Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1906
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1906 volume:
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IS-QQ, - ' J gi School Supplies
fo'-TAI found Books
of good taste unite in the
praise of our
Candies and Ice Cream
, 2 N
Delta Candy Co.
PIANOS, ORGANS, VIOLINS, GUITARS,
ACCORDIANS, AND TALKING MACHINES
IS AT 415 F STREET
HEASMAN 8a GILLETTE
PHYSICIANS. DENTISTS. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
0- W- SINCLAIR, M- Dw C. L. BONSTELL, SELVAGE 81 CUTTEN,
Physician and Surgeon. Dentist, AttOmeyS,at,Law,
Thifd and I sts" Eureka' Cal' Ricks Building' Eureka' Cai Gross Building Y Eureka- Cal.
A- M- SMITH M- D- CHAS. TOMLINSON
. . ' ' , ' COOPER sl ROLLEY,
123 Third street, Eureka, Cal. Georgeson Building' Eureka, Cal Attorneys-at-Law,
F Stfeef, Eureka, Cal-
HAROLD G. GROSS, M. D.,
Physician- G' ADDESGAN' LAWRENCE E. PUTER,
Gross Block, Eureka, Cal. en 1 1 ' l l
.L11-all?-4 305 G street, Eureka, Cal Attorney at Law'
Fourth street, between G and H,
GEO. W. DRYSDALE, M. D., Em-eka,Qa1,
Physician, , W- E- COOKx
Gross Block, Eureka, Cal. Dentist,
Carson Block, Eureka, Cal ARTHUR W' WAY'
RAE FELT, M. D., iq iii, Ji ,div Counsellor-at-Law,
Physician. . Fifth and I streets, Eureka, Cal.
Second and F sts., Eureka, Cal. ATTORNEYS'AT'LAW'
. S. BURNELL
C. V. THOMPSON, M. D., COONAN gl KEHOE, J '
Physician, Att t L Attorney-at-Law,
Over Skinner's Drug Store, orneysa ' aw' 425 H street, Eureka, Cal.
Eureka' Cal Rooms 19-20 Gross Building,
V Eureka, Cal
F. H. OTTMER, M. D., DENVER SEWER-
, , GILLETT 81. CUTLER, Attorney-at-Law,
Physician, , .
Georgeson Brock, Eureka, Cal. Attorneys-at-Law, 638 Third street, Eureka, Cal.
I Oflice oven Bank of Eureka, --iill-'
CHARLES EALK, M. D., Eufekay Cal C. M. WHEELER,
Physician, - Attorney-at-Law,
Eureka, Cal, GREGOR 85 CONNICKv Fifth and I streets, Eureka, Cal.
Attorneys-at-Law, if i 7 if 4
CURTIS FALK, M. D., 637 Third street, Eureka, C11 MISCELLANEOUS.
Eureka. Cal- J. H. G. WEAVER, VY?
E' A' MONTAGUEv Third andG streets, Eureka, Cal , , , v .
' ' Hairdressing and Nlanicurmg,
Physman' No. 7 Jones Building, Eureka, Cal.
Gross Building, Eureka, Cal. MAHAN 8, MAHAN
7 i Y 2 U Attorneys-at-Law,
DENTISTS' ' 323 H street, Eureka, Cal MISS L' ROSCOE'
--igf- -f4-- . Hairdressing, Manicuring, Shampoo-
'PAUL M. BURNS, GEORGE D. MURRAY, "1g'etC"R"'m' 30 G'0511f:Qf:'iQ,,l
, .Dentist Attorney-at-Law,
Palmtag Building, Third and H str ts E k C l
Cor. 2nd andFsts., Eureka, Cal. ee ' ure 3' a A' PRENTICE,
T' B- CALLAGHAN, HENRY L- FORD, Musician and Teacher of Violin, Cello
Dentist, Attol-ney-at-Law, and Mandolin,
Gross Building, Eureka, Cal. Ford Building, Eureka, Cal. Georgeson Building. Eureka, Cal.
CLARKE MEMCSFEIAL MUSEUM
c. P. sour,i4:, Pfesiaem ' I '-" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' I L. 'ix K1Ns14:v, 1-resident
L.'l'.KINSlCY,Vice President C. P. 3-ZUVLIQ, Vice President
G. A. IHCLCIIICR, Cashier G, A. IIHLCHHR, Cashier
Capital Subscribed I200,000 C ou nty
Capital Paid Vp . 100,000
Surplus and Undi-
vided Proms . 176,753
ll? do a Genrnzl ls'1znA'1'ng'ar1zz'
lllrzkf Trlfyfrafnh it T1 '11 ll.w'I'A'
Prompt and lnlellilgml alim-
lirm -L,'l'7fPIl la all inlcrrxvlx
DI R15 C TORS :
I V Illia m Ca rxrm,
W. S. Clark,
A llfn A . Cu rhlv.
Guaranteed Capital fI00,000
Capital Paid Vp . 5o,ooo
Reserve and Undi-
vided Profits . 53,657
lnlrrfxl Pam' on Dfponls
Dfpnsfls R,l't'f'lA'L'I'lf in Sums of
Onf Dollar and ffp7f'lll'dX
DI R15 CTOR S:
lVillz'am C 21 111111,
A . l?fl'd1'fllQ',
W. S. Clark,
Allm A. Curlzk,
Corner Third and E Streets L'CTPK?5f5'
EUREKA, CALIFORNIA A """
Two of a, Kind--The Best Kind.
PHOENIX FAMILY FLOUR
PURITAN FAMILY FLOUR
Milled from Selected Hard Wheat
BOTH GOOD-N ONE BETTER
ASK YOUR GROCER. He guarantees every sack.
NO SUIT, NO PAY
Merritt Mercantile Company
-012 iTLlDENTSl Dcltrenize our advertisers. 258'
'E lt ls ohlu hu their help that we are it
-IQ able to puhllsh this paper and theu 59
12 exbect ohcl should receive some returns. it
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9' GROCERY 4 2 A ig Co Thi d d U St 6 t ii 2
,,3,+3,+3,Qq,+3,,,3,+3,+3,,,3,,,3,+3,43,43,,,3,. .Ladies Wear.
ZA Full Line of Z THE
3 Sporting 3 NORTH A
4. , Goods 4, MOUNTAIN
3 Shot Guns POWER
'F 'I' A CQMPANY
2 Hammocks 2 i -'
5 Tents 3: 1 Q
'f AGENT FOR BENNS FLIES Sz' n iirgllllsgiipglger .,jnd.,r.hgg:
Z: . 3: Ask to hznve a solicitor cell
A Hansen Mercant1leC0. 5 A exvlam how We do Q
9 328, 330 F Street Q, 'gadjdddjdddj
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BAYSIDE LUMBER COMPANY
OFFICE: FOOT OF WHIPPLE STREET
HUMBOLDT COUNTY BANK
T he ofdesl oufzkzug z'ns'z'z'!uz'zo1z in Humboldt Couniy
' Esfoblzsked february 27, 1873
CAPITAL PAID IN COIN, 5200,000
Accounts 0fFz'1fms, Coffomtzous and fndzoiduuls solzciied.
HOME SAVINGS BANK
T he oldest esfaolgshed savings bank in Humoold! Couuiy
SUBSCFIIBED CAPITAL .... S100,000
CAPITAL PAID IN ..... . 50,000
Receives deposzls in sums of 51.00 and upwards.
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
Crm rfaxlv of jewel! lfrotllfnv
Phnlv lqy MPIZYPI'
In i'21rf'5!Hl1'k, 11i1ll't'l'll, C'zzlQ'ornz'a
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I one s1:QUo1A 3
I lssued by the Students of the
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L Duringithe Month of june LQ
F Of the Year Nineteen Hundred and Six T
501 Y 100C1D00C l300CiD00C' 200CQD00CQD00ClD00C1500Cf,300Ci 3001 Y We
I ffenvll lfr h I Jrka, Calwfrnia,
l'1vjQfs.s'0r A. C. Hzzrkcz
Graduating Class of 'O6.
I my Adu van Harrie! A. ulliflfh
Florrmz' xllallzrws Frank Ciaorgavou lfelzfa C. Axe
Cbra Young T hamas Hine
Ethel 11IcClellan Bell
Clara Hanson William Solomon Harrie!! Fenzvifk g
Stephen C. Whipple Illildrea' Farley
Florenre Brown Irene Waller .
Edna Thomson I-larry H ine Grafe
Arlhur Edmonsfon lllzg 1' L. Rennffl
W ll A nna Murdorlz
Lloyd a are
Gram bhazo john Locke
Luella Van Horn
In nineteen hundred and two rain fell on the Fourth of July: earthquakes
shook the ground in midsummer: the weather was hot and oppressiveg the wind
sighed ominously. XVise men solemnly stroked their beards-surely something out
of the ordinary was about to happen. It did. Vife, the class of naughty six, made
our debut into high school life.
Notwithstanding these portentous circumstances, the first term passed peace-
fully enough. The High School occupied the upper Hoor in those days, the grades
being located beneath them. XVhen the term began, we were distributed among
rooms 4, 5 and 8, and began the bewildering task of choosing a course of study.
After a period of much confusion each youngster learned to find his way alone and
unprotected to the proper class-room. This showed progress and we, proud young
freshies that we were, presently attained a wondrous degree of scholastis deco-
rum. This period of docility lasted only while we were adapting ourselves to our
new surroundings. Soon a truly remarkable talent for mischief-making develop-
ed. lirasers found their way about with speed and accuracyg '06 was having a
good time and the furniture suffered correspondingly.
VVlien report cards came, many from our midst found it expedient to leave.
At the end of each successive quarter more departed: and by August, ,O3, there
were barely enough left to fill Room 3, which now became class headquarters.
Witli the able assistance of Miss Colt, the class was formally organized. Thomas
Hine, with his usual plump dignity, presided over its deliberationsg Mildred
Farley performed the duties of secretary and supervisor of finance. In due time
a class pin was adopted. NVe were no longer nameless ninth gradersg we were
Juniors, and exhibited our new pins with pardonable pride. '
The buying of a picture was an act presently perpetrated by the new organiza-
tion: '05 had arranged to purchase "A Reading from Homer" to edify the occu-
pants of Room 2: so TO6, not to be outdone in this fashion, followed suit with the
"Chariot Racef' a picture which adorns the front wall in Room 3.
Another year passed. It was a hard one. VV e had now experienced about all
the trials and tribulations that can well befall a student in High School. just before
vacation, the few survivors gave a dancing party at Gustin's Opera House in hon-
or of the Senior class. The affair was one of much enjoyment. Those whom the
Glue SEQ UOIA
dulcet strains of the performing orchestra tempted to trip the light fantastic were
loud in their expressions of pleasure.
During the term wondrous things had been happening in the chemistry lab.
They always do. Raids-the nefarious practice of taking that which is not thine
-were exciting, and, when successful, highly lucrative, hence they were often en-
gineered. Accidents were frequent and amusing. John Locke, after his somewhat
extensive experience with hydrogen explosions, became a really expert shot with
a thistle tube, and succeeded in burying more than one in the ceiling above his desk.
At Christmas time the chemistry class had its own Christmas tree-interesting
and instructive. On the last Friday of the term they prepared a banquet in their
basement home, to which a few privileged outsiders were invited. A table
stretching the entire length of the lab., bore a simply indescribable assortment of
viands. Retorts Hlled with steaming coffee, and evaporating dishes containing
salads were the order of the day. It was truly a great event.
Commencement night, '05, was a time of much excitement. Ingomar thea-
ter, where the exercises were held, was packed to the doors. On the stage, the girls
of '06 added their own charm to that of the flowers which they were engaged in
arranging. In the auditorium, their masculine classmates expounded the merits
of the Sequoia and effected its sale wherever possible.
The 14th day of August, 1905, which marked the beginning of our "Senior-
ship," at length arrived. At the election of class officers, which presently was held
in Room I, May Bennett was elected president, Grace Shaw, vice-president, and
Harriet Welch, secretary and treasurer.
Christmas week was one of social activity. All the High School "did" so-
ciety and enjoyed itself immensely. As the year wore away, a list of the gradu-
ating class was posted in Room I. This looked like progress, but when we were
instructed to have our pictures taken for insertion in the Sequoia, it seemed as
if Commencement were near, indeed.
Such has been the history of the class which is the next to graduate. Its mem-
bership has changed considerably. Some, finding the pace of a four-year course
too strenuous, have been obliged to seek the hospitality of iO7. New faces from
other schools have, from time to time, been .heartily welcomed into our midst. It
is not without a feeling of sadness that we realize our High School days are draw-
ing so swiftly to a close. We of ,O6 have gone through much in company and are
bound together by a peculiar bond of sympathy. '
Realizing, however, that the time has come at last to bid farewell to our
High School, we now entrust it to the tender mercies of our friends of ,07, and
only hope that they will treat it with tlie consideration it deserves.
,O7, take good care of the lawn, be kind to our amiable janitor, and make it
the aim of your life to see that your Alma Mater is well protected. In times past,
that has been our duty. Hereafter, it is yours.
The Humboldt County Fair
By T. B. H. 'o6.
Full twenty years had passed away
Since that eventful date:
XVhen, gathered on the platform,
NVe had learned our awful fate.
And now the I-lumholdt County fair
XVith portals open wide,
Had welcomed in the motly crowd-
The speilers barked outside.
Then quickly I bethought me,
To wend my steps that way
To see my old-time classmates,
And hear what they would say.
And there upon a coal oil box,
Wfithout the entrance wall,
Bob Edmonston was speiling,
And loudly he did bawl.
" Step right up here, young ladies,
And see the wondrous sight.
At half-past two the trained goldfish
Are going to start a fight." '
So up stepped Mildred Farley,
So dapper and so trim.
She pushed aside the motley crowd
And butted right straight in.
The goldhsh started Fighting.
It surely was a fright.
They stood erect upon their tails,
And struck with all their might.
The superintendent stopped me
And said, "Herel pay your finefl
I near dropped dead, when I beheld,
That it was Harry Hine.
His face shone up like radium,
Beneath the electric light,
His jacked cut extremely loose,
His trousers very tight.
The orchestra was playing
A soft and soothing air.
A lanky artist thumped the keys,
He'd long and flowing hair.
And it was Stephen Whipple,
A master, now was he,
For he composed the famous tune,
"Wl1o Stole the Bumble Bee?"
A tight-rope artist caught my gaze
And it was johnny Locke.
His foot slipped off the cable,
And he fell down like a rock.
Headlong, downward then he plunged
So terribly through space.
He landed on a handsome maid,
Wlio stood with upturned face.
The maid was Hattie-Fenwick,
And he smote her on the chin.
She opened up her mouth so wide
He well-nigh tumbled in.
A bunch of books beneath her arm,
A peddler girl was she,
They all were dropped she was so scared
There were but twenty-three.
And over in the corner
A peanut vendor sat.
Upon his back a rusty coat,
Upon his head-a hat.
It was young D. -I. Flanigan
As sure as I'm alive.
He shouted out, "They're nice and fresh
I sell them two for five."
And in the big arena
A stately maiden sat,
And made plum pies to sell to guys
Who wanted to get fat.
It was Luella Van Horn.
The pies were pretty good.
Whenever a victim downed one
He dropped right where he stood.
Two Reubens came in from the hills
And stood there with a frown.
The hrst, it seems, was Belva Axe,
The second, Florence Brown.
They didn't like the show at all,
Said it was mighty slow.
And so they packed their carpethags
And through the door did blow.
The sweet sound from a large bass drum
Was wafted to my ear.
I stood erect upon one foot
And turned my head to hear.
It was the ladies' orchestra,
Brought over from Berlin.
They paid thecustoms officer,
Who had to let them in.
Miss Irene VValter lead the band
With easy, measured rhyme,
She made them make a frightful noise-
They kept but little time.
The first trombone was Cora Young,
Who played with wondrous easeg
She would have hit the highest note,
But' had to stop, to sneeze.
The first cornet was Frankie Bell,
She does quite well, they say 3
The first blast she delivered
Drove half the crowd away.
Miss Murdoch played the cymbals,
And loudly made them clashg
They slipped and made an awful sound-
The leader said, "O, splash!"
Miss Florence Mathews played the drum 3
She swung with all her might,
And hit it once so hard a blow
It turned from black to white.
Miss Acheson, the tuba,
And she blew, Oh, so hard,
For someone in the safety-valve
Had stuffed a pound of lard.
Bertha manned the triangle,
And she was doing great,
But stopped to find the square of it
And started in too late.
I turned and walked out through the crowd
And other faces spied.
Lo! there before me stood two friends-
With joy I nearly cried.
Bill Solomon and Hattie Welch.
And they stood, hand in hand,
Waiting for a wedding march
To be started by the band.
Grace Shaw and Edna Thomson
I spied upon the ground.
They lost some pennies in the rush,
And none of them were found.
With standing hair and staring eyes,
Our old friend Loring sat.
His teeth were clenched, and in one fist
He grimly clutched his hat.
His boat plunged headlong clown the chutes
We heard the people yell,
As Loring smiled and turning, said:
"You all can go to Hydesvillef'
Grace Quill was riding on the cars-
Doc Wallace paid the fare.
She looked so young and, oh, so sweet,
For she had dyed her hair.
A vaudeville show had startedg
I took a look inside.
And when the leading lady came,
My heart swelled up with pride.
For it was Clara Hanson-
She, who in the long ago,
Had set the town a-talking
By her stunt in Gustin's show.
Then, smiling at each other,
I saw a loving pair.
She googooed at him softly,
As he at her did stare.
It was "Micky" and Frank Georgesong
Two months they had been wed.
They lived a life of peace and joy-
So all the neighbors said.
And near them by a window,
With sad and pensive gaze,
Stood Gladys Groves, the poetg
Her poems were all the rage.
Then, wandering through the crowd,
About to leave the place,
I heard a learned discussion
About Euclidian Space.
And, turning to discover
Who might the speaker be,
I saw May Davis on a chair,
A book upon her knee.
It seems she was a teacher
In a college by the sea,
And had written a long discussion
On "NVhat Isn't, That Ought to
At the door, I met May Bennett.
She said, "Clarals doing fineg
I, too, would leave my footprints
Upon the sands of timef'
Thinking o'er her vain ambition,
With measured step and slow,
I then betook me homeward
And left behind the show.
For I was now a chemist ,
And, although known to few,
Had quite a reputation
For turning litmus blue.
Back to my work I hastened,
Again content to mix,
For in one day I had beheld,
The class of nineteen six.
They met by chance-
They never met before.
They only met that once,
And they were smitten sore.
They never met again-
Don't want to, I avow.
They only met that once-
A freight train and a cow.-Ex.
Loud the baby screamed and louder.
Johnny fed him insect powder.
Answering, scolding, with a shrug,
"Little sister acted bug." '
Officers of Student Body.
E011 Clllfk Clarwzre Ylzbor
V fre Pl'EIl2i!'7lf
.swim C. Wh' 1
:pp e Zllildrea' lflzrlcy
Spf'-1-fa qv 'Trfasu fer
The Student Body.
The Eureka High School Student Body was organized late in the term of
IQO5, with joseph Walsh as its President. Little was done that term, however, on
account of the lateness of organizing. This year the students determined to
unite into a stronger and better organized body. A meeting was held with
Thomas Hine as temporary chairman. A constitution was drawn up, and olficers
elected. A week later, the members of the Executive Committee were chosen and
began their duties.
The High School has carried on several enterprises successfully through its
Student Body. The lectures by Colonel Lochwitzsky were especially successful.
The High School farce and the Sequoia were also produced under the direction
of the Student Body. Much credit is due to the faithful and untiring work of the
Executive Committee, which has contributed greatly to the success of our enter-
prises so far. The committee is composed of: Lloyd Vlfallace, of the Senior Class:
Ruth Carter, of the Middle Class, Henry Stern, of the Junior Class, Eugene Clo-
ney. of the Sub-junior Class, and Miss May Bennett of the Faculty.
The officers of the Student Bedy for this term were, Earl Clark, President:
Clarence Tabor, Vice-Presidentg Stephen lVhipple, Secretary g Mildren Farley,
Treasurer, and Thomas Hine, Athletic Manager. On the first Friday in May,
the following officers were elected for next year: President, Earl Clarkg Vice-
President, Florine Hai-tg Secretary, Eleanor Christie, Treasurer, Bell Carson,
Athletic Manager, Axton Jones. It is to be sincerely hoped that the students of
next year will net let the Student Body decline, but will keep it up to its present
1 .1 5222?
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Editor i11 Chief - Harriet A. Welch, '06,
May Bennett, 'o6.
Associate Editors Luella Van Horn, '06,
Alumni - Grace Hunter, 'o5.
Society Frances Bell, 'o6.
Athletics Frank Cameron, '7.
Locals - John Morris, 107. I
joshes - - Bernice L. Woodcock, '05
Business Manager - - - Harry A. Hine, 'o6.
Assistant Business Manager Nathaniel B. Libbey, ,O7.
This Commencement number of the Sequoia comes to you, issued, not as for-
merly by the departing graduates, but by the associated students. Undoubtedly,
the change has been a wise one, for while formerly the whole labor and responsi-
bility fell upon the graduates just at that time when they were most busy. now
all classes bear their share, and the paper belongs to the entire school, from Senior
At the time the change was made, it was also decided to issue but one number,
at the end of the year instead of the usual quarterly editions. The wisdom of this
policy is still to be questioned. The purpose in so doing was to lighten the work
and make it possible to concentrate all our efforts upon the one number. It un-
questionably has clone this, but it has left a practically inexperienced staff to cope
with the task. In addition to this, when there are neither monthly nor quarterly
editions of a paper issued, other schools do not care to exchange, and the paper
loses the benefits derived from outside influence. It would therefore seem wiser,
another year, to issue at least two numbers, one at Christmas and one at Com-
mencement, if not quarterly editions. But, in any event, the Sequoia should be
published not by any one class, but as the organ of the Student Body.
The Sequoia wishes to extent its most sincere sympathy to the schools whose
plans for Commencement particularly, were frustrated by the recent disaster to San
Francisco and its vicinity.
The high school papers from that section of the state have always been par-
ticularly welcome, and this year will be greatly missed. Let us hope however, that
with another year, their buildings may be replaced, that their work may run along
more smoothly, and that their school journals may be more interesting than ever.
Another class is now leaving and passing out into the world. Through the
past year, these students have been the leaders in the school, and they leave now to
separate into the various walks of life, and relinquish their places here to the class
of 1907. Let us hope that all our members of this class will each in his chosen
place achieve success and bring honor to our Alma Mater, and let us hope, too,
that when some future day, we return alumni, we may behold an even greater
school and feel still more honored that within its portals we passed four bright
The heat and light were oppressive and the dull leaden sea, overhung by a
heavy, bronze sky, offered no relief to the stricken seamen. The sun hung low
over the mast, not with the dazzling brightness of our pleasant zone, but with the
terrible, dull, penetrating heat of a great furnace. The binnacle and capstan shone
like stars on the dull background of parched wood, from which the blistered paint
had fallen long ago. The ship lay heavily on the smooth surface, while every plank,
warped and shrunken by the heat, prayed for water. The sails hung limp as
shrouds over the dying men below. The very creatures of the calm lay hideously at
rest upon the decaying vegetation which covered the sleeping sea.
A W. C., '08.
Expulsion of the Chinese from Humboldt.
By L. V. H., 'o6.
The Chinese were among the very earliest settlers in Humboldt County.
There were many of them scattered throughout the different country districts,
and in the smaller towns, but for the most part they centered in Eureka. They
never were present in vast numbers, and at the time of their expulsion, they num-
bered perhaps two or three hundred.
Eureka, twenty years ago, was very different from what it is at present. It
was very much smaller, and contained no large business houses, and so it hap-
pened that what is now one of the business portions of Eureka was then known
as Chinatown. This extended from E to F streets on Fourth street, and down E
to where the Georgeson building now stands. The whole district was walled in by a
high board fence, and was used exclusively by the Chinese, who had built for them-
selves miserable little huts. The wholesomeness and sweetness of this district
were by no means increased by a foul-smelling stream running through it, bor-
dered on both sides by dense banks of cabbage-weed.
For a long time the Chinese had been in disrepute with the whites: perhaps
this was partly because of the ever-present race prejudice, perhaps it was because
the Chinamen usurped the white man's labor and rendered competition impos-
sible. Be that as it may, the hatred was there, and every petty thievery and an-
noyance was laid to the door of John Chinaman, who invariably protested inno-
In addition to these minor injuries, the whites had another cause of griev-
ance. This was the turmoil and inquietude in which Chinatown always had the
city involved on account of the quarrels of the different Chinese factions. VV hen-
ever one society desired a Chinaman of the opposition faction to be killed, it desig-
nated its victim, detailed a man to the job, and the next morning a murder was
reported in Chinatown.
ln this way the whites were always in trouble because of the disturbing ele-
ment in their midst, which was a blot to the city's appearance as well as adisturb-
ance to its peace of mind. But matters went on in this way until the affair
reached a climax and excitement was at fever heat on account of the murder of
an aged resident of the city who was bound to his place of business one dark
evening after supper.
His route lay directly past the streets of Chinatown, and the motive for the
dastardly deed has never been ascertained. It is popularly supposed, however,
that he met his death at the hands of so ne "highbinder," who, lying in wait for
a factional enemy, mistook his man in the darkness and murdered an innocent
But motives were not long considered in early Humboldt history. The fact
was paramount that a respected white citizen had been murdered by one of the
hated Chinese. The news spread like wildfire all over the city, and in a few mo-
ments the whole population had gathereil together in the streets, threatening ven-
geance upon all Chinatown. For a while it seemed as though there must be riot-
ing, and even bloodshed, for the anger of the people was roused deeply, and long
pent up prejudice and hatred was coming to the front. The opportunity had come
at last to rid Humboldt of the "yellow peril," and the thought, so long fostered in
the minds of the people, found utterance and spread rapidly throughout the mob,
which was wildly eager to carry out the plan.
To this end, committees were formeil to go out into the remotest country dis-
tricts and drive the Chinamen into town. Before the night was over, these commit-
tees had returned from Arcata, Fortuna, and all districts known to contain China-
men, driving before them the frightened Mongolians, who had been rudely roused
from their slumbers. Gibbets were erected along F street, especially across Fourth,
and dummies swung across them to dangle before the frightened eyes of the scur-
rying Chinamen. '
In the meanwhile the National Guard had taken charge of the matter, and had
driven the Chinese into an old warehouse at the foot of E street where vessels were
wont to dock. The soldiers were forced to stand guard all night long, for in the
wild excitement, the streets were thronged with hot-headed men, who threatened
riots, hanging, shooting, and other methods of vengeance.
And indeed the Mongolians were very happy to have the protection of the
white soldiers. They had been allowed to take with them all they could car-
ry on their backs, Qin most cases that was all they hadj, and in the warehouses
they crouched behind each other in terror, trying to protect themselves with their
baggage. They showed little courage, and did not attempt to protect themselves,
except that in the first excitement, a Chinaman shot and killed a white, known as
"Scotty," who in all probability, brought his fate down upon himself.
The next day the steamers Chester and the old Humboldt arrived. They were
greeted with joy by the Chinamen, who considered themselves lucky to have es-
caped with their lives. And when the steamers left port, Qescorted to the bar by
tugs and craft of all descriptionsj, they carried with them three hundred China-
men, who left Humboldt never to return to it.
The city and county were undoubtedly bettered in every way by the change,
the dirty district of Chinatown was wiped out and newer districts took its placeg
wages rose, and competition became possible in many ways. Of course' the Chinese
were missed in doing such tasks as housework, laundering, garden work, wood
cutting, etc. But their places were soon filled by ambitious boys and girls, who
performed the tasks better than their predecessors.
The Chinese Government was by no means pleased by the action of the Ameri-
cans, and after about a year demanded satisfaction of Uncle Sam. At that time
there had also been trouble over the Chinese in Wyoming, and riots had followed
in which many Chinese were killed and their property destroyed. Uncle Sam cheer-
fully paid one hundred and thirty-five thousand dollars to China for damages in-
flicted in XVyoming and California, and thus the Chinese question was settled in
A Race Against Time.
By H. B. F., 'o6.
"Mother, we are at the wrong station, I knowg Fred and the children aren't here
anywhere," Mrs. Palmer exclaimed as She clutched her mother's arm.
"Surely, we can't be," her mother gasped, peering fearfully through the mass
of people. , '
"Here comes a man that looks like an officer, Illl ask him." Anxiously, Mrs.
Palmer went up to this man and asked him if this was Saint Lizare station. The
man looked at her blankly, then with a nod, he led her over to an official who was
busy directing the passengers. He handed the two American women over to this
big personage, who in his turn gazed at her in amazement at her words.
"Can't you understand," she cried excitedly, "I want to go to Saint Lizarre
station to take the special train for Cherbourg. ls this the right station? bateaug
Instantly an interested crowd had gathered around the three. n
"Oh, mother! what shall I do? These stupids don't know a word of English
and all I can say in French is bateau. Can't you think of something ?"
A sudden illuminating smile broke over the face of the big guide. "Oh," he
cried 5 bateau, Cherbourg, St. Louisf' and catching up the baggage he half led, half
dragged the two women through the dense crowd to the edge of the platform and,
calling to a driver, put them in a carriage and started them off.
The steamer St. Louis was to sail at five o'clock that day from Cherbourg for
America. The passengers were to be carried to it by a special train which was to
leave Paris at nine in the morning. The Palmers had planned to take this boat,
for Mr. Palmer had been called home on important business. The Saint Lizarre
station was but a short walk from their hotel, so Mr. Palmer, with the two little
girls, had started on ahead, leaving Mrs. Palmer and her mother to follow.
The whole trouble had been with the driver, he had misunderstood and had
driven them to the North station, which was much farther away. So it happened
that the two women were driving across the city at this rate.
The carriage drove up to the platform at four minutes past nine. It took but
a second to see that the train had gone and that there was no one there whom they
knew. Mrs. Palmer looked around in despair.
"Mother, whatever shall we do?"
"Let's go back to the hotel, Lucy, at least we will find someone there that can
Some of the guests were seated quietly in the court, talking, when two excited
women rushed in and told them what had happened. Mrs. Reece understood their
predicament immediatelyg she rushed to the telephone and tried to hire for them
a special train. But this was impossible to obtain and besides the tracks could not
be cleared in time for them to reach Cherbourg.
A crowd of guests had gathered in the hall of the hotel, each trying his best to
aid the distracted women.
"I have it," exclaimed a little fat Englishman, "we'll get Charlie. He's the best
chauffeur in Paris. I know where he is, I'll get him."
There was a half-hour of excited conversation, and then Charlie with his big
"Mercedes', drove up to the gate, stopped his machine and instantly allowed the
women to enter and then started off again, just two hours behind the train.
It was a dismal, rainy morningg the wheels of the machine slipped as it rush-
ed over the pavements, soon leaving the city behind. A little faster and faster still
they went until the speed of the machine seemed intolerable. Still the seconds, the
minutes, and even the hours were passing, and the rocking motion had to be borne.
The small villages and farms became dots on the horizon. The clumps of trees by
the roadside were a confused mass of dull blots against the white mist as they
whizzed on. Holding faster to each other, the women were thrown from side to
side, holding their breath in horror when some obstruction loomed up in the road,
realizing the closeness, if not daring to think of the great yawning bank that en-
closed the long winding curves of the river. There was no time for delay, they
must get there. Their one idea was to reach their goal. Amidst the rain of peb-
bles and mud, they sped on faster, faster, faster, for Charley, the best chauffeur in
Paris, was at the wheel.
The dock of the steamboat St. Louis was thronged with people. The baggage,
and now the tender, stood all ready to cast off. At one end of the wharf, a white
faced man was saying excitedly to a group of his fellow countrymen, "They are on
the way, I just got this message. They are coming in an automobile."
just fifteen minutes more. By this time the whole crowd of people knew
about the two American women who had been left behind and each one seemed to
be waiting anxiously for their arrival. Five minutes went by. The crowd was
beginning to lose hope. just then an automobile arose on the top of the long hill
looking toward the dock, coming nearer and nearer and nearer with terrific speed.
A great shout of "They are here, they are here," rent the air just as the great
machine dashed up to the walk.
Gentle hands were stretched forth to lift two very dirty and weary women
from the machine and carry them aboard the tender, while cheer after cheer went
up. Charley was snatched from his seat and carried about on the men's should-
ers, while the people shouted.
"Hurrah for the 'Mercedesl' From Paris to Cherbourg in five hours! Hur-
rah for Charlie, the best chauffeur in Parisln
The boat cast off. Upon the deck, the poor old mother, worn in mind and
body, was protesting weakly, "I wouldn't have minded anything, if we hadn't
killed three dogs."
Don of Polillo.
By C. H., 'o6.
Twilight was fast descending upon the little island of Polillo. Tired fisher-
men landed their canoes and with heavy baskets on their heads, trudged slowly
off and were lost in the shadows. The sun's rim was slowly dipping behind the
far off hills, leaving a glowing, pathlike shadow across the smooth water.
Far down at the water's edge, lay a clumsy, old canoe anchored to one of the
wharf piles. In one end of the canoe, sprawled upon some worn fish nets, lay a
diminutive figure known to the islanders as Don-a homeless waif. Homeless?
No, for Don loved the old canoe. At night, when the canoe floated on the ripples,
back and forth, in under the wharf and out again, it rocked him to sleep. And then
when the waves grew larger, Don rocked gleefully and paddled his toes in the
white foam. Wliitlier he went or what he did, no one saw or cared. Soon the
sun slipped away and quiet fell upon Polillo. From across the village, lioated the
notes of a bugle-call which drifted far out over the water. Don sat upright, listened
intently and settled back comfortably among the fish nets with a perplexed look
which drew his round face into comical puckers. Yes, it was strange, very strange,
as he revolved the problem in his mind. Many days had passed since a huge, white
mysterious ship had steamed into the harbor of Polillo. Such a ship had never
been seen before. Great numbers of tall men had left this ship, men who wore
queer clothes and carried strange things upon their shoulders. And suddenly there
had sprung up in the green Fields of the village, countless small white houses, as if
at the touch of a spirit. Early in the morning and late at night Don was now
awakened by strange, disturbing noises. Surely these were unnatural beings sent
from some great unknown region. He very much resented the intrusion. He did
not like these strangers who walked so boldly forth into the village streets with
such an air of ownership. And then, too, they laughed so loudly-this was the
worst of all, for it made him jump to hear them. The problem grew more com-
plicated, Don gave up the solution, burrowed farther into the fish nets and fell
The next morning Don was awakened by a thundering roar and jumped to his
feet in time to see a dense white cloud arise from the fields. Don was consumed
with a desire to explore the camp of the enemy. And so it happened that his little
figure was seen plodding toward the scene of activity. When very near he
stopped, sat down emphatically, thrust a stubby thumb into his mouth and looked
puzzled. Long lines moved steadily up and down. Andgthen-oh, it was such
a loud and terrible noise that Don retreated in as much haste as his short legs
Time passed and Don grew braver. He came to know the big foreigners,
who coaxed and petted him when they met him in the streets. Each day found Don
nearer the army quarters, for it was the Americans who were taking possession
of Polillo-one of the Philippine islands. It was longer before he could be per-
suaded to enter the grounds. But the officers and soldiers came to watch forihim
and slowly won his heart by appealing to the inner man with the most delicious of
Months passed and the islanders did not look upon the American soldiers
with favor. Underneath a calm exterior, discontent was seething amongstthem.
They had grown to hate the soldiers and cast angry looks at the white-tented vil-
lage in their green fields. '
One night, as Don lay concealed in his canoe, he was awakened by smoth-
ered noises. As far down the beach as he could see were .silent groups of natives
who waited, while great crowds of strangers were landingillieir canoes. Don
knew them to be natives from Pitogon, a neighboring island. They talked in low,
excited murmurs and made menacing gestures. Suddenly it upon him, they
were angry with his American friendsg they were going to light. K Noiselessly Don
stole forth from the canoe and ran as he had never run before. The way seemed
long and rough and he cried out with pain as sharp rocks cut his feet. When he
arrived at the parade ground, the lights were out, for the soldiers had come to
think the natives harmless. Only a few soldiers were on guard who were laugh-
ing quietly over a game of cards. Don rushed in madly-shrieked wildly and
waved his arms, uttering threatening grunts as he looked toward the village. The
soldiers had come to understand the boy's queer jargon, so they knew what he
tried so hard to say. The alarm was given. A desperate struggle lasted through
the long night, but they were strong and the warning was not in vain. In the
morning, when the smoke had cleared away, Don smiled as the tired soldiers be-
stowed upon him more sweets than ever before.
A month later the regiment sailed slowly out from the bay of Polillo. The
soldiers sang and the smiling face of Don beamed from the deck, for was he not
the adopted child of the regiment, and was he not leaving Polillo to the tune of
-- fp,-4 2
,a , , .,..
Extracts from Miss Coldwe11's Letters.
I think if I were asked what of all things I should be willing to omit having
seen, I should say "I should not be willing to forego Warwick, Stratford, and
Kenilworth," all of which we saw under very pleasant circumstances. It rained
the day we had planned to go to Stratford, and the public brake did not go be-
cause so many of the visitors declined to make the trip. We were accordingly
started in a closed carriage with a coachman, and no sooner had we got well un-
der way than the clouds cleared and a splendid sun came out. You may have
heard of "Leafy VVarwickshire" and I assure you that it is no misnomer. Eight
miles we drove over a perfect road bordered by tall beeches and oaks, and hedge-
rows of hawthorne just turned scarlet with the weight of fruit-past lawn-like
fields with many dear, snowy, Christmas-tree like sheep quite unlike our horrid
American ones, and splendid towering houses with their attendant clusters of
quaint, bulging-sided farmhouses. Wild and splendid as our own scenery is, we
lack entirely the cameo-like perfection of the pastel-colored English landscape.
even the memory of which is dear. "Meadows trim with daisies piedi' is a per-
fect description of the green fields one sees so much.
Stratford is as quaint in its way as Chester, tho' quite unlike. To sit in the
chimney-seat where the little boy must often have sat dreaming, to see the room
where he was born, and walk the floor over which he and many great of earth since
have walked,-to read the record of his baptism and marriage, which
truth forces me to say one must take largely for granted,-to stand beside
his grave, with its whimsical inscription, touched my heart to reverence. The
Stratford church of the Blessed Trinity seems all a monument to Shakespere:
and it was very gratefully that we contributed our mite to a second American
window, and stepped out into the splendid avenue of lime trees which leads up to
the door. One thought of the weddings and the funerals that had gone up that
avenue, and pictured them, being then of musing mind, but there are so many
Gbe SEQ UOIA
things to see that one must not linger. I can't stop to mention all the things we
saw, but at Anne Hathaway's cottage there was an old four-post bedstead, which
we pondered over, wondering if the 'fsecond best" one had not been very much
like it. And after we had made the rounds we went into a delightful little shop
and bought some etchings of the place, and thence across to the old Red Horse
Inn, where we waited for tea in the very room where "Geoffrey Crayon, Gentle-
man," sharpened his pencils and worked at his sketches. We came home by Sir
Thomas Lucyls splendid place, and saw the deer-spotted and fallow ones, no
doubt the very ones which tempted Shakespeare, browsing in the park, and we all
devoutly wished that Sir Thomas could come to life long enough to realize that his
only claim upon remembrance was based upon his connection with a poor Strat-
ford youth whom he tried for poaching.
Kenilworth takes one in an opposite direction, but through an equally lovely
country. One of the sights of the trip is an old Saxon mill that has been grinding
since before the Conquest. We three got out to see it and an old man placed a
plank for us to step on and carefully closed the carriage door in the hope of a
penny which was promptly forthcoming. On our return, he was there waiting to
reward us for generosity with a beaming smile and a deep bow.
More than any place we have yet seen, Kenilworth spoke of melancholy and
decayed grandeur and we lingered long over the scenes of Leicester's triumph and
humiliation and stood curiously looking out of the narrow windows of Mervyn's
tower into the garden below trying to imagine how poor "H'amy," for thus the
guide called her, felt when she saw her lord parading with the queen.
Oxford certainly is second in interest to few places, but I think I should like
a week at least to see it well 5 we were there three days, or part of three, and found
looking at all the chapels and quadrangles rather fatiguing. In fact, we did not
try to see them all, but Christ Church College, and Queenls and Brasenase and
Merton and Magdalene, which they call HMaudlin,l' stand out in memory, together
with the church where poor "H'aniy" was buried, and the Bodelian Library, with
its splendid treasures of manuscript. I saw the Paraphrase of the Scriptures, for
one thing, and a lot of Shelley's manuscript, and others too numerous to mention,
and only tore myself away to take AddisfJn's walk which one reaches by the finest
Quad in Oxford:
VVe have now seen several European cities, and have gained sufficient confi-
dence to go about without the slightest difficulty, but up to the present, all of them
pale into indifferent interest in comparison with London. We went a sightseeing
every day for ten days and were only just beginning on the regulation things to
say nothing of the special side trips. It is magnificently ugly and fascinating.
One feels such an atom amid the great hurry and go of a really huge place, yet
perfect confidence that she is quite safe and never in danger of being lost. My
affection for the London police is measured only by my admiration for his omnis-
cience and his sagacity. Nor is the much maligned cabby to be despised. His so-
called extortions are a good deal of a myth and it is worth something to jig
through a crowded London street in speed, safety and luxury.
Cheap though that seems, it cannot touch the omnibuses, from the top of
which we looked down upon the city every day. Cheapside, XVhite Chapel Qwhich
is disappointingly clean and orderlyj, Picadilly, Hyde Park, all unrolled them-
selves to us from one of these most democratic of vehicles.
How we hated to leave the ways of London for the untried Continent. But
finally the day came, and we crossed from Dover to Calais and touched really
alien soil for the first time. For one must travel on the Continent to appreciate
the kinship of England and America.
Their history is so familiar that it belongs to us, their ideals and literature
are ours, their ways, while not ours are at least neither offensive nor absurd, and
best of all, we- speak the same tongue, even if we have an American drawl.
The Rip Van Winkle Mine.
By F. H., ,O7.
One afternoon in the late summer, a young woman, Francis Strong by name,
sat in the fragrant woods and smiled happily at two children playing at her feet.
To her nature-loving eyes the woods had never seemed so beautiful as to-day,
when the first touch of autumn brightened the foliage.
Her thoughts wandered back over the events of the past few months, and lin-
gered with pleasure over each day spent in this mountain country: over her delight
when she had first looked down upon the little valley enclosed by the Sierra Ne-
vada mountains, and watched the sun glimmering over the roof of a roomy log-
cabin and green garden plot nestling there: and over the words of her husband as
he threw open the cabin door and said, "Frances, our home until I find the lost
ledge of Taylor's Butte."
Five happy months had passed since then, and at no time had she wished to
go back to the life from which she came. Though her nearest neighbor was four
miles away, and her husband daily prospected the surrounding country, she was
never lonely with the woods, her books, and her two little children, Helen, a girl
of three, and Robert, a lad of five summers, for companions.
- Gbc SEQUOIA
On this particular afternoon she had sought shelter from the hot sun in the
woods back of the cabin. Her reverie was interrupted by a gentle tug upon her
dress and a small voice piped, "Muvver! tell me a story. Do!" "Well, dear, what
shall it be about ?" said his mother. 'fMan," said Robbie laconically, and threw his
small figure on the ground beside his mother. "All right, you and Helen come
sit near me and I will tell you a story." So the young mother told that old-fash-
ioned tale of Rip Van Winkle, changing it in small details to make it simpler and
more interesting to her audience. When it was finished, she rose and with the
children crossed the stretch of green, which separated the woods from her home.
Leaving the little ones to play about the yard, she entered the cabin and busied her-
self preparing a dainty but substantial meal for her husband when he returned.
In the meantime, the children amused themselves in their childish way, until
the boy, growing restless and desiring some new form of amusement, said: "Let's
play Rip Van Winklef' "A,wight," answered the little girl, and, continued Rob-
bie, "l'll be Rip. You must scold me, 'cause that's the way Mrs. Winkle did. I'm
doing to do off and do to sleep. Then I'll be a great big man when I come backf,
Having finished this rather long speech, the little fellow slipped out of the gate,
crossed the soft green grass and entered the forest.
He pattered steadily on for some time, his feet making little noise on the soft,
dry leaves, then turned to go back home. Strange, he had not noticed before how
big and dark everything was. Oh! if he were only home. He plodded onward
and still no familiar opening showed itself. The childish face was hot and
weary, terror of the night overcame all bravery, the dimpled chin quivered and
two big teardrops rolled down the freckled nose. "Muvver!" "Muvverl" he said.
Mrs. Strong stepped to the door to call her children. How quiet and good
they were. But where was Bobbie? Helen sat with a lapful of flowers, crowing
to herself, but no Bobbie was in sight. "Where's Bobbie?,' she asked. "Done
over dere," answered the child indicating the wood with a tiny finger. The young
woman hastened to their retreat of the afternoon but Bobbie was not there. Thor-
oughly alarmed and nervous, she ran back home and met her husband at the gate.
"No luck,' Frances, I'm discouraged to-nnight. I feel like giving up," he called,
then, suddenly noticing her white face, "Why, Frances, girl, what is the matter P"
"Bobbie-I can't find Bobbie," she almost sobbed.
Then together they searched every possible nook with which the child might
have been familiar, but he was nowhere to be found. Then the thoroughly alarm-
ed father mounted the horse which he had not yet unsaddled and rode to his near-
est neighbor's house. All through the long night they searched the cool woods
in vain, while in the log-cabin a young mother waited and prayed beside the
white cot of a sleeping child.
- The two men had separated, taking different sections, and Mr. Strong, hav-
ing made a thorough search with no result, was about to return disheartened. He
thought of the dark, cold woods, the ravines and precipices and dared to think no
farther. XVhen but two miles from home, he saw what looked like and proved to
be, a small footprint in the soft loam. Every nerve now on the alert, as the deer-
hound follows the scent, he tracked the prints, until he found himself in a small,
rocky enclosure which he had never discovered before. Fast asleep on the hard
ground was the missing lad, his little face flushed with weeping. He lifted the
chubby form in his arms, and in turning to go, stumbled over what appeared to
be a rough, discolored piece of quartz. Instinctively he stooped and examined it.
It was streaked with rich and shining veins of gold. He had stumbled across the
lost ledge of the Butte.
Years afterward, the grand-children of Henry Strong sat in the self-same spot
on the edge of the wood. as had their grandmother on that summer day long be-
fore, and listened with facinated interest as she told the story of "How Bobbie
found the Ripl Van NVinkle mine."
ca if .
J "'i Z ' W
wifi if N iq!-3
The Indian Baby.
By T. 13. H., 'o6.
XV arm spring had fully come, the spring of 1850. Among the grassy meadows
and along the alder fringed creeks of the upper Klamath, spring had cast her
mantle of green. Nature was at peace and therefore man waged war. The In-
dians had raided the lower valleys and now the white men were pursuing them.
Daily, messages came to the little Indian village on Smoky Creek, telling of battles
fought and villages burned. Big Bear, the chieftain, had been captured and
many warriors slain in a skirmish ,on the Panther. The white men were fools.
They did not know how to fight, but they had with them a scout who was wiser
than the serpent and more cunning than the fox. He showed them how to fight
and where to go. These were the reports that came to the squaws and children
left on Smoky Creek.
In the village, life was undisturbed, for the white soldiers never came that
way. All the men were gone but the women tilled the little patch of ground and
cared for the horses while the children romped through the fields in their games
or bathed in the nearby creek. Before the doorway of one of the wigwams, a lit-
tle brown-skinned baby stood laughing to himself as he watched some boys playing
at war. He was a fat little thing with black hair and bright, wide-awake eyes that
seemed to see everything and to understand all that they saw. At this moment he
was so eagerly watching the game that he did not notice his mother as she emerged
from the Wigwam with a basket on her arm and disappeared up the hillside to pick
Presently the boys tired of this game and started up the creek, running and
shouting to each other. The baby sadly watched them depart and then, seeing
nothing else of interest, followed in the direction they had gone. He soon ar-
rived at the creek but the boys had departed, so he amused himself by casting peb-
bles into the water or chasing the little white butterflies along the banks. Thus he
gradually wandered farther and farther from the village and at last, becoming
weary, lay down under a bush and fell fast asleep.
Meanwhile, the drowsy quiet of the village was rudely broken by the sudden
arrival of half a dozen warriors. They were covered with sweat and dust, while
one of them had a bloody bandage around his head. Pointing toward the moun-
tains, the leader cried, "Fly! The paleface warriors are coming. Make haste!', A
great hubbub at once arose. The wails of children were mixed with the sharp cries
of the women and the loud commands of the men. In spite of the clamor, how-
ever, the horses were saddled and packed and the long journey over the mountains
The baby slept through it all nor was his absence noted in the great confusion
of the departure. At length, rested by his nap, he arose and wandered slowly back
toward the camp. Here, as he rounded the last thicket, a sight met his gaze
which caused him to shrink back in wonder and fear. The peaceful village he
knew was no longer there. XVhere the wlgwams had stood were blazing fires
around which rode horsemen dressed in blue with white faces. He was afraid of
these strange people but too curious to try to escape. So he watched, half-con-
cealed in the thicket, his bright eyes wide with wonderment.
Now he noticed two men apart from the rest, who, in earnest conversation,
were approaching his hiding place. One was dressed in blue like those about the
fire, but the other had a suit and inoccasins of deer skin. "Well, Kit," said the
man in blue, "since they have gone up the mountains, I guess the campaign is
over and we return empty-handedf, "The campaign is finished all right, Colonel,"
replied the other, "but we shall not return empty-handed. Look thereln The
baby, finding that he was discovered, evinced no fear, but stood gazing at them
and smiling in a friendly manner. "By love, he's a friendly little beggar," cried
the Colonel, "and I am going to take him home myselff, '4But where do I come in,
I discovered him," asked the scout, smiling at the other's enthusiasm. "Oh, we
will name him after you." said the officer., "henceforth he shall be Kit Carson."
And Kit Carson he is until this day.
lalzn W. Noyes
U11 n :Ya r Qf the lf'1'7lS,l1f School lfIl17!ilAIlAL"f1?I' 1 7 .wa rx
A Trip to Hoopa Valley.
By I. W., 'o6.
lt was very early one bright morning late in june, when we turned our faces
toward Hoopa mountain, and the valley which lay beyond, full of wonders yet to
be seen. Our road at first was comparatively level, shaded on either side by black
and white oaks, and tall pines.
Soon we began to climb the mountain, and the roads grew steep and rough
and rocky. There were fewer oaks as we advanced, but the pines became more
plentiful, and in the damp, shady places, the mournful yews bent their branches
to the earth. The woodman's axe had n it yet made its destructive attack upon the
forest, and only the storm and the landslide had torn away the giant trees.
As we wound about the mountain, we occasionally caught glimpses of the
river, and the mountains on the opposite side. How tall they looked, and dark,
and I wondered if wagon roads ever crgssed them, and rejoiced that our moun-
tain was not so steep and rugged.
When we began our downward descent, our horses put their feet together and
slid most of the way, and the wheels grated and screeched against the brakes. Half
way down, we came to an extremely sharp pitch, and I caught my breath and
shut my eyes tightly, but a sudden exclamation of delight from my companions
caused me to open them again in a hurry.
A truly beautiful bit of scenery met my eyes: Hoopa valley with its winding,
muddy river, its waving grain-fields, and its funny little houses lay stretched out
below us, still and peaceful under the scorching noonday sun.
It was our first view of the valley, but we soon lost it in the windings of the
mountain. Down, down, down we went. Should we never reach the botton1?.
The valley had not looked so far beneath us. I felt sure. yet it seemed to me that
we had been descending miles and miles. Suddenly we made a sharp turn, and I
saw the driver draw a tighter rein. Slip, slide, thud! VVe were down at last, and a
sigh of relief broke from each and every one, and I have no doubt the horses
sighed, too, in their own language. '
The road up the valley to the hotel was about three miles long, but it was
level, so we didn't complain of the choking dust, and the hot sunshine glaring
down upon us, unbroken by bush or tree. But we rejoiced and were glad when,
sore and stiff, we dismounted from the springless buckboard at the gate of the little
Once seated in the comfortable rockers on the shady veranda, where the
thermometer registered 108 degrees, we were able to look about us. On either
side rose high, dark mountains. Those upon our left were capped with snow eight
feet deep, a hunter told us who had just returned from there. Close at the base,
the muddy Trinity swirled, rushing along at breakneck speed to the sea. Before
us lay the reservation schools, and beyond them the tall grain glittered in a golden
sheet, dotted here and there with little unpainted cabin-homes of the Indians. The
valley was five miles long and half a mile wide, they told us, and it all belonged to
the Indians. What a tiny, pleasant place it must seem to them who once before
the pale-face came, were masters of all the vast land. Yet to me, as I sat there,
it seemed the most beautiful place I had ever seen, and I almost envied those poor
people the little they had left.
It was late in the afternoon when we drove away from the hotel, and down the
long valley, past the Indian sweat-house near the river's bank, past the old Indian
burying ground on the opposite hill, and the little houses, dark and lonely, on the
Almost at the foot of the mountain, we met an old Indian woman, white-
haired and bent with age. On her back was strapped a basket, full of sticks from
the forest, and a long staff supported her tottering footsteps. Our driver hailed
her in her native tongue, "Iaqua!" She stopped short and raised her head with a
look of surprise and pleasure. "Iaqua,', she grunted in true Indian style, and then
our guide asked her, for our benefit, several questions, all in the Indian lan-
At length we drove on, and soon began to climb the mountain. We watched
eagerly for the clearing where we had caught our first view of I-Ioopa, and when
we finally reached it, our driver stopped, and we took one last farewell look at the
little valley, all that is left to the redmen from the western land, of which they
were once masters.
The Lectures of Colonel Lochwitzhy.
Soon after the Student Body was organized, Mr. Barker informed the stu-
dents that they had an opportunity to engage the Russian lecturer, Colonel Loch-
witzky, and bring him to Eureka. The plan was put before the Student Body.
Many of the members opposed the scheme on account of the expense attached to
it, but finally the plan was adopted and the lecturer engaged. The Executive Com-
mittee, aided by Mr. Barker, managed the affair, and gave out tickets to all the
students to sell.
Since this was the first enterprise of its kind the students had ever undertak-
en, they met with many difficulties. However, these were overcome, and the lec-
tures were a great success. There were two of these,-"My Experiences in Si-
beria and the Saghalin Island," and "Graft in Russia." The lectures were given at
Gustin's Opera House, on the evenings of October IQ and 21, respectively. The
hall was full on each occasion, and everyone present was delighted with the lecture.
During his stay, Colonel Lochwitzky very kindly spoke to the Student Body
in the basement, telling them about the conditions and affairs in Saghalin Island.
It was a most interesting talk, and profitable to all who heard it.
Colonel Lochwitzky was well fitted to tell of these places and events, as he
was formerly a Russian nobleman. Falling under suspicion of being a revolution-
ist, he was arrested and sent to Siberia, and then to Saghalin Island. After en-
during great hardships, he managed to escape and came to the United States,
where he makes a living as a lecturer, his foreign accent and appearance all serv-
ing to make it more realistic.
The affair was a success, financially as well as in other ways. The Student Body
netted ninety-one dollars, in spite of the large expenses: Both public and pupils
enjoyed the lectures immensely, and it is to be hoped that more such enterprises
will be undertaken in the future.
,KA ,i ii
A Russain Honeymoon.
On the evening of May 4, "A Russian Honeymoon," by Mrs. Burton Har-
rison, was presented by the students of the Eureka High School at Gustin's Opera
House. VV hen the curtain was raised at 8:30 o'clock, between 550 and 6oo people
were present, all seats on the main floor being taken and the gallery crowded.
The large audience was surprised at the great talent which was shown by the
young people, most of whom made their initial performance on that evening.
Both Henry Stern and Miss Clara Hanson, in the leading roles, did their parts
exceedingly well. The cast of characters was as follows:
Alex Petrovitch, afterwards Gustave Count Woroffski .......... Henry Stern
Koulikoff Demetrovitch, Intendant of the Chateau Vlforoffski . . .John Bridgeford
Ivan, a Master Shoemaker ......................... .. .. ....... Carl Quill
Osip, a young peasant ..... .. james Henderson
Poleski, Alexis' wife ......... . . . Miss Clara Hanson
Baroness Vladimir, his sister ............................ Miss Rena Harmon
Micheline, Ivanis daughter ............................ Miss Martha Spencer
These were ably assisted by other members of the High School who took the
parts of guards, peasants and retainers.
The plot was as follows:
Gustave, Count Woroffski, had married Poleski de Fermstein, only to find
that early in the honeymoon she developes such traits of temper and pride as will
render their married life unsupportable unless he can find some means to subdue
her. He accordingly goes before her to an estate lately become his by inheritance,
where he enters the service of a shoemaker, Ivan, under the assumed name of
Alexis Petrovitch and awaits the coming of his wife. Upon her arrival he tells
her that he is Alex, the serf, having married her on a false pretense, and that she,
being his wife, is a serf also. He has her sew and spin. He tames her as Petru-
chio tames Katherine. She, however, manages to send an appeal to the Count's
sister for protection, and the second act closes with the arrest of Alex by his own
guards. The third act shows a drawing-room in the Chateau Woroffski where
the Baroness has summoned Poleska to state her wrongs.
Poleska obtains from the Baroness an order for separation, and, having ob-
tained it, repents and declares though her husband is a serf she can not leave him.
Finally Gustave appears in his true character and she is enfolded in his arms.
The performance was not only a suCcess from an artistic standpoint, but also
in a financial way, as it was discovered, after the bills were paid, much to the satis-
faction of all, that eighty-five dollars were cleared. Much credit must be given
to Mrs. A. Monroe, Mr. Kinsey and Miss Mabel Smith, who so ably superin-
tended the staging of the play.
5 " "af
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F ,ing .
When little Lloyd was five years of age he became the proud possessor of a
pair of knickerbockers with suspenders attached, just like his father's. He was so
proud of the suspenders that even when he went to bed, he held them in his arms.
One night his mother noticed that they made him uncomfortable, so she laid them
on a chair. The next morning he asked his mother if angels watched over him
when he slept, and came into his room. She answered in the affirmative. "Then,"
said he thoughtfully to himself, "Those angels must have been fooling with my
suspenders." A. B., 'o8.
janet liorbes, '03, is spending her summer vacation with friends in Eureka.
Ira 'l'hompson, XValter Stern, Ralph Spaulding and Gertrude Armstrong, all
of the class of '04, are now enrolled at the University of California.
joe XValsh, '05, made an excellent record at Cooper Medical this year.
Grace Stafford, Florence Sevier, Lettie Kimball and Laura Falk, who were
of the class of '02 in High School, are home from Stanford for the summer.
Walter Baldwin, '03, who is a student at the University of California, will
spend his summer vacation in Humboldt.
May Smith, '03, is in the law office of Mahan 81 Mahan.
Clarence Coonan, '04, distinguished himself in track work at Stanford, win-
ning three points for the Cardinal in a recent Field Meet.
Effie Gillett, '05, is enrolled at Stanford this year.
Edith Mcfieorge, ,OI, is among those home from college for the summer.
May Bell, '00, is now a student at Cornell, Ithaca, N. Y.
Kate Odenbaugh, '05, is attending the Eureka Business College.
Rex Conant, '04, made a record in athletics, pulling stroke oar in the 'var-
sity crew at Stanford.
Della Darden, '05, is spending her vacation in Eureka. She is enrolled at the
University of California.
Herbert Bell, Clarence Young and Maynard Colwell, all of '04, are home
from Stanford for the summer.
Philip Petch, ,O4, is now a student at Cooper Medical.
Lloyd Bryan, ,O2, is spending the summer in Humboldt. He has been at-
tending the University of California.
Josephine Hanson, '04, willfinish at San Jose Normal this June.
Frank S. Tlioinpson, '99, is now a Sophomore at the Armour Institute of
Technology, where he has made an excellent record.
Maude Hunter, iO2, graduated from the University of California in May.
Anna Croghan, '05, is a Freshman at Stanford.
Eugene Falk, '04, attends Cooper Medical.
Juanita Edwards, Agnes Roscoe and Dora Brisco, all of the class of '05, are
studying at Kildale's Preparatory School.
Blanche McCurdy, '03, is visiting in Alberta.
Estelle Lehman, ,05, has been attending Stanford this year.
Pearl Kellogg, '05, who has been a student at Mills College since Christmas,
has returned for her summer vacation.
Betty s Revenge.
The corner groceryman was sour and ill-pleased with everything and every
body, and often vented his anger on his unoffending customers. And so, when
he scolded Betty's mother roundly for bringing back butter with a coal-oily taste,
Betty's young heart hardened into resolve. When one is five, one resents the
wrongs done to one's mother. Bettyls mother needed thread, so Betty,s hat was
tied on and two little fat legs hurried to the corner grocery. While she was wait-
ing for the thread, the little girl's bright eyes noticed a long-coveted article nestled
down in a case of prunes. Now was Betty's chance for revenge! Swiftly lifting
the glass cover, one chubby hand procured the wished for article, and hiding it
safely in her apron pocket, Betty took her thread and went joyfully home. The
next day Betty's mother came in holding a small round white object in her hand
and said, "Betty, where did you get this." One cannot explain much at five, but
Betty's mother knew. So Betty went sorrowfully down to the corner grocery,
and holding up a chubby list to the sour-faced grocer, said: "Here's your moth
ball, I don't want it."
Q M. s., '08,
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In all classes this year there has been a growing tendency to organize and
unite more hrmly than ever before. The Senior Class. after the routine work had
been arranged, immediately held a meeting for the purpose of electing officers for
the ensuing year. May Bennett was seated in the presidentls chair with Grace
Shaw vice-president. Harriet XVelch, as secretary and treasurer, has since han-
dled all the funds. Lloyd VVallace has represented the seniors on the executive
The Middlers followed closely after the Seniors and reorganized by electing
the following officers: Frank Cameron, president: Frank Georgeson, secretary
and treasurer, and Ruth Carter, member of the executive committee. Black and
gold were selected as the class colors for '07, A pin was chosen in the shape of
a triangle, with a gold border surrounding a smaller black delta containing the let-
ters '07 in gold. In the border are the letters E. H. S. in black. In all of the
school's enterprises, the middlers have given their support with a quick response.
Henry Stern, at the Junior election, found himself placed at the head of his
class, by being elected to the class presidency and also to the task of representing
the juniors on the executive body of the school. As secretary and treasurer, the
Juniors chose Clara Walclner. This class has done much in strengthening the
growing school spirit.
For the first time in their history, the Sub-juniors have organized into a good
strong body. They have a constitution, something new along the line of class or-
ganization. Following somewhat the plan of the Juniors, they elected Eugene
Cloney to serve both as president and representative on the executive committee.
Through their instrumentality, a new lot of the pennant pins were procured for
those who heretofore have not possessed them. They have contributed strong
men to the different branches of athletics.
Of all the organizations of the school, the history of the Debating Club is the
most interesting. Organized in the fall of '04, it promised to be a grand success.
This was not to be its early history, however, for soon after the holidays, the mem-
bership dwindled until it seemed as if it were doomed to certain death. Driven to
the last extreme, the members rallied to its aid, and again all moved along pros-
perously in spite of the debt that had collected as a burden to its members.
With the beginning of '05-'06 term, Henry Stern was elected president, with
Morris Tracy as secretary and treasurer. Under this administration a new begin-
ning was made. The old debt was paid off and the treasury filled with a reserve
fund for future needs. All the members took an active part, and through the
efforts of the programme committee many excellent treats were offered, and were
taken advantage of not only by the members. but also by many visitors. At the
end of the first quarter, the president was re-elected, while John Morris was cho-
sen as secretary. Another well selected programme committee offered many en-
tertaining programmes, as well as debates, the numerous debates, both standing
and impromptu, aiding the members immensely in their delivery.
After the holidays, james Henderson succeeded Henry Stern as president,
and with him Eugene Cloney succeeded John Morris as secretary. These officers
have served ever since, being re-elected at the expiration of the third quarter.
During their administration the same interest and enthusiasm has marked the pro-
gress of the society. Several amendments to weak parts of the constitution have
been passed and the reserve fund has found a steady upward growth.
Clarice Brown, who was one of our best basket-ball players, has been greatly
missed since last March. She is now attending Lodi High.
A valuable addition to the membership of students was made by the enroll-
ment of John Bridgeford in the junior room, the middle of the first term. The
manner in which he performed his part in "A Russian Honeymoon" proves that
he has considerable dramatic ability. He has made a large number of friends since
he joined the school.
Floyd Bridges was compelled to give up his studies on account of trouble
with his eyes. It was he, who in company with "Mique" Walsh, played for the
E. H. S. in the boys' doubles at the Arcata tennis tournament.
At the beginning of the High School year, the Seniors hailed May Bennett,
who had been attending school in San Francisco, and realizing her talents, elected
her class president. She is also associate editor on the staff of the Sequoia.
When Miss Carter arrived in August to resume her former position, she was
accompanied by her sister Ruth, who has taken a very active part in the school
life and has been of great assistance in promoting many successful enterprises.
She has served faithfully on the executive committee and the basket-ball team.
At the beginning of the IQO4-O5 term, Glenn Coyne became a junior, having ar-
rived here from Hammond, La., but shortly after last Christmas she returned
again to her former home. While here she gained many friends and was initiated
into the secrets of the Phi Epsilons.
Ethel Gillett returned to her studies early last fall, but after a short sojourn
she left the classrooms of E. H. S. for those at Mills College.
Herrick Johnson, soon after the holidays, temporarily deserted school for a
business career and is now to be seen on the delivery wagon of the Co-operative
store on California street. He does not by any means intend to give up his studies
at E. H. S., but will in all probability return to them this coming autumn.
Mildred Ritchie, a Phi Epsilon, who registered in the Sub-junior rooms, de-
parted in the early part of the year for Oakland where she is at present making her
home and attending a private high school. That she will be popular down there is
shown by the many friends in this school whom she left behind.
Since the San Francisco disaster, two new students have registered in E. H. S.,
Hazel Ricks and Grace Campbell. At the time of the earthquake they were ,at-
tending school in the city.
Roy Squires, who began the fall term here this year, left to return to his
home in the East during the Christmas holidays. While here, he took an active
part in tennis and made many friends.
Loring Roberts, who returned recently from the University of Michigan on
account of ill health, has been making up deficient studies at school.
Burleigh Thompson, a former student of San Jose High School, entered this
school just after the holidays.
THE SECRET OF SUCCESS.
"What is the secret of success P" asked the Sphinx.
"Push," said the Button.
Never be ledf' said the Pencil.
Be up to date," said the Calendar.
Never lose your headf' said the Barrel.
Do a driving business," said the Hammer.
Spend much time in reflection," said the Mirror.
Do the work you are suited for," said the Flue.
Find a good thing and stick to it," said the Glue.
Strive to make a good impression," said the Seal.
Turn all things to your advantage," said the Lathe.
Make the most of your good points," said the Compass.
Be ever ready to do a good turn for anyone," said the Crank.
Never take sides, but be round when youlre wanted," said the Ball.
Keep a good heart, though you be drawn and quartered for it," said the Oak
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Reviewing our athletics for the past year, we find that our teams, at large,
were very successful. Our football and baseball teams carried out their entire
schedule without a single defeat. The former was captained by Myron Walsh, and
the latter by Clyde Parks. In tennis, we were not so successful and although de-
feated badly in the main tournament, we do not feel as thought it reflects any dis-
credit upon our athletics for the year, as the players who composed the team were
in every instance playing for their first time.
Basketball was introduced into our school this year for the first time. Two
teams composed of girls, one representing the Alpha Sigma Sorority and the other
the Athletic Girls' Society, played several interesting match games and closed
their season with honors about even.
We defeated the Fortuna High School team in our annual game of football on
the South Park gridiron, December 17, 1905, by a score of I2 to 0. Muchecredit
is reiiected upon our team from this game, both in offensive and defensiveplaying.
Time and again our opponents hurled their heavy fullbacks against ourline, only
to find as the whistle sounded, a loss rather than a gain. Time and again they
tried their short end runsg and each time were met by our halfbacks or ends and
downed in their tracks. e
The feature of our offensive playing and in fact the features of the game,
were the end runs and especially around right end, with Sevier carrying the ball
and Parks leading the interference. With but one or two exceptions, we made the
required distance, while our greatest gain was seventeen yards. Throughout the
entire game only two players were injured and they so slightly that it was neces-
sary to delay the game only a few minutes for them to recover.
A large crowd of students from each school and other admirers of football,
witnessed the contest and fromthe time the whistle sounded for the kickoff until
the last cheers died away they were treated to a most manly exhibition of the pop-
We did all our scoring during the first half, Sevier and Edmonston each mak-
ing a touchdown and the latter a safety. Three minutes after the whistle sounded
Sevier went around right end for a toucliback. Walsh failed to kick the goal.
In the next kickoff we received the ball on downs. Steadily we pushed our oppo-
nents back until they were within three yards of the goal line. Here Edmonston
was given the ball for a buck but fumbled it behind the goal line and a Fortuna
man downed it, thus scoring only two instead of five points. The next touch-
down was made shortly before the end of the first half. After steadily bucking
the line for fifty yards, Edmonston was given the ball for a short end run. He made
through the line and had a clear field ahead, but Myers tackled him from behind
and together they rolled over the line for a touchdown.
The last half was played without either side scoring. In fact the ball re-
mained about the center of the field throughout the entire thirty minutes. This
was probably due to the intense heat and wearing 'out of the players. The line-up
of the teams was as follows:
Fortuna High School. Eureka High School.
Legg Fullback Edmonston
Myers R. R. Parks 1
O'Connor L. H. ' Sevier 1
Myers' R. E. Clark
Balloni L. E. Cameron'
Knowles R. T. Herrick
Kramer L. AT. Tabor
Samons R. G. Hanson
Nelson L. G. Monroe
Legg C. Davies
Jarvis Q. Walsh
Those players who were rewarded with a big "E" were: Edomnston, Cloney,
Herrick, Monroe, Stern, Hanson, Cameron, Clark, Hine, Davies, Tabor, Walsh,
Sevier and Parks.
- ,, ....
We have every reason in the World to be proud of our baseball team. Three
years have passed since they first began to battle for the Cardinal and Green, dur-
ing which time victory has hovered about them almost continuously. Like all
baseball teams, however, their entire path has not been strewn with rosesg but a
percentage of 70 will show more clearly that the loss makes a sad contrast to the
gain. With but one exception, the team has remained the same from the time
it first organizedg until the last game was played at the close of the '06 season.
This change was made when Shirley Hannah decided to continue baseball no longer
and surrendered his position in center field to Harold Bruhns. f
Three different players have captained our team during its three different sea-
sons. Frank Cameron was chosen for the yO4 season and under his guidance the
team carried out its schedule without a single defeat. In the spring of '05, the
players came together and elected Lloyd Wallace captain and Thomas Hine man-
ager. Under their guidance they secured their first suits. The season that fol-
lowed left them at its close with half the ,games played to their credit and finan-
cially far ahead of any other team that ever represented our school. Part of the
money made was used in buying sweaters for the players, while the remainder was
turned over to the football team. Thus the season of '05 ended.
The '06 season opened with Clyde Parks, our third baseman, as captain and
Thomas Hine again manager. It has been a very successful season throughout,
every game adding to our final standing. Thus closed the season and, in fact,
their last game with the Eureka Business College.
The following was the line-up of the E. H. S. team: Myron Walsh, catcher,
Frank Cameron, pitcher, John Locke, first base, Edward Robinson, second base,
Eugene Monroe, shortstop, Clyde Parks, third base, Lloyd Wallace, left field'
Harold Bruhns, center field, Abner Sevier, right field, Leslie Herrick, substitute.
For several years Arcata High School students have boasted of their finetten-
nis court and on the 27th of October, IQO5, they were given the opportunity of
proving how much good use they had really made of it. They issued us a chal-
lenge, which, at first, we did not know whether we could accept or not. We had no
court, we had no players, and what were we to do? They, however, were willing
to wait a time for us to organize and select a court on which to practice. Miss
Bennett was elected captain and the G street court was accessible for practice. As
the time rolled around prospects began to brighten, however, keen rivalry was
displayed in the tryouts and the students watched with eager eyes each evening as
the players went through their routine drill. The eve before the tournament our
team had finished its practice and were resting for the coming day. They could
easily predict the outcome of the morrow, but rather than have it said that they
refused to accept the challenge, they stood loyal to the Cardinal and Green and met
without exception an honorable defeat. The players who represented our school
were: - Mildred Farley, Beatrice Jones, Grace Hunter, Harry Hine, Myron
Walsh, Floyd Bridges, Roy Squires and Frances Bell.
The plans for remodeling our school yard call for several asphalt tennis courts
and as the contractors are now at work on them, We expect by next fall to be repre-
sented by a winning team.
Basketball was played in our school this year for the first time. One team
represented the Alpha Sigma Sorority and the other the Athletic Girls? Society.
The teams were coached by Miss Smith and in the end were capable of playing a
very fast game. They laid out their court in the boys' basement of the High
School in order that the rain might not prevent them from practice, and each
evening found one team or the other busily engaged. Several rehearsals were held
behind closed doors C Pj in order that each player might well know her part when
the final games were to be played. They intended playing a series of five games,
but owing to the injury sustained by some of the players, only the two following
Athletics-Center, C. VValdnerg Forwards, E. Langford and L. Black, Guards,
A. Naleigh and P. Naleigh.
Alpha Sigma-Center, E. Allard, Forwards, M. Selvage and E. Cook,
Guards, B. Carson and R. Carter.
Athletics-Center, E. Allard, Forwards, E. Langford and L. Black, Guards,
A. Naleigh and P. Naleigh.
Alpha Sigma-Center, C. Brown, Forwards, M. Selvage and H. McCurdyg
Guards, B. Carson and R. Carter.
The first game was won by the Alpha Sigma team by a score of II to Io.
The last game was won by the Athletics by a score of 8 to 4.
M ,, M-
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Gamma of Phi Epsilon.
Estelle i J. Lehman i
Ethel G. Gillett
Ethelyne M. Doe
Birdie Keith. '
Berenice L. Woodcock
Harriet A. Welch
Alice Clark p
Alpha . . .
Beta . .
Organized March 25, 1904.
- .0 A
Effie M. Gillett
Ursula C. Thompson
i - i M Edna Glenn Coynei
' . Pearl Kellogg
Class of 'o5. A A
Ethel M. Langford
Class of 'o6. '
' Belva Axe
Class of ,O7.
Class of ,OQ.
Leila Monroe A
Josephine Campbell -
Chapter Roll. i
. . . . . . . . .Berkeley High School
. . . .Girlsl High School, San Francisco
..Eureka High School
Iota of Alpha Sigma.
Organized, December 27, 1904.
Class of 'o5.
Class of 'o6.
Mildred M. Farley
C lass of 'O7.
Class of 'o8.
Class of 'o9.
Oakland High School
. . . . .Berkeley High School
Girls' High School, San Francisco
Lowell High School, San Francisco
Sacramento High School
Alameda High School
Beta . .
Zeta . .
Eta . . .
Theta . .
Iota . . .
Mu . . .
H. L. Ricks, jr.
Mu of Delta Sigma Nu.
Established May, -1905. ' P
Class Of 'o6.
Class of lO7.
Class of '08,
Class of 'o9.
. . . . . .Ann Arbor High School, Ann Arbor Mich
Central High School, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
St. John's Military Acd'my, Delafield, XVis
Pontiac High School, Pontiac, Mich.
Central High School, Duluth, Minn.
Central High School, Minneapolis, Minn.
Throop Polytechnic H. S., Pasadena, Cal.
Flint High School, Flint, Mich. ' H
Moriss Heights H. S., New York City.
Harvard School, Los Angeles. W
Port Huron High School, Pt. Huron, Mich
Eureka High School, Eureka, Cal.
Hackensack High School, Hackensack, N. I
Pasadena High School, Pasadena, Cal.
Lafayette High School, Buffalo, N. Y.
Horace Mann H. S., New York City.
F rank Cameron
Beta . .
Gamma . . .
Delta of Phi Chi.
Organized January 16, IQO5.
Class of 'O7.
Class of 'o8.
Class of ,O9.
Frank B. Anderson
Lowell High School
Mission High School
Polytechnic High School
Eureka High School
Petaluma High School
FQ T N
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Quotations from S taudard Authors.
Bertha F itzell:
Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?-Gay.
Taste the joy that springs from labor.--Longfellow.
Class of 'o6:
Nothing now is left but a majestic memory.-Longfellow.
He whistles as he goes, light-hearted wretch, cold and yet cheerful.-Cowper
Mr. Albee Qfrom the Lab.j :
Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings P-Keats.
All fancy sick she is and pale of cheek, with sigs of love.-Shakespeare.
Irwin F alor:
Au reste fas we sayj the young lad's well enough,
Only talks much of Athens, Rome, virtue and stuff.-Moore.
May Hope Hemstead:
The miserable have no other medicine,
But only hope.-Shakespeare.
There is language in her eye, her cheek, her. lip, nay, her foot speaks
Neat and trimly drest,
Fresh as a bridegroom, and his chin new reaped
Showed like a stubble field at harvest home.--Shakespeare.
Gracid with a sword but worthier of a fan.-Cowper.
Mildred Farley: . ,
Bosom up my counsel,
You'll find it wholesomex-Shakespeare,T
Clara Hanson :
The glass of fashion and the mould of form,
The observed of all observers.-Shakespeare.
Frances Bell : ' A
Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers strike,
And, like the sun, they shine on all alike.-Pope.
Irene Walter :
A lovely being, scarcely form'd or moulded,
A rose, with all itis sweetest leaves yet unfolded.-Byron.
Henry Stern: '
None but the brave deserve the fair.-Dryden.
Bell Carson :
Two of the fairest stars in all the heaven,
Having some business, do entreat her eyes
To winkle in their sphere till they return.-Shakespeare.
Belva Axe :
The brightness of her cheek would shame those tears
As daylight doth a lamp.-Shakespeare.
,Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and white
Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on.-Shakespeare
Gerald Fenwick :
To laugh were want of goodness and of grace,
And to be grave exceeds all power of face.-Pope.
Alice Ross: c , it
Silence in woman is like speech in man.-Ben Johnson.
Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look.-Shakespeare.
And when a ladyls in the case, '
You know all other things give plate.-Gay.
Nath. Libbey: , , y
They always talk who never think.-Priori It
Miss C.-in Physics-"Mr, Edmonston, will you see if you Can make this gas
expand? Your hands are always warm."i I M A
"Axton, do two feet make a yard Pi' p
"Lucy, is there room for two in ia seat ?7'i I I it . H13
Miss Cooper Qloudly in English classj-"Wliat is the ostensible formation
of the elongation of the muleis auricular appendages P" Quill, weakly-"Yes'm."
At the farce rehearsals all were in great fear lest, on the eventful night, Mar-
tha would forget to dodge low enough--but she didn't. I it I
Ivan CQuillj seemed to be brushing Hies from his bald liead at the most tragic
"Seeing Nellie Home" has become quite a popular air among the Delta Sig-
Nat Libbey-Broad were his shoulders UQ but not with years.
grew they so in a single night.
Does Miss Hunter still give whistling lessons? What was the result of the
Pupil-If I study I learn. XVhat condition is that?
Teacher-Contrary to fact.-Ex.
-' li-at Nandan,
Automobiles remind us
We must have a fast machineg
And, departing, leave behind us
Odors of gasoline.
There is a young lady named Lu,
The wit of the school, ,tis true,
In French she's so bright,
In English, all right,
Of wonders like her, there are few.
There was a young hopeful named Jones,
Who sang with most wonderful tones g
He got some nose pinchers,
They were regular clinchersg
And now through his nostrils he drones.
There was a young cherub named Mique,
Now, really, a wonderful tyqueg
He was French, donlt you know,
With some brothers or so,
And in football you should see him hyque
There was a young lady named Mick,
Who in all that she did was so quick,
That to school she did come
At seven on the rung
This really remarkable Mick.
There was a young man called Tom,
Who, whatever he did, won the palmg
And as Tommy grew
The more things he knewg
What a wonderful fellow was Tom.
There was a fellow called Joe,
Who after the girls did gog
Beside a red hat
He always stood pat,
This charming, gallant Joe.
There was a young lady named Flop,
VV ho would have nothing to do with a fop
But of cowboys she dreamed,
And to her they seemed,
Always to be at the top.
There lives a good student named Stern,
Whose hieroglyphics you can hardly discern
He does always his bestg
In this way his living to earn.
Our janitorls name is johnny Noyesg
He is not very partial to boys.
He sweeps up the floors
And keeps closed the doors,
And thus the teachers annoys.
Grace the Senior, with a sober face,
Thinks Elk River a fine old placeg
She loves to hunt and can catch fish,
Along the roadside or in the ditch.
.-Xnd as she rides upon her pony,
She happily chants, "VVho says Ilm lonelyf
The studious small Senior Fitzell,
Entered Room I, pell mell
And exclaiming "Well, well"
Said, "I never can spell."
'f' ml -5,
The ones who think our jokes are poor
XVould straightway change their views,
Could they but compare the ones we print
XVith those that we refuse.-Ex.
The weather is a funny thing,
It changes so from day to day,
But if it did not, what on earth
Would stupid people have to say ?-
Johnny ate a tablet
The family doctor gave:
Now he's got a big one
On his little grave.
Said the shoe to the stocking,
"I'1l wear a hole in you."
Said the stocking to the shoe,
I'll be darned if you do."
She lost her head when he proposed,
And he, a trifle bolder,
Looked around distractedly,
And found it on his shoulder.
The poet wrote a sonnet
In praise of his lacly's bonnet.
Said she, " 'Tis absurd,
Why, there's never a word
About the price of the bonnet
Sweet little Emily Rose
Was tired and about to repose,
But her brother, named Clare,
Put a tack in her chair,
Anw sweet little Emily Rose.
Lives there a man with soul so dead
VVho never to himself hath said,
As he aimed at a tack, and
Missed the head,
-! -!! -!!! -!!!! ?-Ex.
Yes, they are,
Generally speaking, women are-
Are what ?
Perhaps these jokes are old
And should be on a shelf.
If you can do it better,
Send in a few yourself.-Ex.
Lives of football men remind us,
That they write their names in blood
And, departing, leave behind them
Half their faces in the mud.-Ex.
'6Evolution," quoth the monkey,
"Maketh all mankind our king
There is no chance at all about it:
Tails we lose, heads they win."
By M. S., '08,
The forest brook is all unbound,
The water leaps and gushesg
No more the bleak December wind
Goes sighing through the rushes.
The willow traces the forest brook,
VVith delicate, feathery grace,
And swaying gently in the breeze
She looks at her mirrored face.
The brown, plowed fields lie stretched before,
Where the horses tug and wheeze,
The distant hills now free from snow,
Are covered with budding trees.
We have turned a page in the book of life,
Let all rejoice and singg
This is the time of flowers and birds,
We have turned the page of Spring!
The Butterfly's Flirtation
A butterfly wooed a sun-kissed flower,
And as he hovered near,
He whispered of the summer days,
So fair, and mild, and clear.
He told her of the robin's song,
And how the grasses grewg
And he told her of the many things
He saw in the sky's deep blue.
He wooed the pretty, sun-kissed flower-
And when he turned to go,
He kissed the lJlOSSO11l,S heart of goldg
That's why the tlower blushed so.
The patient daisy waited,
But she waited all in vain
For the fickle, fickle butterfly-
He never canie again.
WANTED-A short chat Clonger pre-
ferredl with Joe.-Ruth Carter, Chem-
WANTED-A mirror, by Miss Florine
Hart, a recent earthquake sufferer.
WANTED-An engagement for a young
lady. Nebraska preferred. Salary no ob-
WANTED-Position as a specialist in
crime. Highway robbery preferred. Ref-
WANTED-A translation of the "Book of
Acts," with explanatory notes. Money
no object.-M. Lovejoy.
WANTED-A position by an expert in
constructing geometrical figures. Great
pains taken in all work. Crooked and
unsatisfactory results guaranteed. Ref-
erence, George B. Albee, Prof. of Math.,
Eureka High School. For further ln-
formation apply to Lloyd Wallace.
WANTED-A limited number of pupils in
boxing. Rigorous training expected.
Terms--Three lessons for 25c, payable
in advance. Lessons every afternoon
and evening, except Monday, at Baird's
Opera House.-Misses Hanson, Bell,
Bennett and Jones.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST-A shaving outfit. Finder please
return to Earl Clark as soon as pos-
sible. Reward thankfully paid from Stu-
dent Body Treasury.
LOST-On the morning of April 18th,
1906, at 5:15 o'clock, our cool equilib-
LOST-At the M. E. Church, a lemon pie.
Finder please return to Clara Bacon
and receive liberal reward.
FOR SALE. -
FOR SALE-Learned discussions of the
strategical merits of Robert E. Lee.-
Apply to Miss Fenwick.
FOR SALE-Unlimited amount of good
nature for sale cheap.-Apply to Gerald
FOR SALE-Just Out! Copyright secur-
ed. "How to make a formal call on a
young lady."-T. B. Hine.
FOR SALE--"Personal Experiences in
Mormonism," by Brigham Young. Great-
est success of the Twentieth Century.
Only a few copies left.-J. E. Mathews,
536 Second street. You all know the
FOR SALE-Printed copies of the rules
used in the Senior History Class As-
MISCELLAN GM A
PERSONS desiring information as to the
whereabouts of a certain Dwight Kane
may receive something to their inter-
est by applying to May Hope Hem-
HINE BROS.-Professional Chauffeurs.
Good walking half the way. Lady pas-
FOR RENT-Bay or black pacer.-Apply
to Axton Jones.
NOTICE-Meeting of the Vigilance Com-
mittee at headquarters, June 5, 1910.
8 p. rn. By order of Earl Clark, Mate of
Al' Lillie River, on the Oregon C? Eureka Railroad-A delzlghzful camping ground.
Photo by A lice M. Bell.
Courtesy of jews!! Bros.
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Q Swellest ? S Trustworthv
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W GK M well done need but a glance at it
W N ' i '
A A S 'T
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tr i SP DEDAQTMENTS:
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2 if 5 Teas and Coffee
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gf ' 4 Foncg Groceries
X Ksxggfg aXQ.0Ql
Stoves and Ranges
Sold exdusizfebf and 1l7ll'07lCZ'illi07ZtZUj!
Phone, Main 6 Cor, Second and E Streets
STG nda rd G. H. CLOSE
U Mana er
Furniture Co. 9
Have the swellesz' line of FZl7111.f1l7'E
the dainliesf palferns in Carpets,
Illatfing and Linoleums, Eff. Om'
Zine of Lure Curiains and Drap-
eries are immense. Shades made to
ji! yourwiudows. Prieesilze lozueszf.
'DhOnC, Plain 569 COP. Fifth 8L If Streets
LOG CABIN BAKERY
I. S. MUL5'0RD
621 Fifth Street' Eureka, California
HINCH, SALMON SL WELSH CO.
Fifth and E Streets
'Dhones, 46 and I45
HUHBOLDT BAY WOOLEN
LW!! make you cz suizf of :lathes
rorreei in style and finish. The
goods are made Q' ihe bes! woo!
and mlored will: the best dyes
obiainable. ,gl .99 .S .A .92 J
Suits from 525.00 Up.
MILL at BROADWAY and WHIPPLE ST.
o4l'w-iys a bf! more 'valve' FOUR THINGS IN CLOTHING
Always a bit less in price, S'1'YLE
And that's the 'hairy of this store's bigness QUALH Y
C O N S ID E R E D
from any point-
Style, Quality, Price, Fit-
you will never find better
clothes for full dress than ours.
You are foolish to pay custom
made prices when you can get
these. J .af J .ai .al
Our full dress and Tuxedo
suits shown here are perfect.
S35.00, 537.50 and 540.00 WTB?
C. V. J CKSON
The store that bas all the pretty things for men and boys.
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L. Annan nos. a ca 3 ff
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ur idea is that any man who buys clothes shall get more
style, better quality, and more perfect fit, he could
get in any other way. Here are Varsity double and single
breasted suits to prove it, 515 to 530.
. . J CKSON
The sfore fha! is alfways
ready fo shob the goods.
Belcher E3 Crane Co.
531 Third Street, Eureka, California
CERTIFICIXTES Ol' TITLE
RELIABILITY OUR NOTTO
'CS CWGI11 Thompson, Ferguson 81 Go.
WCITQII' 'CCS amor,-o.mEpn
We guarantee them as to quality.
Only the best and purest of mater-
TIWQ Bon BOIWIQVC
J. BGQIGLI, MGHGQGF
Corner Fourth and F Streets
'Phone, Mnln 47I CUREKFK CHL
'Dh0I16, MGIII 56
We sell ihe Barringlon Hall Steel Cut Coffee
Cor. fifth and I' Sis. Eureka, Cal.
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