREET EUREKA I
I 'find the professor's statistics four hundred billion people in the
stupid." 1 world that I was the prettiest girl in
I don?t. He told me there were the lot."
THE BA K Of EIREK
Commercial Banking Modern Methods , 1
Capital, Surplus and Profits ------ S364,000 I
The Savings Bank of Humboldt County 1
QStrict1y Savingsj I
Capital, Reserve and Profits ----- - S200,000
Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
CORNER E AND THIRD STREETS, EUREKA, CAL.
We are daily adding new names to our already long list of depositors. There '
is a good reason :for thisg it is this: They have found that the road to wealth
is by the way of the bank account, and that we, by our uniformity, conservative
methods, our courteous treatment of our customers, our steady increase in
strength, have proven that this isithe place to open that account.
Our service is -yours to command
ALL BUSINESS WITH US IS CONFIDENTIAL
IS NEXT TO
fThat's why Monday comes next after Sundayl
BLOEIVI ER'S LAU N DRY
J. H. Bloeme-r, Proprietor
ARCATA, CALIF. Phone 371
T0 OUR 1914 GRADUATES
Jack-"I was just admiring Mabel's Mabe1's' Rival-"Oh she has 'some
hair. How pretty it is." prettier than that."
C. H. WRIGHT
U 215 F STREET EUREKA, CALIF.
Robert H. Bohmansson
Cor. Third and F Streets Eureka, California
' 5710 Ca!! of fumboldl
Do you know where Humboldt County is and what possibilities it offers the
right man? Listen for a moment.
It is the great virgin county of California-an empire of fertile lands, an Eden
of rare beauty. IT IS NOT EVERYBODY'S COUNTRY. We do not want the
empty-handed brigade, but men of brains and some means.
We are great in scenery, wonderful in berries, poultry, dairying, general
Come up as a tourist, if you would revel in wonders. You will be likely to
remain. Here is a new land for you. The songsof birds, the winds murmuring
in the high branches, ,the music of unseen waterfalls, and the call of the wild
beast to his mate, come over the morning hills of a world that is new and clean.
If you are fond of old Izaak Walton and the sport of angling, do not forget
that the steel-head of Eel River will give you the greatest sport on the American
If you would behold trees-majestic redwoods-that were old before the
Man of Nazareth was born, come up and lose yourself in the midst of ancient
groves that were God's first temples long before our ancestors had emerged from
conditions not far removed from barbarism.
For full information concerning our climate and resources, address a letter
to us. We have a farm adviser, who was the first detailed to any county by the
State University. We do not write so-called "boost" or "boom" pamphlets or
newspaper articles. We deal in cold facts, never flinching from the truth.
- Address HUMBOLDT PROMOTION COMMITTEE,
625 Third Street, Eureka, Calif.
Collector-Why haven't you paid Consumer-T he light was so poor I
your gas bill? could not read the bill.
Frosty's Sanitary Dairy
Magner M. Frost, Proprietor
TUBERCULIN TESTED COWS. TESTED BY B. A. FROST
Morning Milk leaves dairy at 8:00 A. M. Nightis Milk at 6:30 P. M.
All special orders, either milk or cream, immediately filled
All Milk and Cream
Guaranteed to give satisfaction.
Telephone 537 ARCATA, CALIFORNIA
J. H. BLAKE, PROP.
Arcata, Calif. t
Are You Patronizing
the Home Bank?
or are you entrusting your money to a Bank somewhere else,
with no more knowledge of that bank than can be obtained
from its published statement?
Know the men you are banking With!
55' Our officers and directors are known to you and your
friends as responsible men.
K' They are accessible-"get-at-able"-when you wish to
talk things over with them.
ll' Character counts as much as capital. VVhy not bank
where you are sure of both?
W' Wherever you bank it, your money will be used. Why
not bank it where it will be used for the upbuilding and im-
provement of the HOME town and community?
K 1 N A
The Bank of Arcata
Arcata Savings Bank
N in ety-seven
DA L Y 81105
MODERNK DEPARTMENT STORE
Classy Wearables for High School Girls
Exclusive Suits, Coats, Dresses, at very moderate prices
Nature Shape Shoes for Boys and Girls
MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT
We pay postage on all mail orders sent by parcels post. Write for samples of
new summer dress goods. Agents for Ladies' Home Journal Patterns.
FOURTH and F STREETS, EUREKA, CAL.
BILLI RD PARLORS
WALTER GOW, Proprietor
Cigars, Tobacco and Soft Drinks
North Side Plaza Arcata, Cal.
An Irishman walked into a hotel and earnestly inquired of the bartender: "ls
noticed two men fighting at the far end this a private affair, or can anny one git
of the room. Leaning over the bar, he into it?"
Cor. 8th and G Streets, Arcata Phone 711
AUTOMOBILE AND GAS ENGINE REPAIRING
Give Us a Trial Satisfaction Guaranteed
Trouble Car Service Day or Night
W. A. Crawford, Phone 1001 Geo. E. Falor
THE LATEST - THE NEWEST - THE BEST
Furniture, Floor Coverings and Wall Paper
. A. Todd's
H5779 Home Furnishern
N inety-ei ght
Phone 831 Also Blake Phone
DR. :1..A. IYIADLEY WTB. Iielilei'
Physician in Charge DRUGGIST
Location, 16th St., near High School
10 to 12,2to4and7to8
"The House of Quality."
W. Kehoe J. F. Coonan
'Coonan 81. Kehoe
Dr. C. L. Bonstell
ATTORNEYS'AT'LAW Office hours: 9 to 5
Rooms: 1, 2, 19 and 20, Gross Building Sundays: 9 to 12
EUREKA, CAL. ARCATA CAL.
Arcata Cleaning Works
J. G. Dolson
Undertaking calls attended to at any
hour of the day or night
Day Phone, 111 Night Phone, 413
Also Blake Phone
Telephones: Day, 711 Night, 1554
MARION F. STOKES
Auto Rent .Service
Safe and Comfortable Passenger Cars
for Service Day or Night
Mountain trips a specialty
Stand, Plaza Garage Arcata,
W. H. Crofts, Proprietor
Be "Norrnal" and patronizelthe
Bakery ln your home 'town.
All our bread and pastry fresh daily.
Buy wrapped bread and avoid
BARBER SHOP AND BATHS
At the Watch Hospital
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRER
Modern Shoemaking Machinery, driv-
en by Electricity
Shoes Half Soled While You Wait
G St., four doors south of Union Oflice
ARCATA CALIFORNIA ARCATA, CAL.
G. W. Turner Eyes Examined
Ph - -
2116 R N E R Pierce Plano House
THE Corner 3rd and G Sts. Eureka, Cal.
OPTICIAN Hazleton Bros. and Poole
Optical Specialist and Optometrist
All grinding done on premises
Jones Block, 232 F Street
Columbia Grafanolas and Records
Phones: Office, 5075 Residence, 1160 J. F. McCreery B. A. McCreery
Dr. A. F. Cooper J. F. MGCREERY 8 SON
Rooms 29-30, Gross Buliding
Cor. sth and F Streets
Office Hours: 9 to 12 and 1 to 5
Sixteen years experience in
Rooms 4 and 5 Gross Building
Telephone 300-R F St., Eureka, Cal.
F. R. Horel, M. D.
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
ARCATA, CAL. Both Phones
517 F Street
between 5th and 6th Sts.
Open All Day
The Real Estate Man
Buy your home with your rent,
there is no excuse for a man with
a salary not owning his own home.
Let me explain how.
C. A. Sawyer
Residence of J. H. Blake
When he goes out for o position
is the time when the student learns the full value
of a course at the
Eurelra Business College
Hundreds of young men and women attribute their
success to the thorough and practical training re-
ceived with us.
WRITE FOR FULL PARTICULARS, OR, BETTER STILL, CALL
No entrance examinations.
Day and Evening Classes.
Eureka Business College
212 E Street, Eureka, Cal.
C. J. Craddock, Prin.
Phone: College, 6023 Res.. 356.
"Tommy," said the Sunday-school
teacher, who had been giving a lesson on
the Baptismal Covenant, "can you tell
the two things necessary to baptism?"
"Yes's," said Tommy, "water and a
Dr. M. C. Fountain
Offices, upper floor, over old Bank of
"Arcata's Most Beautiful Spot"
Tea Gardens and Greenhouses of
MRS. G. S. CONNICK
Ferns and Flowers, buds and blos-
soms, cut flowers, boquets or set
gieces. Flowers for offerings or dec-
orations, for all occasions where flow-
ers can be used.
Glillhlllll, Twelfth Shut, kt. D nl E
Arcata, Cal. Phone 1501
Vl3l1'0lS ALWAYS WBLWHB '
D. F. Peron
Geo. H. Burchard
Blue Lake - - Cal
Cigars Tobacco East Side Plaza Arcata, Cal.
One Hundred One
"A STORE FOR ALL THE PEOPLE"
665720 feopfes' ore' '
Arcata Mercantile Co.
"A Home Paper for Home Folks" "Best Advertising Medium."
TI-IE. ARCATA UNION
Published Every Thursday
WILEY BROS., Proprietors
"Modern Commercial Printing "Local and Telegraphic
Plant" News Service"
USCG hfffe, Wilifeffi exclaimed the in- waiter, "but lim sure-er-" "Sure noth-
dignant customer, "here's apiece of wood mg! I don? mmd efltmg the dog' but
U U D H - I'm blowed if I'm going to eat the ken-
In my Sausage! Yes, slr' replied the nel, too."-Vancouver Saturday Sunset.
ws Bib? TYPEWRITERS
'-HOUSE or QUALITY" , ,
PICTURES Zehndner Building
S M H 410 FIFTH STREET
One Hundred Two
Proud as you are of the daughter, and proud as she is of graduation
honors-there is soon but a memory of such events unless a portrait keeps
the record of each milestone of youth. '
Our styles of school pictures are appropriate to the occasion.
MAKE THE APPOINTMENT EARLY
H Street Arcata,Cal.
"What time will this train reach Per- ain't no telling," said the conductor
, , ' affably. "Me and the engineer are goin'
kms Junction?" asked a traveler on a I ,
I I . ter get off down the road a piece an'
511011 line railroad In Missouri' 'There hunt rabbits for a spell."-Baltimore Sun.
Arcata Ss Mad River R. R. Company
PASSENGER TRAIN SCHEDULE. EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 25, 1913.
: Toward Arcata gead downj From :Arcata tread upl
lo.0 la.1 lm! lo.8 lo.1 lu.2 lo.4 ' Io.6 lo.8 llo.l0
ht. Sully Sully Daily DIII1 STATIONS Bully Bally Snhy Suhy Sit.
Only hly hly Ex.Su. lx.Sli- A Ex.Sll. Ex.Sn.I 0lI1 Only 0111
P.M P.M.IA.M.IP.M.IA.M.I IA.M. P. M. A.M. P.M. P.M,
Lv. Lv.I Lv. I Lv. I Lv. I U I Ar. Ar. I Ar. Ar. Ar.
: : : I : : I.. Korbel-Camp IBauer.. : : : : :
6:30 2:15 7:15 2:10 7:10, .............. KORBEL .............. 10:44 4:27 10:39 4:22 8:17
: : : : : ........ 'RIVERSIDE ...... : : : : :
6:41 2:21 7:21 2:21 7:21 BLUE LAKE ........ 10:37 4:17 10:32 4:17 8:07
6:47 2:27 7:27 2:27 7:27 .......... GLENDALE .......... 10:25 4:05 10:25 4:05 8:00
6:55 2:35 7:35 2:35 7:35 WARREN CREEK .... 10:17 3:57 10:17 3:57 7:52
: .... ...... 'I' JANES CREEK ...... : : : . .
7:06 2:46 7:46 2:46 7:46 .......... I ALLIANCE .......... 10:06 3:46 10:06,3:46 7:30
7:12 2:52 7:52 2:52 7:52 ARCATA-10th St. .... 10:00 3:40 10:00 3:40 7:35
7:17 2:57 7:57 2:57 7:57 ....... ARCATA ............ 9:50 3:30 9:50 3:30 7:30
P.M.,P. M.IA.M. P. M. A.M. IA.M. P. M. A.M. P. M. P.M.
Ar. Ar.I Ar. Ar.I Ar. I-1 I Lv. I Lv. I Lv. Lv. Lv.
Trains connect at Arcata with N. W. P. trains to or from Eureka.
Excursion round trip tickets will be sold at follows: Going toward Arcata, on
Saturdays, good to return the same day or the day following, also on Sundays, good
only on date sold: Going toward Korbel, on Saturdays and Sundays, good to return
until and on the Monday following date of sale.
This schedule is subject to change without previous notice.
H. W. JACKSON, Vice'Pres. andGen. Mgr.
One Hundred Three
Specializes in handling the merchandise
most adapted to your wants.
For young or old, Man or Woman
A. Brizard, Inc
Auto Salesman-Our 1914 output was
Auto Owner-I know it. I had one
and it lay down completely after three
Manufacturers of all kinds of
TIGHT AND SLACK STAVES AND.HEADINGS
From Pacific Coast Spruce and Fir for
BARRELS, KEGS AND PAILS
One Hundred Four
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