Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1907 volume:
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ei Pnoros PHOTOS gg
i I U
f. Main 999 All First Class
406 F Street Work D099
Cor, Fourth at Popular Prices
New Riclis 15 Years
Building Experience Talks
. . V
I All Modern Cameras---Up-to-Dale All the Latest Imported Mountings
Wt d W
Mft Give Humbol t County Bank til
gig and the
all HOME SAVINGS BANK W
Mlm tThe Pioneer Banks of Eurekal 'lil'
With a Paid Up Capital and Surplus
of Over 5325,000.00 W
Is pleased to place at the disposal of its customers the facilities
'lpgl' gained during 34 years of continuous service and growth .pl .pl .pl
Am BANKING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
lf. W. GEORGFZSON, President E. A. Lrcrxcri, vice President NM
HHN H. W. LICACH, Cashier HENRY SFIVIER, Assistant Cashier
50C,D00ClD00C1200CfD00C1D00ClD00C120U , :
Ei o f The Latest' ef N
W. Everything ln
o o o o
95? Swellest o FICTIONB
o 1 N
A S 4: 4: ak
T ' U S p 1 Also a Complete
? Q ,M f f Line of
L N I I
Q 'M V YOUI'1g Q o Flne Statlonery
I W by the
71 o o P O U N D
T K3 , A at
g o LlNcoLN 's
o N N f X
3' Loewenthal E o BOOK STORE
Fi o o 226-230 F sf. J
g0CQD00C'D00CQD00Q1200CiD00Ci300C'D0Q K 'J
IF IT'S NEW WE HAVE IT
Thompson, Ferguson 81 Go. ' wp,
Drompr Service , '
Si1Ti5fdCfOI'U GoocI5 Q3Q
Qaasonablc Drivers -EUREKA CAL,
,DHOIXQ Mflill 56
H76 self fha lfaz Qg'fU7l lla!! Sl: I ciflf fqfec'
Cor. fifth and F Sts. Eureka, Cal. Evefyfhing that Ladies Wear
A Our 'I Q
,I Spring QE
ll lmportations gl!
We have just added if
a splendid new stock ll
of spring and summer '
fabrics of the best S
quality and we make 5
our clothes right J- .al
Big assortment at all
times to select frome' '
Peterson CQ- Arneson Q1
317 E Si. EureKa, Cal.
Telephone, Main 961
W ' 31 cl
dfmlch rls r ks
Painless Extracting. Crown and
Bridge NVork a Specialty
jones Block Eureka, Cal.
in Iewelry, Belt Buckles, Combs, Neck-
laces, Hat Pins, Chatelaine Watches,
Waist Sets, Dainty Brooches, all
inexpensive and stylish
Elegant line of Jewelry, Diamonds, Stones
C. II. WRIGHT, JEWELER
209 f smfn PHONE, MAIN 949
Eg THE 5
1: NORTH 3,
gg POWER V
1255 Furnishes power and light
for all purposes. .al .al .al
Ask to have a solicitor call jj
Q and explain how we do it. 3
2 .s.x.x.x.x.x.x.,s.x.x.x.x ii
2 'S : :
I ,,,. Q d n, , Zo N
Q 11 " ON nv "S
D' M101 ' "'1 Z'
3 llllm ff" .
9 C15 ze W
le .2 5' ""
I-I I: ,ff O
9, 1:11 S
5' 5 ff
s-A 'i D
At the Entrance to Forest ParK
m G wg
T1EIlEPIICDIN'E REAIJNI' 1012
Give the People What They Want
i brains can build, and sell them for the same price as they are retailed in
New York City with only the freight added.
The following pianos have been tested the world over, many have been
sold in this county, and every purchaser speaks in highest praise of them.
A. B. Chase Emerson
E t N b 85 E
We sell pianos and organs, Domestic Sewing Machines, Victor Talking
Machines on very easy time payments. Will rent you a piano for a while
I and rent will apply on purchase price if you wish to buy. I
I Reliable Electric Pianos Pianos Rented I
I anrminanuamvvs I
I 536 Second Street and 2I6 6 Street Eureka, Cal. I
4 1 4
E MENS WEAR E
I L- 3
2 McNamara S E
F Street E
at Second E
YOUR - i-
VVith the Greatest Fire Insuranc
Company in the VVorld
The Liverpool and Loudon and Globe
It costs the same, why not
have THE vR:Rv BEST?
G. R. GEDHGESHN
The Real Estate Man
is Resident Agent
GEORliESON BUILDING EUREKA
Ellilers Music Gofe
Z New EUREKA BRANCH STORE 2
4, eel R se., ooR. FOURTH Q
fi' -- 4'
fb Wholesale and Retail Gp
eb Pianos Cl
2 Auto-Pianos 2
of Electric Pianos ep
ff Pipe Crgans If
2 Orchestrions 2
il Stores at San Francisco, Oakland, Q
'f Stockton, Portland, Seattle 4'
Q9 Spokane, Tacoma, qi
4, Bo1?tC1ty, gp
ti, . c. gp
6779 Bon Boniere's
Ice Cream Sundries
If you try one of the above
you will call again
The Bon Boniere
Cooper Block, Cor. 4th
and F Sts., Eureka
4 W 1 W
ff Ghe SEQUOIA 5
? Issued by the Students of the I
? Eureka High School g
n n . n
AL 1' x -W QL
if 9 rf
2, "3 X A
W H1 W
W 1 N
g During the Month of May A
? ofthe Year Nineteen Hundred and Seven E
fjefuf-H lin lh 1' rfka, CaIUbrn1'a.
Graduating Class of 'O
james Hefzdefwoaz 5
J f ..,
f ,Q '
Trfrhvn l. cz 71.Qf2I ra'
Fra nk Citl7lll'1'U 71
Lena lllafkimmn Cram Rggfgg
H en rirfla Woods
Eva L'r11nll1jy Ralph IlIfCurdy
ZW 111111 117 urra y
Eden Lovejoy Irma Pm!!
THE SEQ OIA
VOLUME VI. JUNE, 1907. NO. l.
In August lfltlii, wtf, tho class of llilllg.Illl.V-Sl'Y'l'll,ll0gl2ll1tl'll1'lllgllS't'll0Ul
4':1l'm-V. At that tinn- the 4-lasst-ould, only with grlvatvst ditiiculty, be' vou-
tainvd in lloonxs -l, 5 and S, the l'l'lIl2l,lIlllIlg rooms o11 the first floor being
gin-n ovt-1' to the uso of the uppvr 4-lassos, and those on the sevond floor
ln-ing om-upicd by "tho gi'advs" and thc- physit-s lab.
No soonvr had wv l't'g1lSl't'l't'tl than trouhlvt and t'2ltl't"S c1'mvdvd thick
upon us. 'Phu 1-ustonns of high school lifv tospovially that. of Ullilllgjlllg'
rlasst-si wort- sonwt.hing,: ontirvly now to us. Uno might sm' thu "little
l"l-vsllim-s," in groups of sit-wil or vig'ht, iVillltllt'l"lllg' ainilv-ssly aebout. the halls,
trying' in vain to tind the rooni int whivh thvy ln-long,:wl. It was -no un-
t'0llllll'tlll sight to se--0 sum-h a band of grinning "1f'1't-sliios" miter il room in
tlw nliddla- of a rm-itation, ho-ping' against hopv that it might possibly be
tht' ligjlut one-g but alas! only to bv told by tht- tt-:lm-lim' in l'll2ltl',1JQ-0, "Not, this
is not your Hltllllg this is the Svnior Latin t'lass." 'lllion they would btlgin
again thoir hopvh-ss journtvy up and down tho halls. Ilradually, l1owPvt01',
thanks to tln- kindly assistant-0 of Miss Coldwell and Mr. liarlwr, we- be-
1-anw at-4-ustonwd to tlw ways of our now st-hool, svttlwl down, and vhose
our t-oursvs of study.
Now 4-oninwnwd our ftllll' yvars' strugglv with l'lnfg,g'lisl1, Latin, l"1'0n0l1
llistory, St'l0llt't' and "Math," .Ks tinm passvd our l"2llllliS lwpt thin-
ning ont, until vat-aint st-ats st-attvrwl about told, only too plainly, tht- sad
story of t'U'llll'2ltl0'S who had givvn up tho str11gg'g'lo in dt-spair. t'I'lwy had
In tln- following' August, when wt-t l'0flll'llll1tl as SOIlll0lll0l't'S, boing
no longvr "lf'rvslnios" but wal high school studtvnts, wo thought. it. von-
sistvnt with our nvwlysavquiwd dignity to 0l'Q'2llllZl' as a 1-lass. 1Xl'l'0l'tl-
ingly, at a nn-it-ting hold for that purpose-, l+'loi-inn llart was vlovtvtl vlass
pr:-sinh-nt and l'll'il'llli t'anwron St'f'l'l'l'ill'y an,d ll'l'2lSlll'l'l'.
ln our Junior your our 0l'Q'2llllZ21ll0'll as a vlass was I'tll'l'l0tl still far-
thvr. l'll'1lllli Uann-ron was Plc-vtvtl prositlvllt, and l'll'2lllli flt"0T'gI0'S0ll sw'1'e-
rc-tary and trvasurvr. Flass 4-olors wc-rv also vhost-n, and vlass pins soon
Wlwn, on thv 20th of August, 1906, wo again rvturnvd to svhool as
St-niors--tlw 1-nviod, gravv, and haughty Svniors-so many t'llilIl,Q,'PS had
ln-1-n lllillll' in tho old svhool that we hardly l't"t'0QlllZl't-l it.. A new 00-
nn-nt walk and base now surrounded thc- blot-k, tho yards had been lov-
4-lvd off tpi-4-p:n'atm'y to tvnnis vourtsjg tho old, unsightly ft-iivos had boon
torn down, a new lawn had b-een sown, a11d the building its-elf had bee11
painted. Un the inside of the building the change- was no less marked.
The three central rooms on the upp-er iioor had been turned into one large
study room, with seats for every pupil in the school. The entire build-
i11g was now given over to tl1-e use of the high school, "the grades" hav-
i11g been forced to take up their abode elsewhere.
XV-e had now experienced all t.he many trials and tribulations of high
school students fexcepting those of Seniorshipj and, without any prelimin-
aries, we settled down to our last. and hardest year's work.
At the beginning of th-e term Frank Fameron was elected 1-lass presi-
dent, and Stephen Langford secretary and treasurer.
I'hristmas week gave us a. very welcome and much-needed rest. It
was then that we, as Seniors, gave our dance to the Alumni. However, on
that night, the Fates and tl1-e Elements seemed to be up in arms against
us, sending us perhaps the stormiest night in the year for our party.
Time passed. XYhen, iinally, our names were posted, our ranlks had
b9PI1 considerably thinned out. Instead of being contained with ditiiculty
in three rooms, Room 1 held us all and still had vacant seats. XYe now
numbered barely twenty. At the end of each quarter more and more had
deserted us, some leaving school, while oth-ers tbelieving in taking life
easyj had sought the hospitality of 708. Indeed, we would have been an un-
usually small class had not our ranks been somewhat replenished by de-
serters from '06.
Now our names have been posted, and we begin to realize that our
joyous high sc-lilo-ol days will soon be ended, that we soon will no longer
be high school students, beaaring the burdens and enjoying the pleasures
that all High School stud-ents do enjoy. For four long years we have
looked forward to our graduation as the lialppiest event -of' ou'r high
school career, but now that this time is at hand, the prevailing feeling in
our hearts is on-e of sadness. YVe know' that the time is near at l1a.nd
when we will, for the last. time, see the Class of Naughty-seven gathered
together, that, after we graduate, we will be sepa.rated, perhaps never to
eo-me together again, and, since we have enjoyed so much together, the part-
ing is hard. However, we bravely raise our heads, and are happy to know
that with what our Alina Mater has given us, we can go proudly forward
to take up our duties as a part of our great commonwealth.
Now, '07, the time is drawing near when we, for the last time, will
be gathered together, s-o join with us in' saying our sad but fond farewell
to dear old E. H. S. For four long years she has been our guardian,
training and moulding our lives, but now we must leave her. Dear old
Alma Mater, farewell.
Knowing that they will be faithful to this trust, we must now leave
you to the kindly care of '08.
Farewell, E. H. S., Farewell.
By J. M., '07,
Just ilfil'4'll j'l'2ll"S haul i11t1-11-1'v111v1l,
Sllll'0' wv wwf' alll tlw rugv,
XVIIPII, svzltml ill the lllgJf0Ill2l.l',
Ivlitill that sipizlm-1im111s stagv,
XVQA alll wm-12 tl101-cf tu g'l'2ltlll2lTl',
And get 11111' Sll't"U'll'SlillL pzlgv.
gxllil now tlloro is thv 'l':1bm' casi-
'l'h:1t do-vs not 1-wists to tlrng,
Still lwv11i11g gossips tlll2ll'l'PliI1Q',
And filling up 111111- rug.:
XVith st-oops, tlvzulbvuts Zllltl all the
Ot' whivh 11 shmlt 1111:1y l11':1.g:.
. f .
'l'h1s lll0l'Il' tlw"ul1l llltlllv Sillll to lllll,
"'l'z1k1'1 van- of 'l'n.l101"s fun,
And gvt 21 ,growl write-upi for us
For 'lvlllll'Stl2l.j' lll'0l'lllllQQ'S l'llll.,'
"All 1'ig.fl1t," says Ig z1114l, 0ll my bikv,
Iitllllltl fm' tho 1'1o111't, I spun.
Tho l'0lll'f ll0llSP was not fur away,
And l was g,'11i11g i11,
lYl1c-111 lot! 211 jz1111it.o'1' :1p1w:1.r1+4l- -
A SOl'g,fWll1f lm had 110011-
llis 4-lntlws wvl-11 all El size too large,
Ile was so vc-13' thin.
llis llilllll'--lf was Ilia- t'1z1.11101'o11!
Aml while away alt. war,
llv haul lwcm 4-o111'ti11g lDa1.11isl1 girls,
-Xml lllillilllg' l1u1'1lsl1ips svorv.
A lllIt'lll'SS lw' 111ig'l1t. hzlvv had for
llzul ho not. Willlfiltl lll0l'0.
A littlvi f2l.l'fll0l' down the hall
A 111-vtty nmid I spimlg
Sho was I't'DOI'f-QI' for the 00llI't
'l':1king hm' morning stride.
"Ah 1114-! Ilow Gr:1.f-e'4loes. tlwow me
I'111 flwul ill lovv," Uillll siglwcli.
It was Grave Roscoe, so they said,
A nd now she stubbed her toe,
As, half-way down the eorridor,
Earl Clark, of stature low,
Cani-e hastening past, bound for the court
A great main now, you know.
For he's a lawyer of renown,
XVell versed ins codes of lawg
De-fendantt's counsel in a, ease
Greater than that of Thaw.
'Tis Tabor who is being tried
For taking what he saw.
A. Naiileigh is the plaintiit bold,
And swears right solemnly
That Tabor stole ten yards of lace, '
Of silk just twenty-three,
lVhim-ll were to make a, party dress,
For her to wear at tea.
XVheu the41-ourt-room now I entered,
The sessiona had begun.
The judge was seated ont his b-eneh,
So stern, and ju-st, and glum
That everyone was held in awe
YYl1ile ' le Illllllllv was sung.
I looked the judge full i11 the fare-
'Twas Shirley, I am sure.
The iniage of those arms a.nd elzest,
Those eyes so very pure
Have been so stamped upon my mind
That they will there endure.
Neat Vic-tor Harris was the clerk,
Full speedily she wrote,
She has bee11 doing politics
Sine-e women learned to vote,
And, with their vote, and what she buys
Her run is one of note.
The jllIfY'S foremulii, Florine Ilart,
XVRIS sented in her plan-eg
She's now il fenmle clot-tor,
Still very fair of fan-e.
They say she cures the NVll0'0'plllQ,'-C'0llg'll
In almost every ease.
'Phe sheriff "Male" Mc-Uurtly was,
Anal 4-aptainl of the sleuthsg
At the last election it was he
Who watt-lietl elec-tion booths,
To keep, the grafters from their spoil,
And lllillii' them alll tell truths.
Ile has invented niuny things-
Puste tl'lZllll'0IlllS, pumps, and bells,
An engine that 011 hot ilil' runs
Anil for ten dollars sellsg
Another instlrument emi read
And writes, tlloes "nmtll," and spells.
Beside the slieriff, Tabor salt,
llis first llillllll' f'lau-em-el isg
Ile mzule 21 billion selling soup
And NYll2lif is known as iizzg
-Inst now for jail lll2lIPl'lEll'S,
As agelit, he does biz.
llistrim-t Attornley Ilentlerson
Sat, near the platintiff's ehairg
He has been known to proseeute
Anil lay the rec-orcls bare,
Of many ll2ll'll'9ll0ll l'I'IlIllIltl'lS,
Till they brezltlleltl prison air.
The first witness to testify,
A S0l'V2lIlI.-Illilltl was she,
"Yes Eva Rrzlntlev is In-V 111111110
7 . . 7
I serve Miss N2l.llP'l"'ll'S tea.
I saw the silk the day "liek" rumen
To sell some gooltls to- nie.
"It was soon after he l1ad gone
That my mistress missed her goods,
Wie searched all through the house andyard
And then all through the woods,
'Twas th-ere we found 4De-kt in his cart,
And with him all the go-ods."
A second maid then took the stand,
Miss Christie was her name,
She was the cook, and made the beds,
And tended to the galme.
Her langualglel was quite flowery,
On "Dek,' she placed the blame.
Lena McKinnon followed next,
Her evidence was free.
'fl was a guest, saw the arrest,
"He is the man," quoth she,
"And Eden Lovejoy used the silk
In her new factoryf'
The latter, then, was called, and said:
HI am af businless man,
I have a factory in town
And make a patent fan.
'Phat silk, by Tabor sold to me,
XVas used to line the fan."
The court a recess ordered now,
To rest the juryls mind,
So I had time to look around,
To see whom I could find
Among the many spectators
YVho crowded up behind.
There, seated 'monfgst her many friends,
IVas Lady Hozelstong
She has just returned from Germany,
XVhere she His Highness won.
She was Bell Carson when she left,
But nlow shels Hozelston.
The Duchess Augnaseo was there,
She once was Irma l'r'att,
And Beekwitlrs Genevieve, likewise,
The Lady Ilansome-Bat.
ller eoaelmian, too, sat just behind-
l recognized our Nat.
A milk111an 11ow came running i11,
Ile l1ad a frenzied look.
llis troubles to the judge he told-
Someone had slwip-ed his book,
And he, Steve Langford, did not know
What milk to give the cook.
Just as he Iinished, tliere arose
A terrible hullabaloog
A dippy man had broken: loose
From au asylum new,
And to the court-room he had come
To see what he could do.
The dortor, llattio Wloods, eame soon,
And oiiered him some hay,
It' he would come back home- with her
And there would only stay
l'ntil his family sent for him
And gave 'tDoc', XVo-ods her pay.
Judge Ilannah jumped up with a smile
Then once againi looked stern-.
4' 'Till Monday sharp at one o'elock
This court I now adjourn,
For the lawyers and the jurors, too-,
llave still some things to learn.
"The prisoner should have some steak,
Potatoes more than one,
Before thesession starts again
On Monlday sharp at one.
I now will look at Laing.5ford's ease
And see what can be done."
The court-room crowd quickly dispersed
And I hied to my wheel,
To ride back to Iny littered desk
XYhere I could write my spiel
And hasten to the restaurant
To eat my ten-cent meal.
This evening I am quite content
f'l'he clock has struck eleveny
Since I have seen ealeh classmate- dear,
Before I leave for heaven,
For today in court, each one I saw
Of the class of naughty-seven.
By w. C., 'o8.
The mealne-st trail in the meanest part of a God-forsaken country
lealds to the meanest shack, where lives the meanest man, the owner of
the meanest horse that ever scraped off a patck. But they were happy,
very happy, for themea'n1 man thought the mean liorse unhappy, and the
mean horse thought. th-e mean man unha.ppy. So when the moon rose over
the clearingg, andthe greafsewood leaves grlistened in the silvery light the
mean horse stamped and was happy, very happy, for he knew that the
mean man could not sleep, and the mean man was happy, very happy, for
he knew that the mean horse was not asleep. The moon smiled and sil-
vered th-e Manzanita, and was happy, very happy, for it knew that the mean
maui was happy and the mean horse was happy.
XVhen Marcus attempted' to Caesar
By her smile she showed it would pleasarg
Xvlllmll he swore by his honor
He doted upon her,
She coyly allowed him to squeasar.
9959 b9b9b9b9bDb9b9b3b5b9b'9b-959 b3b9b'9b9b9bBb5b9bD'b9b5'b9
2 STORIES K 0
By J. M., '07.
Althouffh it w-is llit"ll'lV tho middlo ol' Mav i11 tho voal' 1-T85 the woather
rw ' ' . . ., a
had boon vory disagrooablo, and for t' wo wooks a thick fog had been haug-
ingg' ovor tho wator. lliiriug this time tht- "'l'za1r" had boon riding at anchor
4-loso to tho shoro of a Sllltlll 4-ovo about twonty milos so-uth of what. is now
known as Vapto Blondoa-inlo. Uaipltailn Stolsky was alllgry. Thoro S-t"9lll10'll to
bo no 1-ham-o of sailing those lll1lil10NVll 4-oasts for somo timo to romo, tho
lardor was not. any too full, and abolvo all, thoro was no chauvo of plundtor-
img som-o tino 1111o1-vl1a11t vossol 1'ot11r11i.11g' from a 4-ruiso i11 the North Pavitim-.
With a small fortuno loft him by his llllt'l0, Sol-sky had tivo yours bot-
foro built tho "'l'zar" till tho Blark Soa. 111 t'0Il1ll'2ll.ly with Ivan ll'ill'V2lIlit'li,
a fow friouds, illltl a. 1-row of pivkod lllt3'll ho had sailod hor to tho wostornl
roast of AlIl't'l'lt'il. 011 this 1-ruiso tho t"I'za.r" hald booul suppliod with tho
provisions Zllltl woalth til!tl0f0'll14l'l1PS'S lll4"lql'll2l-IlllllvllQ amd l'lVit'll now, al-
llltlllgfll tho food siiptply was gt-ttillg low, tho hold of' tho vossol was tillod
with a. valuablo t'2lI'g,2,'0, whilo i11 tho troasuro ro-om, situattod in tho vory bow-
ols of tho ship, tho only 0IIll'2lll't'l' to whit-h was that flll'0'llg.fll S'olsky's room,
woro storod sovoral t.o11s of gold 2l'Il1tl silvor bullion. 'l'h1o "'l'zar" had boon
oxtromoly lut-ky, for of tho ton ships which sho had mot illltl pluiidorod,
oight. had boon l2ltlt'Il with troasuro.
Sins-o tho vim-inity of tho 4-apo had bo-on roavliod throo wooks boforo,
lltillllllg had boon so-on but fog, 2l'I1ltl Solsky was lI't':2llllllllg to fool rlostloss,
ospoi-ially as thoro soointod no p1'os11oot of brightor woathor. 'l'ho1'ofo1-o, it
boinlg l'll'ltl2l,V, his lux-lciost. day, Solslay hold a. t'tllll.l'I't'll4't' with Ivilll, l1is
tirst mato, tllltl tlztossol, who Sllll'0'l'llll'0lltltt'tl tho unliading' of all prizos
Zlllll lookod aftor tho t'tb'lIlllllS2l,l'LV dtopartiuoilt. 'l'hoy dovidod that. it XV0llltl
bo bost to l"t'lIl'lllll whoro thoy wrro until tho fog should lift, but. thoy also
dot-idod that it would bo woll to do somo hunting aml U'XIi'ltil'lllQQ ashore if
thi-y had to roinaiu lllllgtll' lllilll a wook.
At lll-ltllllgjlll tho llIll'XlN't'lPtl liapptoiiod. A slight NVll1tl b1'o11gggl1t the
stars i11to viow, and as soon as "l'arldio," who had this watvh, had rom-
inuniu-atod tho 111-ws to his two 4-oinpanions, tho 1-row of somlo forty-tivo
mon woro told to bo roady for Zlll oarly start.
By daybroak tho XVllltl had fl'9Sllt'll't'tl Zllltl was blowing' a good bnoozo
from tho southoast. 'I'ho HTlZZll'," with most of hor vanvass sot, was woll
out to soa by tivo o'vlo4-kg Zllltl savo for Solslcy on tho bridgo, Stool tho
sailor at the wheel, and the forward watch, everyone had turned in again to
finish their broken sleep. The 44Tza r" was heading up the coast and it
was Selsky's intention to reach the Columbia River, where h-e expected to
establish his base of operations, with in a week.
Shortly after seven the watch. re ported a. sail six points on the star-
board bow, and a man from the forecastle was senit aloft with the glasses.
He reported that it seemed to be a merchantmfan and was traivelinwg in a
southwesterly direction. The 4'Tizar's" course was chang-ed accordingly,
and at a. fourteen-knot clip she headed for the unlucky vessel. An hour's
sailing brought her within four or live miles, and th-enz Johnson, the man
aloft, again reported, 4'Sh-eis a mercliantman and looks like a limejuicer.
As far as I can tell she has a good cargo aboard."
"U p with the flag, Steel!" cried Selsky, "and all hands to your posts.
Ivan take the forward battery, and 'Paddie' these guns amidships and
abaft here on the port quarter. Low'sky take the wheel, afnid the rest of
you arm yourselves, get out those grappling irons and stand by to board
him. You are under Uztossel's orders. lVe will come up with him on our
port bow, and as soon as wetre inf range you fellows up forward drop a
shell over his bows. If he doesnit lay to, give him at br-oadside. NVhen we
come up alongside, Gztossel, you board him, and if there's much resistannce,
Ivan arncd 'Paddi-ei will follow. Now stand by!',
These orders were quickly obeyed, Ellld everything and everyone were
in readiness as the '4Tzar" approached the stranger. The merchantman
was making no apparent effort t-o escape, and within three-quarters of an
hour the t'Tzar,', which had outrun her to th-e southward, changed l1er
course so as to approach her on the port bow. The man aloft was now
'tllelnember your orders, anwd--for God's sake what was that?" cried
Selsky. A puff of smoke had appeared from the side of the vessel, aind a
ball came skipping within thirty feet of the 'tTzar," followed shoftly after
by a dull boom. Selsky grabbed his glasses for a closer lo-ok at the sup-
"By God! Shes a British frigate, and it's Hell for us if we don't get out
of here. Stand by your halyards there. East nor' east, LoW'skyg we've
got to make a run of it. If tl1-e wind holds out or if the fog shuts down
we'll be safe. Twenty of you stand by your guns for we can tight if we
have to. She's about fifty tons heavier than we, and we've got nearly as
much canvass. Then she's got to turn before she can give chase. Put your
helm over a-starboard three points. There, we're creeping away from her
now. VVit.h this--there she go-es again! Little better shooting this time,
within twenty yards of our stern. Ivan, put Johns-on in irons."
The frigate fired another shot and then as she swung arounfd to give
chase the tiring 1-eased. lvan with two sailors seized Johns-on, bound his
han-ds and took him below.
"lla, that devilish limejuieer hangs on pretty well. About tive miles
astern, isn't she. I say, Ivan, bring Johnson up fro-in below and we'Il
string him up to that yard arm. We'll teach these fool seamen that wh-en
they are sent. aloft a war ship isn't a merchantman. Give me my glasses.
There seems to be an entrance to some sort of a ll2lll'b01' over there. XVe'll
run in 4-lose and see what it is."
'l'he eaptain had just discovered the entrance to what is now llum-
bold Ray, and headed the ship in that direetion.
Shortly after, Johnson, a Norwegian, who had been pieked up before
the ship left Odessa, appeared between two sailors. lle was followed by
Ivan, who eovered the two gua1'ds with a brave of pistols to prevent any
attempt at his liberation. Ilis. hands were bound but he was apparently
not in the least disturbed. A lighted pipe was in his mouth ainvd he
puffed eontentedly on it as the nofose was fastened around his nleek. 'l'hen
letting it fall to th-e deek, he mounted a plank held bv members of the erewg
the other end of the noose was made fast, the plank was dropped, ands-
XVith a dull roar aml teiritie shot-k that rent the "'l'zar" from stem to
stern, the magazine exploded, sending l'a,ptain1 S-elsky and his brave erew
of fifty men heavenward, and their four or five thousand pounds of gold
and silver to the bottom of what we 4-all llumboldt liar!
An hour later ll. M. frigate 'tXVilliam l," while eruising about. the
spot where the "'l'zar" had disappeared, pieked up the sole Sll1'VlV0'1'. llis
name was Foriehe, and Johnson was his best friend. YYl1len the latter had
been led forth to exerution, Povic-he had slipped unseen to the maga-
zine, lighted a fuse and just gotten overboard when the explosion oeeurred.
Now that Johnson was avenged, the 't'l'za.r" and its gold sunk, Selsky in
heaven and 4'ivo4-he safe, he was happy.
- "1 'ff 2.
tf'-tgtt .1 N455
By G. B., 'O7.
lt was in the days of '49 in llumboldt-enot the llumboldt we know,
but a. wild and unknown 4'0lll1fl'.V, whose timbered inovunltain sides knew ll0t
the tread of the white man, whose inhabitants were the red main and th-e
panther. NYell had they established themselves among the wooded
mountain slopesg well aequainted weve they with the nleigliboring eoluw-
try, and well versed in tl1e art of creeping stealthily dow11 on the white
settlers in tl1e valley.
Out in the Van lluzen 1-ountry the IH1Ill.2llll.1S had llltllle' theniselves es-
peeeially troublesoine, not o11ly 11arryi11g off everytl1ing they 1-ould lay
their l1a111ls on 111111 terrifying the wo111e11 YV1l'l"ll the H111-'Il were i11 the iields
at work, but they l1ad even. gone so far as to se1-retly murder two of the
bl"0lfll'P'1'S of a pioneer woman, an1l to slioot the tl1ir1l before ll't'I' very eyes,
while l1e was plowing in tl1e field. Matters 112111 1q'92l.t'11Pll such a crisis that
it was no longer safe to venture out of sight of tl1e ll0llS'9--S0ll1'9'l1lllHg haid
to be -1111111115 there were the crops to be sow11, land 1-lea1re1l, and liomes made,
yet the 11111--11 dared not. leave wife an1l K'lllllll'9'Il for fear of the Indians.
So a l'0lllll'll of a.ll the able-bodied 1111911 in tl1e valley wa1s11-alle1l. It
was de1-i1le1l to f0I'lll a 1-o111pa.11y for Pl"0l9I'fl.0I1 against. tl1e Indianlsg and at
the l1ea1l of this little band was 1111101141 flaptaiiil MeKen1zie, who soon be-
eanie known as "Ca,pta1in Mae" by l1is 111en.
Very ofte11 the wl1ite families took little I111lia11 girls, who had been
2l.b2l1Il1l'01I1'9'fl by their people after a raid, 211111 reared 17118111 with their own
t'l11ltll'l9I1, as if they were tl1eir own. The Indian 011111111011 soo11 adapted
thelnselves to the white 1na.n's mode of living, assimilating the fear of their
own rar-e that was fostered by tl1e white C1l1ltlI'9'l1. It was in such a family
tl1at the little Indian n1aid Owahra llflll found a l10'II1'Q.
Une evening i11 thelateaut11111n,j11st at SIIHSB1, 0wal1ra. and her two
little wl1ite sisters were skipping ligl1t-l1earte1lly througli the fields to the
1110111 far distant pastures where the cows were kept during the day. XVere
tl1ey afraid? YYell-it would never do to let 1notl1er knfowg besid-es, father
was with "1 121111121111 A111011-illlid tl1en they were brave.
'l'l1epast.11re was not far distant now. Yes, there were the two pet
rows waiti11g anxiously for their release. An11ie, tl1e eldest of tl1e three,
raised tl1e bars, the rows rubbing 2l13fP'l'fl'0l1!1l'19lj' against her arm. The see-
ond was obstinate, it was l'il1l,2'lll' i11 SUIIIP way between tl1e t.wo no-sts.
Little Elizabeth ran to her sister's aid, an1l while they were tugging 211111
pulling at tl1e bar, Annie's gaze- XVilllt1Plt'Pfl 2ll'I'01SS tl1epast11re to the farther
side. Oh! what was that? Annie knew what it. was, that brown sinewy
body, l'F0llt'lllI1g' so stealtl1ily in tl1e tall gras-sg she knew it well.
'40W2l.lll"Zl,lllf-'lD1EllZ.1lllfJl71l,1.110 bar is l'2l:l1g.1'llf.77 Thenl, bending swiftly,
she wl1ispere1l, ttllun, dear, quickly--tl1-e 1n1l1ia.11s1-t.l1iere," l',l1I"0'XVlIl',Q' ai
gla1-e i11 tl1e 1li,re1-tio11 of tl1e oro111fl1ing foe.
Not waiti11g to lo-ok 11119 little girls Filll, 1-losely followed by .hlllll-6.
XVl1izz! flrashl An arrow shivered i111 the tree ahead of tl1en1. Then an-
otl11f1-', and another! How tl1e 1'l1il1lre1111':111! Looking back, Annie saw the
s-wiftly-nearing brown form. Catching Eliza1bet.l1 by the hand, s11e tied
Zlt'I'U'S'S tl1e rough field, bravely Cllfllilllg' bark the sobs and dashing the tears
fr11111 her eyes! Ah, there w11s the l111use, there NVRIS1 her lll0t1l01' illlXlllllS1y
Sllilillllg hier eyes for il QJQll1111J1St? of t11e ll'1ll1'l11lllg' l'1lllll1'01l. Tlfe lll'01llf,iI'
11is1111pe11.1'-1-'11 f1-11111 t11e 1l0'0l'XYily 111111 21 llltlllllillf 111ter three shots were tired
ill 1'11pi11 Sl1I't'USS'l0ll. Annie knew XV1lil1 it 111e1111t: it w11s t11e signal for helpg
"1 lilllfillll M1111-" wo1111l 111-111' it-111111 11lllS lllt'01l0l'lLll11.V thinking s11e l'l'11l'll'l'11
t11e lllllll'-S1011 111111 fell wit11 the 11111f-ti11is111e11 words, ncillltil-lll Alili'-till?
lint 1itt1eUw1l111"11, where NVHS she? The little girl, l'l'2lZ0l1 with f02ll',
blinclly 1-l111lNVt't1 her sisters w11o were 21.11'P21t1. S11e 11-021111 the 11u1l 'itlllllli
1111111111 of t11e plll'Slllllg l1111i1111sg she threw 11-111-11 her 11e1111 111111 put forth
1111 1li'I'Sl1l21ll strength. Sl1e w11si11 the 1ie11l, t11e rough, stnhhy iiel1l. The
1'11111s hurt her feet. 111111111 sh-e 1111 it?
She s1i1111e11 1111.11 fell. U11 1'11111e the lIltl1il1lS. T'lll'I"0 were Illillly l'lll'1iS
i11 t11e I11-11leJ11 blow, il s1:1'e11111, 1111111 tl1e 1itt11- U1Vil11ll"2l knew no more.
As "il2lI1112llll Mae" 1111111 11is lll0ll, il l"t1'l1St'll l1y the first shot, 02111110 Plllllllllg
down the 11i1lsi11e, t11'ey s11w t11e 1111te1l bl"4NY1l for111s 1'11pi111y 111lv11111'i11g to-
NV211l"t1 t11e 11011S1l'. Une volley 111111 the Cl!-XVZ11l'I11'V I1l411illlS 1"0fI'0il11l't1 to their
t12l1'1i 11i11i11g p1111-es 11111o111g the t1111 1'e11wo11-11s.
fi112lIll'lll,L2f f0W21l'1l the 2111111111 6111111121111 3111131 s11w S0'1ll'l'f1ll1l,1I 1yi11g llllllt'I'
21 111-1111 of 11111-ks. l111sti1y tearing 21151110 the I'0'I'1iS, t11e bo1ly of the little
1111112111 girl WZIS1 exposed, the skull S1llZlS1lt'11, the f11.1-e 10111 111111 l1lee11i11g, 1'1l'll
111111y, to 1111 21IDp02l1'2l.lll'PS, lifeless. Gently 1ifte11, she was l'ill'I'll-"tl to the
1l01lSt', 111111 then fl'llllPl'1y l'21Tl'l"tl for, she s1'1w1y 1"04'0V0'l'Ptl.
S11e grew up to live 11. long 111111 11s1-ful life, ev1e11t.n1111y lllilI'l'ylIlg.f one of
I' I' I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 41'
lt w11s j'l'1ll"S 111ter, t11e I1111i1111s were only past Il10lll01'lPS, 111111 the peo-
ple no 10Il.gJft'I' t11e11 for their lives: 6402111121111 M111"' was 1111 11111 1111111 IIOXV,
a1111 st.ill 1iv1-11 i11tl1e valley where 11e 111111 seen P'il1'l1Pl' serviee. Ill t11e ev-
enings, sitti11g i11 t11e twilight before the blazing fire, 11e 1ove11 to re1'11ll
S4'l'lM'S of 11is l'211'1y life i11 t11e eonnty. llis g1'111111-1'11i1111'e11 1ill'l'XV l1is 1i0IltlIl4'SS
for sto1'y-te11i11g, 111111 on t11is I1i11'1lt'1ll2111' eyening 1'111111111'e11 for tl nxew story.
The 112111121111 w1'ink1e11 his 111'0NV-XV1l211' S1l0'll1l1 11e tell 11l01ll? Ah yes, he
111111 it, uUW1'Z11'2l.N A1111 so, sitti11g i11 t11e tirelight, f'f"11pt11i11 3121011 1191211941
t11e story of the little 11111111.11 lllilltl, f1XV2l11l"1l.
l'lVt"1'LV01Ilt' w11s 2111S0'l'bl't1 i11 t11e story, s11 lIlllt'1l i11te1'este11, in fart, that
no 1111e l11011l'l't1 the young 1111111111 girl, 1111111 1ivi11g wit11 t11e filllllly. Seated
i11 t11e S1l21t10XV, she too w11s 1iste11i11g.
'l'l1e story l'Ilt14'41, the l'1ll1t11'l'll g11ze1l flltlllglllfllllj' into t11e tire, saying
Ilhflllllgj e111'l1 one busy wit11 their own t11o11g11ts. The In11i1111 girl, however,
10511111112 forw11r11 l'Xlll't'12l1lf1j', XVZIS gazing intently 11t "1 1-21111121111 31211211
'l'I1e 11111 lllilll IIl1lSl"1 tlltllltl, "lt SPOIIIS S1l't1llg,.f0Q I lost sight of the 1'hil11
soon after she was married. I have often wondered since wl1at became of
U Captain. Maxfli' It was the young Indian girl, her eyes gleaming with
supressed feeling, "That was my motther!"
So Hllaptain Mac" found the child of the little Owahra, whom he had
rescued i11 earlier days.
he Mysterious Cave.
By E. D., 'os.
Several years ago I, with ai party of seven or eight, was staying at a
summer resort high up in the mountains in the southern part of this State.
From tl1e hotel a line view of the surroundinug country could be obtained,
and at first. we were content to sit there and admire the beautiful scenery.
For the t.wo or three days we had been there, we had watched al brick-red
blot on the green background of the hillside at a distance across the river,
and had wondered as to what it could be. NVe had just reaclied the con-
clusion that it was a bank o-f wild California poppies when an old man at
the hotel told us that it was a bank of red earth overhanging the mouth of
a mysterious cave which none had en tered for years. He also sa.id that
near this cave wa.s on old rcservior which had, years before, furnished the
motive power for an old mill and a mine, long since abandoned.
Wie had never seen such a, reservoir, and witl1 the mystery of the cave
adding just a tinge of adventure to the trip, we all wished to make a jour-
ney to the place. The following morning bright and early we started off.
NVe knew tl1a.t it would be necessary for us to arrive at the carve as soon, as
possible, because about noon t.he heat became so great that one could hard-
ly endure it. It. was a beautiful mornring, the dew shone o-n the grass, the
little birds sang in the tall poplars by the roadside, chipmunks were gaily
cliattering in the thickets, and frequently a cotton-tail wo-uld look inquisi-
tively at us before darting into the ta.ll grass at the roadside. All na-
ture seemed t.o have donned festal robes for our special entertainmeinrt.
After at pleasant walk of a couple of hours we reached the reservoir.
To us, who had never seen such a sight before, it was very beautiful. The
-sun gla.n-oed on the glass-smooth surface, nearly blinding us. The tall
trees on the bank, the beautiful flowers at our feet, the ripple of a little
stream flowing into the reservoir, all made the scene oinfe of almost perfect
But not even the beauties of this perfect morning could drive the mys-
tl-ry of the cave fl'0lll our lnillds. Following a llllljj disllsed path we tllrlled
a sharp llltlltl alld stopped ill frollt of the cave. 'llhe ballk of red earth,
probably the lIlil.l"li of some land-slide ill f0l'lll0l' years, was a little higher
up the hillside. All 2l1'0lllltlill'0tlil1'li l'llil'2lllt't' to the cave grew the little
red flowers which some ill the party called "Indian Fire l'll0XV8l'S', tthey
seelll to take the place of the llettle wllicll grows ill' the northern part of
the Statej. 'Phe birds seelned to welcollle us hither. A red-top wood-
pecker was pounding on 21,11 old Slltlg' near by, 21,1111 on a fallen log near the
llltlllill of the cave a, y0ll0XV-lltlllllllll-QI' was lN'tlilllgJ,' illl lIldllSl'1'l0'l1S tattoo.
We all clustered around the mouth of the cave, alnd of course sonle
wanted to go ill. T'here was a lfight inside, the ligllt of day, which filtered
ill fllI'0llQ'll Zlll old shaft fllilf had been Slllllil-'ll lllftl the cave. Roldly we en-
tered. For a little way all wa.s beautiful, the delicate lllilltlllll-llilll' fern
tnot the tive-tillgered fern wllich one calls lllaid-ell-llair ill Hlllllblblflfl lilled
the sides of the cave, tllick IIIOSSPS spread a. soft carpet ullderfoot, tlllll al
small wllite iiower, 'KSlll00tllllg' stars," seelned to giv-e oft' light in the Sfllllll-
4l2ll'lillt'SS of the cave.
But as we followed the main tunnel we suddenly turned a sharp' bend.
All the beauty was gone from the portion of the cave beyond this bend.
Large bowlders lined Olll' way, sllarp rocks hung down from the low top of
the cave, it became so dark tllat we had to ligllt candles to see our way,
and the llllg-0, spider-like crickets would drop fI"0lll the top tlllltl sides upon
Olll' faces Zllltl heads.
After we had advallced several lllllltll"t"tl yards someone discovered a
side tunnel wllicll brallclled off to the left, tllltl as it ll1"0+llllSlt'tl lll01'9 lllyS-
tel-y than the lllillll tunnel, SOIIIQ' entered it, while the rest l'0'lIl2l-lllllfl ollt-
side to await the result of their investigations. They had not been gone
long when one of them littered a ery of ZIIIIHZCIII-Ollf, 111111 all CZIHIC hurrying
back, their faces stralngely pale, saying flltlf they had made il- horrible dis-
covery. I, witll a few other adventurous spirits, entered to see what they
had found. There, before me, in a, niclle ill the rock, sat the skeleton of at
Illtlll, his cloftlles., rapidly decaying in tllat damp place, hallgillg in shreds
fl'0Ill his tleshless body, his hands and feet in chains. Near it on the rocks
lay a IDilI't'llII1l0llf, yellow witll age. One of the llltlll stepped up to examine
the body, illlltl picking up- the parchment read it flll'0llg'll. Tlhen at the so-
licitation of sollle of the more curious IllClIlb0l'S of the party, he read it aloud.
It proved to be a will Ill2ld0 Ollf in favor of a t'0l'iIll.Il Mary Ellisworth and
gave her all the rights to a certain Glenn lllille. Une of the members of the
party wllo knew the girl well, said tllat she resided ill the neighboring town'
of Ylllllfl Zllltl tllat she was tllen living witll her llllt'lP, her father llaving
disappeared very mysteriously about twelve years before, and her motller
having died soon afterwards.
After the reading of tl1-e parcliment we all hasten-ed homeward, our
111e1"Ves S0'II19Wll2l1i. unstrung by our 1111Cil1lflly 9'XIH:'I'lCIlC0 of the morning. It
was IIUWV about noon, no birds' song Q'l'0i'Il1'l1 our -ears, 211111 instead of the
cool dew there was the hard, burning Qlilllllllill to walk on. N9VE?1'tl11Pl'l?'SS
we hastened on, and after a tiresome illlll glo-only walk we reaehed our
I had a. QI'ilIl1lf2l,I,llP'1' and gra.nd1notl1er who lived i11 the town of Yuma,
and about a week afterwards I left the party at the hotel to pay 111y grand-
parents a, visit before again l19f.l111'I1iI1g' to svhool. lC1Il.lt.IIl9l3' by accident I
inade the ill'f111illI1f21I1l'P of the girl, Mary 1'11lis1wo1'th, whom I found to be a
most delightful 1-ompanion, and in whose 1-o1111pa11y l spent. much of my time
dllltlllgj Illy six weeks' stay 1111 Yuma.
Soon after my arrival in tow11 I was told that a law s11it l1ad been going
on between Mary's unele 211111 someolie wl1o was a stranger i11 the f10'VVIl,
over some 111i11i11g property. Soon after tl1e finding of the parelim-e11t was
il1l11'011I11'9t1 they had settled the law suit and both tl1e unele 211111 the stran-
ger had suddenlly left town on business.
A good mleteetive from St1ockto11 was called i11 and put to work 0111 tl1e
vase to see what he 1-ould lllilkli o11t of the iinding of the Sk9l1Pt0-11. About
two Ill10llfllS afterward there appeared i11 the '4Mo11nta1i11 Echo," the daily
newspalper of the plat-e, a pieee with the f0'll10-XVlIl,fI startling lieadlinesz
HStart1i11gt'ri1111eof1"ra111lk Ellisworthg After Murderinlg his Own Brother
He Keeps Niece From Her II1l1'P'I"lIi1Hi't2.H 'l'hen followed an i1I't'01l1I1i' of 11ow
the stranger, captured i11 San Francisco, l1ad turn-ed States evidenee, get-
ting off wit11 light punisliniteinit, and had told of the manner in whieh he and
the guilty 11'I1I'lP had l'l12llIl19'd Jo-e Ellisworth, Ma,ry's falther, i11 the rave, but
they hald l1ad a disagreement about the 111i11ing property, which they knew to
be very valuable. The unele was C'i1pf11I'E'Il in S21,l'I"2l1II19Ilf0, ainsd was tinally
S't'I11"0I1l"PIl to San Quentin for life.
Mary Ellisworth then sueeeeded to her 1.'I1llP'l"lf2111l.i'P, the Glenn mwine,
worth, today, many t.11ousa.11,ds of dollars, from WVl11l'll she lliltl so long
been kept by her win-ked 11111t'l9.
ill 111 E
he First Party.
By M. S., '08,
Many things seeined strange to Betty, b11t then she was only tive. XVhy
was it that Grandma fVl1'11H1b shook her head illlll remarked, '4Eleano-r, yo11
humor the rhild," when mamma handed one a set-ond tart? XVhy rouldn't
lit-tty 4-arry a basket like 0na's to kindergarten? l5etty's was square and
made of red and white straw, atnd the thin slit-es of bread and butter were
wrapped in a plain napkin, but 0na's basket was a small one of opent work
straw, whit-h flared at the top and had a long thin handle, a11d Untafs bas-
kt-tt had rake in it wrapped up in a fringed napkin! Why t'ouldn't one be
big and play jat-ks and jump pepper-and-salt like Katie lless and Mary
Erliardt? Um-e when grandpa. was lying on the lounge-grandpa. was
near-sighted-lietty left. her jumping rope out on the port-h, tshte did S0
want to jump' peplrer-and-saltj, wenrt in to grandpa, and turning her chubby
arms faster and faster, she jumped peplwr-and-salt! tirandpafs sleepy
eyes did not deteet the dereption, but drawing the little girl to him he
patted the bright hair and 1-alled her "grandpa's smart little girl." And
now as Betty trudged on her way to kindergarten with her little red and
white basket, she was trying to decide what had been the excitement of
the day before at srhool. Little girls in white aprons had gathered tos
gether in knots and talked in whispers, but Betty had stayed wit.h Miss
Pafine, for Betty was the ntew little girl.
liut this morning when Betty was sedately walking up the brirk path
rarrying an apple branch to Miss Paine, the Fat Boy, who had made a fave
at heir the lirst day, bustled up and gave her a large white efnlvelop-e. As
lit-tty entered, Miss Paine looked up from the bright rolorted yarns she was
arranging. lloubt and perplexity were pit-tured on the little girl's face
as she handed the envelope to the tea 1-her.
Miss Paine laughed and kissed the troubled up-turned fare. 'iXVhy,
lietty dear, this is a partyfyou are invited to Waltz-r's party tomorrow alf-
ternoon over at the big red house with the stone walk antd the trees in
frontewthe big, pretty house you pass on your way."
lic-tty's heart sang. She wondered if' the Little Hoy with the Brown Suit
would be there. 'Fahey said he was the superintendeut's son, and he knew
how to do everything, and he watsn't afraid. Una-e whetut Miss Paine played
the mart-h at noontime and they were all lined up around the big red 1-irrle,
it 4-ame the Little lioy's turn to rho-ose a partner. Bettyls eyes were on
the tio-or but she felt that the Little Boy must be looking in h-er direction,
and she did S0 ho-pe that he would choose her. 'l'hen he stepped into the
ring, walking boldly up to her, and pointing his finger at her he said,
'I 41' -K' JC- il' -lf -K
lit-tty's last 1-url was liuffed and the hat with the blue streamers was
tied on over the bright hair, and with her haml in Aunt. Eett.a.'s, Betty was
on her way to the party. One must walk very slowly up the front steps and
wait till the man opens the door, thont you follow somebody with a white
cap up some more stairs-then you're at the party! There are all the little
girls, Mary Erliardt, and is that-yes, t.hat's Ona. with a beautiful pink
dress, and there are Susie and Katie. And then you take off your hat and
Huff your hair like the rest are doing and someone puts their arm around
you-its Ona! and you go down the broad low stairs to a. big room with
slippery tloors and rugs-and th-ere's the Little Boy with the Brown Suit!
Ile has a black one now, though, with a big White collar, and th1ere's th-e
Fat Boy that Miss Paine called XYaltcr, and Billy Hess, and the Bed Head-
-ed boy, and everybody. I
They were playing a. game, and every time a little girl came out of the
11ext room she laughed, and everyone laugh-ed, but Betty did not kn-ow whyg
she wondered what was behind the door and Why they closed it so quickly
after each little girl. She heard Ona say it was Postoffice. Then some-
one called her name, Ona pushed her, and she Was in the n-ext room.
It was small and dark, and p-rett v soon she saw the Fat Boy. He had
his hand in his pocket and was looking at the iioor, scraping his foot on
the carpet. Betty looked at him and he looked at Betty. She was be-
ginning to be afraid, and she wondered why the little girls had laughed.
The Fat Boy came closer, and pointing to a. dark corner he whispered,
f4There is an old main, sleeps over there sometimes. He has four legs and
three arms, and he biteslv And then he laughed.
But Betty, territied by the d-ark and the Fat Boy, screamed an-d
pounded on the door. Someone tore open the door and sprang at the Fat
Boy, and together they rolled on the floor. Then the Fat Boy's mother
came in., and they stood up and stood glaring at each other. And then
Betty heard the Fat Boy explaining to his mother: UI never meant to do it,
I never meant to make her cry." They went out into the next room, and
the girls gathered ,round Betty and put their arms around her.
Then the Fat. Boy's mother came in and told each little boy to get
his partner for supper. Betty was sitting in a. big rocker, and the Little
Boy with the Brown Suit ran and S11 atehing her hand, sat down with her,
and the Fat Boy rafn to the other side and caught her sleeve 5 but as nei-
ther wished to give her up, they held on and glare-d. The Fat Boy's mother
brought three little sticks. Betty wondered what they were for, and the Boy
with the Brown Suit to-ok one, and the Fat Boy took one, but when the Fat
Boy saw his he cried, and said he would not eat. any supper, and went
away in a corner and sulked. .
But Betty and the Boy with the Brown Suit led the march into a big
room with a long table, and there W as pink ice cream, and lady fingers,
and lemonade with cherries in: it, a:nd candy, and a. caake with six candles.
The Little Boy in the Brown Suit sat next to her, and he gave her his
ring with th-e turquoise in it. Then Aunt Etta. l'2llll0, and lletty's hat was
tied on, and she said good bye to the Little Boy with the Brown Suit.
That. evening Aunt. Etta said to niannna, "XVell, Eleanor, our little
Betty was the belle of the hall, and she had the prettiest hair." And
Grandma Vrnlnb shook her head.
e Indian Baslfiets.
By L. H., ,O9.
The tribes of early Indians, from the lazy Mexicans to the hardy war-
riors of the illbllllllblil, all ronsidered the lluniboldt Indians as the best. of
the basket weavers. The Indians of llunlboldt Zlllll Trinity C'ount.ies, be-
fore amay explorations had been made in this part of the eountry, had all
lived in one great tribe around what is now known as Ilunrboldt Hay, but
when the whites eanie they were seattered and divided into lnany different
tribes. Still the llunlboldt Indians l'lll'll'gI tirinly and jealously to their ti-
tle of the best basket. weavers. Many baskets were being eontinually ex-
ehanged and presented between the different tribes. Ilowever, no two bas-
kets were ever made exactly alike, the weaver always trying to improve
upon his former work. Never but. onee, so the Indianls say, were two bas-
kets made exartly alike. .
Long after the great tribe had been divided an old squaw dwelt upon
the bank of Klamath River, the lone or-eupant of a dingjv little wigwam. ln
the renter of the wigwain a smudge tire was eontinually burning, setnnling
fumes and smoke to every eorner of tl1e aipartment. A great pile of eare-
fully seleeted grass and reeds lay seasoning at one side of the tire, waiting
to beeonre the essential and all-depending parts of some skillfully-woven
basket. 'l'hus she had lived for nearly four seore years. The members of
the tribe often eanie to visit. her, for they liked her eordial manner and
respeeted her great wisdom. She wove more baskets, and of a better qual-
ity, than' anyone else in her tribe.
Eaeh year she would weave some onnlament, for her twin granddaugh-
ters, who lived with the tribe at the n1out.l1 of Mad River, and earry it
on her own baek to them, over the roeky and dismal trail. The long journey
grew more tiresome as she advaneed in years, but still she 1-lung to her
old eustoni. The trail followed the water's edge very elos-ely, in and out
Zllllflllg the huge boulders, 'round rocky points, nfow on the edge of a cliff
a hundred feet above the water, now over a level bit of sand-bar or prairie.
One year she decided to give her grand-daughters two baskets exactly
alike in -every detail, on which she would use her unsurpassed skill to the
best advantage. All th-e medicine-men of the tribe warned her that such
a deed would azniger the Great Spirit, and that something terrible wo-uld
surely happen if she ever made two baskets exactly alike. For a long
time she held to their advice, but finally she decided to make the bas-
kets and run the risk. In secret the two baskets were begun. Day by day
and moon by moon she labored, until finally the baskets neared comple-
tion. Braid by braid she had made them exactly alike. Then she gather-
ed some strong herbs and beautiful flowers which she m-ade into rare dry-es
to color the baskets. lVhen they were finished and exhibited among the tribe
all spoke of their extreme beauty and masterly art.
Though all the tribe wondered that she dared to defy the Great Spirit,
the old weaver was soon ready to start on her lonfg journey. She left the
tribe one morning just as the sun was breaking over the hills and striking
the steadily moving waters. It seem ed as if th-e Great Spirit had favored
her, and as her dug-out glided gracefully over the river, lea.ving the
trickling ripples behind, it seemed more beautiful than ever before, but all
the Intdians remembered the warnings of the medicine-men, and a. great
groan arose from the tribe as they saw her slowly disappearing behind the
huge mountain. All were dressed in sacred ro-bes, and now that the chiefts
mother had set out on the forbidden journey they bowed their heads in pro-
found reverence and 11-oped for the speedy return of their famous weaver.
One morning as the sun broke forth above the jagged pine trees, all
the Indians were seen eagerly watching some object approaching with a
lonig swinging trot, like that of a. run ner. Down the side of the mountain
he came, and out across the sand-bar. Soo-n he was seated in a dug-out and
was paddling swiftly across the river. It was the half-moon runner from
Mad River. NVhen he touched his foot. to the land all stood with anxious
ears to hear the news he brought from the South-land. Vllhen it was learn-
ed that the chiefls mother had not reached the Southland and that the
runaner hard not pas-sed her on the way, all wond-ered what punishment could
have been inflicted upon her by the Great Spirit. ln order that no precau-
tion might be neglected they were all called together in a. council by their
chief, and it was decided that after a great feast in: honor of the Great
Spirit the trailers should set. out after the missing weaver. For the rest
of the day, while the trailers were getting everything in readiness for their
departure on the morrow, sacred signs and symbols were passed to and fro
among the people.
The whole tribe was awake at a very early hour the next morning, but
too late to see the departure of the trailers, as they had started long before
daybreak. Soon the burning sun, beating down upon the dry sand, sent the
vapors slkyward from the sparkling Klaanath, but no active 11lt0VOIl1Q'I1t
1-ould be seen about the ramp. All the Indians stood with a far-away look
in their eyes, watt-hing for the return of the trailers. Day followed day
but no ehange to-ok place ill the attitude of the lndi-ans. The smallest of
the ehildren seemed to reeognize the sorrow and to feel the heavy load
bearing down so heavily upon their shoulders, and they refrained from
their usual sports and left their aeeustomed playt.hings.
'l'he trailers hurried over the path very quiekly until they reached the
Mad lliver 'l'ribe, only to linfd that the lnissing weaver had not arrived.
'l'hey immediately turned bark, examining every foot. of the road as t.hey
we-nt. Finally they found the broad foot-prints of the squaw, and followed
them until suddenly they disappeared. Not another foot,-prinrt could be
found. At last a. bloody pieee of deer-skin was found, a part. of the gar-
ment worn by her on the day of her departure. 'l'hey searehed in vain for
some sign of the eause of the blood ami were about to give up in despair
when oute of the trailers who had mounted a high overhanging roek, sud-
denly eried out. All rushed to see what the new diseovery eould be. The
huge traeks of a grizzly eould be plainly seen on the powdered surface of
the roek and a thin trail of blood led up the hillside. 'Phe grizzly had
evidently eaught the old squaw with his sharp elaws and pulled her upon
the overhanging rot-k, where the fatal struggle had ensued.
Following the trail elosely they ezuue upon other fragments of her gar-
m-ents, and soon they found one of the beautiful baskets all torn and
ehewed. The trail led on and on until they eatme to a small knoll, on which
lay the mangled body of the weaver, nearly every bone in her body broken
by the powerful grasp of the grizzly. All fell upon their kmees and pray-
ed tothe Great Spirit.. Soon redwood boughs were ent and formed into
a swinging 1-ot whieh two mem eould easily earry upon their shoulders. In
this manner she was earried back to her tribe upon the Klamath, and
buried aeeordinfg to the Indian eustom. Great wailing and moanting
eould be heard throughout the wigwams, for she had been thefir favorite.
Runners were sent to all the tribes of the eounty with the terrible
news. This had been the fate of the weaver who dared defy the Great
Spirit by making two baskets exactly alike. Sueh news frighteinted the In-
diatns so badly that never again in the history of our eounty were two
baskets known to be made exaetly alike. This is the reason why so many
different kinds of Ind-iainw baskets exist. to-day.
Officers of Student Body.
Ear! Clark Flurine Har!
P1'f'5'7l'1f"f Vice Pwxidenl
A lhleht Manalger
E leauorf C'h1'z's!1'c Clzwenfe Tabor
Secrefa ry Trfasu 1-er
he Student Body.
During the past, year the Student Body of the lflureka lligh Sehool
has grown in its sphere of usefulness and eliieieney to sneh an extent, that
from now on it will be one of the sehool's most importanit institutions. It
has brought the students of the various elasmes more eloseliy togetherl,
thus fostering the lligh Si-hool spirit, and so intlueneing the .deep rivalry
between elasses that t.his no longer has any bad effeet on the general
welfare ol' the sehool. Iiy the 11ew constitution, reeently adopted, many
defeets existing heretofore have been eorreeted. Perhaps its most exeel-
lent quality is its money making property, whieh before its: orgzunizationf
never existed in t.he sehool to any great extent.
This year the iirst matter to eom e before the Student Body wals
brozu-lu-d at t.he regular meetinig in Ot-to-ber, when Prof. E. 0. James an-
nouneed that plans were under way for uniting the sehools of the eoun't.y
into an Athletic- Union. Frank Cameron was eleeted to art with Prof.
Albee in representing Eureka at the eonferenee of the sehools held for
the purpose of framing a constitution for the Leangue. Several of the arti-
eles in this eonstitution were opposed by those representatives, but the
meetings were eontinued until a eonstitution had bee-ni finished. When
this eame up for approval before the Student Body, several tiaws were
found, and the other sehools were notified of lCureka's objeetions to the
doeunient. 'l'lu-y were unwilling to rhange it, however, so the loeal organ-
ization voted to rejeet it.
'l'he largest and most prominent uiulei-taking of the Student Body,
was the staiging of the '4Aut.o-l'rof," in the Ingomar. 'Phe "Auto-Prof"
was written by talent in the sehool, on lot-al affairs, and was given un-
der the supervision of the ltlxeeutive t'ommittee of the Student. Body. It
was a sueeess in every partieular, and brought 251234 into the sehool's treas-
ury, as niueh as was miade by both the play and leeture given in 1906,
Fat-h of the high si-hool dam-es given during the year, under th-e diree-
tion of the Exeeutive Committee, hate also been tinaiuially as well as so-
In February a eommiittee eomposed of Nathaniel Libbey, Franrk Cam-
eron, llenry Stern, John Iiridgeford, and Prof. James was appointed by
President Clark to draft a. new eonstitntion, as the old document had been
lost. 'l'his work was eompleted and read at the regular meeting in
Mari-h, being finally adopted at the regular meeting in April.
Une of the prineipal features of this eonstitution is that of the nom-
ination and eleetion of otiieers. In order to run for oiiiee, a student must
have a petition signed by iifteen: other students, and must present this to
a, nominating committee a.ppoin.ted by the president. This committee
must make out a ballot, and, if there is but on-e contestant for an office,
its duty is to place another niame in no-mination. The election committee,
composed of two ballot clerks, two- tellers, and two judges, has full charge
of the election. The ballots are in printed form, and as each student
registered in the school polls l1is ballot, his name is checked from the roll.
The sergeant-at-alrms, a new oflicer created by this constitutionf, is ex-
oliicio chairman of this committee.
The oiiicers elected in May 1906 for the present term were as follows:
Earl Clark, president, Florine Hart, vice-president, Eleanor Christie,
secretary, Belle Carson, treasurer, and Axton Jones, athleteic manager. Of
tllese, Axtonl Jones failed to return to school, and Harold Bruhns was
elected to succeed him. In February, Bell Carson resigned her position
as treasurer and Clarence Tabor was appointed by the Executive Commit-
tee to succeed her.
The Executive Committee of the Student Body has worked faithfully
in planning: and carrying out the enterprises of the school successfully.
At the beg'innling' of the year it was composed of the following' persons:
Ethel Crichton, of the Seniors, John Bridgeford, fchairmanj of the Middflr
ers, Fyril Quill, of the J uniors, Floyd Bridges, of the Freshmen, and Prof.
E. 0. James, of the Faculty. Qyril Quill left school at Christmas for his
old home in San Francisco, and James Mathews was elected to serve out
his unfinished term. .
The election of the officers for the ensuing' year was conducted as
provided by the new constitution. The ticket as presented by the nominat-
ing' committee was as follows: For president, Morris Tracy and John
Bridgeford, for vice-president, Eugene Clonley and Clarence Waldnler, for
secretary, Leatnora Black and Alice lvrigley, for treasurer, Roy Drew and
Floyd Bridges , for athletic manager, YVilliam McNamara and Harold
Bruhns, for sergeant-at-arms, Norris Ferguson and Harry Falk. Of these
Tracy, Floney, Black, Drew, Bruhns and Ferguson were the successful can-
.Al-'i r l f, I
1 X il . -3
-Fl . eff
Upon the farm
Young' maid sat down to tea,
And noticing' the honey said,
KI see you keep a beef'
ii r ii N
Editor in Chief 'james W. Henderson, 07.
Associate Editors - John Morris' 'O7'
Leanora Black, '08,
Alumni Luella Van Horn, 'o6.
Society - Eleanor Christie, ,07.
Athletics Henry A. Stern, 'o8.
Locals - Roy Drew, 'o8.
joshes - Martha Spencer, 'o8.
Business Manager - - Clarence E. Tabor, '07.
Assistant Business Manager john Bridgeford, 'o8.
'l'hc adoption of thc nscw Stuilcnt Body Constitution seems to have :ls-
surcd thc lwrpctuution and future success of this 01'gilIllZfLll0ll. This is an
thing for which cvcryonc who hats thc wclfuro of thc school ut hcurt should
hc thankful, b-l't'2l.llS0 not only docs it grcutly fncilitntc thc hzunlling' of all
school cntcrpviscs, but nlso, by b1'i11gin.g' both Fl't1Silillll'Il und Seniors to-
Q'l'lllt'l' in an sort of wholcsoine 1lPlll0t'l'tl1'j', it grocs u long way toward alc-
stroying all ulnlcsirublc class fllSi'ilIl'il0'llS :incl ull ll2ll'i.V or clique
Un zu-count of thc llllffllillllilff' position ini which Iiiiwlux wus pluccml
this yi-nr, living cofnipcllcil to l'lUl'llS'P to join thc lllllllbllllli I'-ounty Athletic
1,4-ugincby provisions which shcthought llll'l'2l'll', vcry little has boon done
along' thc linc of uthlctics. Many of thc boys hnvc fclt this luck kccnly.
Ncvcrtllclcss, -0V9'l':Vb01-ly fccls that wc wcuc justified in thc stzuul wc
took. Disregarding minlor objections our principal o-bjection was to- the
section providing for theinter-school track meet. First was the list of
events. The mile and the quarter were cut out, and in their places were
substituted something entirely new in inter-high school athletics, the
standinrg high jump and the running hop-step-and-junrp! The standing high
jump and tl1e running hop-step-and-jump! It took us bafck to our younger
days when we used to play "jump for down" at recess. Nor was this all.
All tl1-e points made jointly by the three outside schools were to count
argainst Eureka, and if the total of these points exceeded the number made
by Eureka, t.hen Eureka. was to be counted the loser, and the one of the
three which had the II1'O'S't points was to be counted th-e winner, regardless
of wh-ether it had more points than Eureka or not, and in spite of this
great handicafp each of the three outside scllools was to be allowed th-e
same number of entries as Eureka tt wo ini each eventb. The clause about
debating, to which there were some objections, might have been endured,
but not those about the track meet, so we refused to join the League.
It has been hard for us to be shut out from at.hletic contests with our
sister schools, but the keen edge of this disappointment has been blunt-
ed by the feeling that we were in the right. The other schools too, we
feel, must have felt. soiuewhat handicapped by being deprived of the aid
of th-e largest school i11 the county. It seems childish that we should be
deprived of participation in inter-high school athletics and that the League
should be deprived of our h-elp merely bieciause of a. disagreement on a sin-
gle clause. By both sides co-nlceding smnfething, which they ought to b-e
willing to do, it should certainly be possible to arrange matters satisfactor-
ily for both sides. NVh-en the other schools thoroughly understand our o-b-
jections we are sure that some such agreemenit will be reached.
The Sequoia feels that it is but voicing tl1e sentiment of the whole
school when it states that we are proud of our faculty, and that their efforts
for the betterment of our school have been aippreciafted. Niot- oinlly in the
regular school work, but in all outside enterprises undertaken by the stu-
dents, the teachers have shown: great interest. Especial praise is due to
Mr. James who, working with at picked committee -of pupils, wrote the
"Auto-Proff' the very successful high school play, and himself staged it.
Besides this, tl1e new Student Body Constitution is largely his work. lVe
consider ourselves fortunate inf having teachers so interested in the wel-
fare of the students.
, MH- aft"
bfllflll l,'1'1'z1fqf47211'z1', C'hf11'r1m1z1 l'rfy1l:'. U. jam:
S'r'u1'm L lun
1'7fU'll' f""f42."l'-Y james Iklallzews
l"n'.xlnmzu t'la,x.x Snfzlmm ure Clam
. k .1
- J I
X x X l :-
0 t 4 ful,
il lt llllfifuillfe
Mr.Albee,inlflliemistry Class: "VvY2ll'l"L'll, whatls the formula for
NVarre11: "P, O. YY."
lieineniber, Jim, too many brotlls spoil the "Co-okf'
J09'Fl2ll1lllQ2lIl. tin a tone of de-ep reliefl: "At last I know why it is so
hard for me to rise early for school! Nvwton's iirst law of motion says that
every body tends to persevere in its state of rest 0-1' motion unless asctecl
upon by some external force?
Mr. Cunniiiings, in Senior History Vlass: "Name the greatest event of
Senior: gUl"ll'G' entranve of Kelley to E. H. Sf,
llenry Stern: mls that third one afravtion, Mr. Albee?"
Mr. Albee: UNO! That is a, Polina Hisipaf'
Make a noise like a freekle, Jim, and maybe you will vatvll a sun iisll.
Earl Clark: '41 tank I take de boat for Samoa?
Mr. Albee, in Chemistry: "You are pretty good at making parlor-
IllZltl'll0S, Paulin-e. Suppose you tell us how it's dome."
Mr. lflannigan twith wrathl: Hllope Henistead, you have no idea. what-
ever of the eternal iitness of thingslt'
llope twith indignatio-nj: "Of course not., you ni-ight know I am not a
Edna Ularlfs favorite pet is a UD rakef'
1-leatriee Moek, from San Fran eiseo, registered as a Senior in E. H.
S., but later returned to her former home.
Myrtle Peterson came here from Crest-ent City shortly after our sehool
year eolnmeneed, and entered Iligh School, enrolling as a Junior.
Morris 'l'raey, a Senior, left about the first of May for Calistoga. to
spend the summer. Ile was honored by being elected as next President
of the Associated Students shortly before his departure.
Anzother student enrolled about Christmas time in the person of James
Melvin. Ile hailed as a Sophomore from Baltimore.
Pyrill Quill, from Liek ll. S., S. l"., eame t.o li. ll. S. as a Sophomore.
Ile was eleeted Class President, but later returned t.o San Franeiseo.
.lu-st after sehool began last fall, Ilele11 and Frances Metiillvary ar-
rived from Canada, enrolling as l"1'l'Slllll'tt'll. l'I'heir father, an eastern.
luniberman, has, we are glad to say, d et-ided to locate here perniainently.
Carl Quill, a Sophomore, left at the end of the second quarter to
work in the Giant Redwoods of Humboldt tloiinty.
Jesse Teel, from Miranda, enrolled in our school as a Freshmen at the
beginning of the term. Ile left soon afterwards, and after visiting other
schools in this leity, returned t.o the farm at Miranda. Before leaving he
stated his intention of returning next year.
Eddie NValsh a ldreshman left sehool at Uliristnias time to work for
U a 2
Clark, XVise X Co. iVe hope he will eonie bark naext year.
A new Junior arrived from Fortuna. Iligh Sehool this year in the
person of Ella Lyons. -
Aliee Van llovenburg, a Freshnian, eame here from the east late in
the third quarter.
Class organization grows stronger and of greater interest each y-ear.
Although the organ-ization of the Freslimen was not so good, the three
upper classes organized for strong class work. Next year, however, the
organization of the Freshmen class will be better, for under the new Con-
stitution it is to be organized by the President of the Associated Stu-
dents soon after the beginning of the term.
Soon after school opened in August the Senior Class met to choose its
otlicers. At this election Franlk Cameron was chosen president, John Mor-
ris vice-president, Stephen Langford secretary and treasurer, and Ethel
Crichton representative on the Executive Committee.
About the middle of the school year the Seniors issued a challenge to a
debate- to the rest of the school, the Seniors to debate against the other
three classes combined. The challenge was accepted amd a question chosen,
but the oncoming farce, track meet, and a pre-ss of school work caused th-e
debate to be dropped.
Henry Stern was this year honored by being chosen president of the
Juniors. Leta Bolton was chosen secretary and treasurer, and John
Bridgeford delegate to the Executive t'ommittee. After much debate and
discussion, green and gold were selected as class colors, and class pins were
chosen. The pints are of solid gold with an NE" engraved on them, over
which is inscribed " 1908. "
The following oilicers were chosen by th-e Sophomores soon after the
beginning of the term: President, Cyrill Quillg vice-president, George
t'lou.eyg secretary and treasurer, Edith Cook. They decided that for their
class the president should serve as representative on the Executive Com-
mittee. At Christmas time Cyrill Quill left the city and James Mathews
iwas. elected as his successor on the Executive C10-mmittee.
Following last yea.r's plan the Freshnien early organized into a body.
Carl Quill was elected president, and Floyd Bridges member of the Execu-
tive Committee. They have also taken right hold of the school spirit
and have been able to accomplish much on this account.
The Debating Club of the Eurek a. High School has had a very interest-
ing career during the past year. At the beginning of the school year a
new spirit was aroiised in the niembers, a more systematic code was util-
ized, and a gratnd career seem-ed to be i11 store for the Club, bllli about
the middle of the year this 1111us11al spirit dwiiidled, and from that time
llll affairs have progressed at their 11s11al rate. Although at one or two of
the meetings the order l1as been bad, as a usual thing it. has been very
good for an organization t'0lllll'01S9ll of, Zlllll entirely governed by, students.
An orgaiiizattioii of tl1is kind is 1-a1pa'ble of doinsg alnio-st unlimited good for
its nieinbers, and we hope that in the future more interest will be taken
by tl1e students at large in the Debating Flub, auld more eiicoiiraglgleniiient
At the beginning of the school year Jaines Ilenderson was president
and Iilllg-enet'lo11ey sec-retary Zllld treasurr.
At the election for the first quarter the following otlicers were elected:
l,l'0Sl1l-Ullli, Nathaniel Libbey, vice-president, John Ilridgefordg secretary
a11d treasurer, fil2ll'Plll"8' Tabor.
For the second quarter the otlieers reinained the saine excepting for
vice-president, Geo1'ge Uloney being elected to till this ot'liee+.
NVhen the next election wa1s l1eld, the following otiieers were eliosenz
Jain-es Henderson, presidentg Ivan Ilannah, vice-presidentg f'lill'EIlC9 Tabor,
secretary and ll'l'ilSlll'0I'.
At tl1e Iinal election of the term the offices were tilled thus: Presi-
dent, liugene Cloneyg vice-1vresicleiit, Shirley llannahg secretary and treas-
urer, Iva11 Ilannah.
'l'o the ll-eba1tin1g Club we wisl1 sm-1-ess, pro-speiiity and tranqiiwilityg
and we also hope that during the coming year more interest will be dis-
played by both team-liers and pupils in this valuable organization.
THE "AUTO PROFX'
l'1llt'0lll'2lgll"1l by our success of last year, we tl1is year took up draniatics
Oll a larger scale. Professor James fllll-llglllf that a local farce would make
a "hit," so he arranged a plot and subniitted it to a few studenlts- whom he
eliose to assist l1in1 in the writing of the play. 'llhey were Martha Spenlcer,
Luella Van Ilorn, Earl C-lark and Clarence Tabor. Many difficulties were
encountered, anld C'0llS9tlll'9lllly the play was lltll tinished until late in Feb-
ruary. 'l'hen active wo-rk l'0-lIllll8ll001lQ parts were leavriied, and rellears-
als bPQilll. It was decided to give the play in the Ingoinar on April 26th.
A jlltlllfl0llS and profitable advertising campaign: was planned by the same
persons who had written the play. One feature of this advertising, which
set the town guessing, was a "josh-posterv written and devised by Mr.
James. So great was the demand for these posters that two hundred ex-
tra. ones were printed and sold to the students.
On April 26th tl1e play was give11, and in grand style. By 8:20 the
whole Ingomar was filled, from the first seat in the orchestra. to the last
seat in the balcony. The programs were printed on pale green card-paper
and tied with red and green ribbon, the E. H. S. colors. From. the be-
ginlning to the end of the play a continuous ripple of laughter ran
through tl1e house, and often' tl1e audience roared with applause. Whittle
XVillie's Bulletinsi' kept th-e audi-ence in good humor between acts.
All the amateur actors and actresses covered themselves with glory,
and without exception, every part was taken without a f'law. In. fact, th-e
whole play went off without pause or hesitation. Martha Spencer, as Ile-
lia McSwe-et, daughter of the atrocious and unlgramm1altica.l Mrs. McSweet,
brought down tl1e house every t.ime she "giggled" James Henderson,
as Billy Hearst, special artist for the Humboldt Sociable Looking Glass,
was ever on the spot witl1 his note book. Hop Lee Smith, a. Clrinese jani-
tor, was perfectly imimerso-nated by James Mathews. Henry Stern, Prof.
Sombee, was fine, showing many of the traits of the professor himself. The
part of Soapy Slick, an oratoric-al agent who sold automatic school teach-
ers, was well taken by Mr. Clummings. Hoy Drew, as Hall-et Stern Ghope,
a loafer a.nd "tlunker," ever ready to loaf around but greatly opposed to
work, seemed at home in his part. Spike flom-e-run, Henry Sevier, was all
right-but p-shawl so were all the rest for that matter.
The enterprise was also successful from a finfan-cial point of view, for
after all expenses had bee11 paid, 35235.50 still remained. This is the lar-
gest amount that has ever yet entered the high-school treasury at one
The plot, which dealt mainly with a school teacher's strike in E. H. S.,
was as follows:
The High School teachers have already ag-reed to form a union. After
Sophira. C-heatem, Com-e-run, Barks, Delia McSweet and llhope have been
called before the teachers and taken to task for their failure to do good
work, and after Mrs. Mc-Sweet has terrified and subdued Prof. So-mbee, the
teacliel-"s meetinlg is turned into the first meeting of the Eureka High
School Teachers' Union. On account of small salaries, overwork, and many
other grievances fn-ot the least of which is the lack of attention' shown. by
the pupilsj they agree to strike, and at the last moment, Junk the jani-
tor, declares a. sympathetic strike.
Soapy Slick, an agent for Auto-Profs, who arrived on the steamer Ki-
mo-na at week later, is told of the situation by his old college chum, Billy
Hearst. Hop Lee Smith, a. Chinese janitor, putting the Vigilance Com-
mittvv to rout Zllltl dvfyin-51 lI11111boldt.l'l1i111osvoxcllision, also sets foot upon
our nativm- soil. 'l'l1o lioard of lCtl11Ciltl0'1l, ti1'iV'PIl to t'Xi1l'0lll1ifit'S1 by the strike,
is 2l.b0llf to give- up ill despair when Billy lloa1'st iI1t1'0dlll'8S l1is oratori-
val fl'i't'll1ti, M1'. Slick. Mr. Slivk, aftvl- 2111 'tlltNlll0'll-t spiovt-111, soils the
-Iio-ard Zlll gklltfl-Pl'0f, a 111a1'l1i11e d9SiQIl-Uti to do, a11to111ati1-ally, tho work
ot' svhool TQ2lt'll'Pl'S. So after llop Leo has b'l't"l1 o11tg'a1go1l as janitor, ill the
lrlam- of Junk, th-o lloard thinks its troubles all'-0 at an end.
'Pho Auto-l'1'ofisd11lyi11sta.lled ill tho sc-hool room illlti for a while,
as long as it is 1'111111i11g W4-ll, it shows a g1"oz1t dival of k11owledg'o, "more
tl1a11 all tho lligh S4-hool fat-ulties ill the world." Finlally, liowovvr, it
goos NVl'tlllg,1', tho lloiatvl of Iqtllltiliitlll is sont for, the i92lt'll9I'S are 1-allied, and
hnally aigwo to vall off the strike and to take their old positions as in-
UA S'l' Ulf' f'llAllAC'llERS.
Mr. Soinlwo, lligh S1-hool l'1'i111:ip1al.. ...... lla-nry Stiorn
Mr. Ail'l"UI'Q'9, team-luol' ot' St'll'Ilt'tl? . . . . . Nilillillliltq Lihboy
Mr. f'tl.llll', toamflwl' of Ilistory .. Moi-1-is 'l'1'a11'y
Mr. Ull2l1lllt'S, tt-at-lior of E11tg'lisl1 . .. . llarold lh'11h11s
Miss Sllivc-1'y, toat-Iwi' of l"1'o111'l1. .. .. lA'Zlll0'l'tl lilark
Miss Bl'iltlf4ll'f-I, fP'2lt'llf'I' of l.:1ti11 ........ ......... I ,eta Bolton
Junk, lligh Svhool ja11ito1', a llllitlll lllilll .. .. llonry Irons tliiinsolfj
Whitt-, a sc-hool tlfustvo .............. .... . Tol111I31'idg5ofo1'd
Blavk, illltE1iilt'l' trustoo . .. Shirloy iltlzlllllilll
fiT't't'll, ditto ........... .. . . . . . . . .. Ralph Mt-Pilrdy
Brown, 2lIlt!'fil1t'l' ditto ............. ........... . . . . . .... lflligmiie Ulolwy
Billy lloai-st, star 1'o11o1-101' forthe ll11111holdt Sow-iablo Looking Glass
Soapy Slit-k, a s111ooth agont who- sells Qxllftl-I,l'10fS . . . . . l". J. P11111111i11g1s
Mrs. Mr'Swot't, rich, illllblil0llS, ll11QfI'2lllllllZliit'tll Ma.1Ni1o11 Alboe
llop lm- Smith, UI'lt'Ilf2ll janitor .... .......... . Jaimos hltlfll-PWS
A l'o1-t ............ .................. .... . T oo Flil1lllgJ,'t1.ll
l.'oz11l1-1' of l'1llT't'litl Vigrgilaiivo Olllllmltitktt . .. ll. L. llivks, Jr.
Villlfillll of S-if'tl1lll0I' Kimona ......... .. . Stanlvy Sovior
A lirido .......... ............. .......... . . Myrtlo Potorson
A fil'tl'0lll, llll'Sb2llltl to the 2lb0V0-H1911fltllldlfl ....... .... . Tohn Morris
IIIGII SUHOOL S'l'IllIlCN'l'S.
llt-lia M1'Swc-ot, who lllllPI'iiS society a111biti.o11s . . . . . Martlm SIPPIICGI'
Sophira, i'llt'2li4'Ill, 11ot il llltltllll of fl'lliili!lllllJI'SS . . . . Luolla Van llorn
llallot Sit'l'll Uhopv, a. loafvr and ufilllllitllm ...... Hoy llrow
Spika- fitllll-K'-l'llll, a star' trznck athlete ...... ..llv111jv Sovior
Sfl'2llViN'l'l"j' llarks, a lit-avywoigllt athlote- .. . . Oswald I"1'obeI'g'
tloorgo Ilomlom-k, a drowsy stud-out ...... . . Ivan Ililllnflll
' tWith apologies to E. A. Poe.,
llear the teaclier with the bell-
Awful bell- '
XYhat a bore to us its vlaniging notes
Hear it jingle, jingle, jingle,
On the frosty air of morn!
As the teacher with the shingle
Meets the children as they mingle
Up the steps with looks forlorng
Keeping: time, time, time
In a sort of rotten rhyme
the banging and the rlanging
That s-o musically does well
From that awfully rotten bell
Rotten bell, rotten bell-
F1'0lll the gaiigling and the c-langing
"My Ilil.ll,EIlliP'I',M and his words were stern,
'tYou must set this matter right,
At what time did the Sophomore leave
NVho sent in his Card last night?"
f'His work was fpressingj father dear,
And his love for it was great,
He took his leave and went away
Before a quarter of eight."
Then a twinkle eame to her bright blue eye,
And her dimple deeper grew,
U 'Tis surely no sin to tell him that,
For a quarter of eight is twofi
ALUMNI Nofns. 1
livery steam-er, at this time of year, is bringing homie graduates of
the liurekal lligh School who are eontinuing their st.udies elsewhere. Many
of these will arrive in time to witness the ll0lIllll'0I1t'0ll'lP'll1, Exercises of the
Class of '0T.
listelle Lelunan, '05, has left Stanford Vniversity, where sh-e was tak-
ing a literarv eourse, and is at present learning stienograpliy in San Fran-
Belia Axe, Grace Quill, Irene NValte1-, aind t'la.ra llansonl, all popular
members of the 4-lass of '00, are registered in San -lose Normal.
Lloyd Walla:-e, another '00 graduate, is taking' a business course in the
Eureka Business Vollege.
Joseph XValsh, '05, and Eugene Falk, '04, have returned home from
Uooper Medii-all Vollege for their Sllllllll'l'l' vacation.
l"ra,nees Bell, '00, is at. present attending' t'ornell, having left our
school for that institution last fllll'lSflll2l.S.
Ftl.l'Illlillll tlritiiths, f0l'Illt'l'ly of Eureka, has won the Cecil Rhodes
Seholarship, whieh entitles him to a eourse at Oxford, England.
Bertha lfitzell and llarriett NVelsh, two bright ni-embers of ' 00, are now
attending lierkeley, where both have made good records.
The Misses Ethel Gillette, Ethel Mel'lella,n, Alice Clark and Pearl
Kellog'g', all well known in lligh Sehool eireles, are now at Mills' Sem-
'Phomas and Ilarry Hine and Arthur Edmonston, all of '00, are report-
ed as doing.: very well at Stanford University.
llarriett Fenwiek, '00, left. last summer for Europe, where she intenzds
stlulyingg for six months, -and then to travel.
Miss Alina Bra-dford, '01, is now enrolled as one of the members of our
ll. Joseph Flanigan, '00, has taken a post-graduate course this year,
preparatory to entering' Berkeley in the fall.
Sin-ee the last issue of the Sequoia three of our fo-rnrer high sch-ool
girls have been married: Josie lNIcFarlan, Myrtle XVebber, and Helen Srin-
4-lair. 'l'he latter left liureka, and has been living in Mendocino Pounty
for some time. May happiness attend all three throughout their lives.
Birdie Keith, who departed two years ago for Savramento, has won a
seholarship from the High School of that eity, and is now at 'l'horp Poly-
tec-nim-, Pasadena. '
11 1 N fs? ,
'l"1111 f1111 1111111 11119111111 with bright IJ1'US1J1Hl'fS for 2111 il1'f1V0 z1t1111'ti1r S1121-
s1111g 1111t1111siz1s111 1:1111 high 11111111111 us 111111111111 by 11111' S111-wssvs uf the 11111-
vi1111s j'02l,1'. 4'111'1'11sI11111111111111 was 111 1111111 1111511111 with The 11t11111' 1111311
Sl'1110'H1S of 11111 1'111111ty T11 2l1'1'2l111g'P i11t1J1'-s1-1111111 t11111111z11111'11ts. Then 11111111 the
111-111111siti1111 111fz1 l1igg'11S1-1111111 I,11z1gg,'1111, il 1111w 11111 111111'11 111011111311 i11stit11ti1111
illllillllg 1111- high s1-1111+111s of 11111111111111t f1011llf,y. 'l'111f 11111v111111111t, stz11't111l 111
11111 lust s1fssi11111 of T110 'l'11:11'1101's, 111sTi'r11t11, at w11i1'11 11111 1111111111111 high
S11-1111111 t1-111-11111's 1-1111111111111111111 fz11v1111-z1111y111111111 p1f11j1111f.
A1'1'111-11i11g,g'1y, 1111111gz111fs f1'11111 1110 f11111' S1-1111111s 11+'111't1111z1, F01'1111z110, Ar-
1'z1ta 211111 EUI'G1iil1 were 1J11e1't1-11 to 21 1:0uve11ti11L1 inf E11T'Q'1i2l for the purpose
of f1'211111I1gI 21 Uonstihltifrn. Each s01111111 11111-1111111 111 s111111 two 1.1el1fg':1t1's4
21 st11111f11f 111111 :1 1l1'k'1ll1H'l' of 11111 f21lf111fy. 'l'111-y :1,ss1'1111111111 511111 1111111itz1t1111.
'l"111f I'0S1111S 111' 11111 1111111111115 w01'0 but 112lf111'2l1. 'F1111 11111111 sm:111111' s1'1111111s,
1'1'gz11'11i11g 1'1111'P1iil :ls fhvir most f111'mi111111111 111111101111111, :111i1'11 f01'l'G'S 211141
1111111sist1f11t1y 111111 11'lT'1'11'TiV111y 11111111 11S 1111w11 1111 f'Vf'1fY p1'111'isi1111 XV1l1l'11 wv
might 1111s1r11. '1'1l011"XV01'1I 111111115 1'111111111JT1111, 11111 1'11111111iif1'11 p1'1-s1111f01l 11111
1-11s111t of t1111i1' 0ff111'Ts 111 111 81111111111 111111i11s of 11111 f11111' svhools.
N21f111'2l11j' 11111111g'11, 21 1'1111s1it11ti1111 XV1111'1l 11111' mtv 112141 1111 11111111-111-11
i11 1'1'2l1ll111Q 1'1111fz1i111111 1112l1lj' 111-11visi1111s 1Y1l11'1l w111111 1101 :ls wh 111ig11t. 1111111
wislu-tl fllt'lll. Wo haul, of course, oxpom-to-tl to sauaritim-o some things for the
wolt'au'o of tho ll'2ljJQll9Q but, novortholoss, wo sallw 2lli01"2lfl0aIlS thait might
halvo boonl nlaulo wit.hout injuring tho loalglu--, auul alt tho SZlaIl1't?tllll0 putting
l'1lll't'li2ll ont an moro oyon footing Elg2llllFl tlu- 4-ombinocl fort-es of tho other
'l'ho t'lZlllSP 011 tlobaiting wals tho Sllllltt' of sonu' llllfZlV0l'ilbl0 voxnniont
by tho stlul-outs, but haul othoi' things boon Uqllfll, this could halvo bo-on
2l:.fl'1't'li to. XVo fllllllli no objootions to tho sovtion XVllll'll staitofl that from
tho throo outsitlo sc-hools bansoballl, footbaill auul ttounis fU2llllS1 woro to be
4-hoson by vomp-otition, and that the toann, thus 1-hoson, wals to be pittod
2lf.l'ZllllSi Elll't"li2lQ knowing, IIS wo did, that sinro Elll'l"liil haul sonilo possiblo
2ltlV2lIlf2lQ'0 lN't'2lllS0 of tho size of her sm-hool, tho snxaillor st-luvo-ls sho-uld be
givon sonua 1-quail ot'fsot.ting.f 2ltlVilI1itflQt'. Tho provision 1'Ug'2ll'lllllQ2: tho fl'2ll'li
nu-ot walls tho sourco of our strongost objootions. NYo could not l'l'l'0llt'll9
oursolvos to tho most 0XfI'2l0l'fllHilI'j' list of ovonts prosoribofl by tho Pon-
stitution. 'l'ho niilo alntl tho 4lll2lI'fPl' woro olnlittotl Elalld in thoir stoaul wore
substitutotl il Sf2lIlfliHi,Q' high jump anal il, rumiing hop-stop-auul-jump! Nor
wats this alll. All points lnaulo jointly by tho othoi' throo sohools tG2ll'll
svhool wals to bo 2lll0'XVl'tl but two ontrios in ozu-h ovontj woiao to bo 4-ountotl
aigailinst liurolcal. anul if, by l'll2llll'f' l'?j tho totall numbor of points maulo joint.-
ly by tlu- othor throo sl-hools oxt-ooalotl tho llllllllwl' maulo by Iiilrolcail, thon
tho onto of thoso throo that obtaiinotl tho giioaltost nuniboi' of points was to
bo llt'l'lEll"'t'll tho winnor, l'l'Q,'2lI'tllf"SS of XVlll"flIl'l' it haul lll0l'P points lllillll lin-
Iaokal ol' not. Wo triotl long auul l'2ll'Il'l'Sl'lj' to soo tho justivo of this provis-
ion, but, :although wo haul not oxluu-toil to bo nuat on oquall tornls, wo 1-ould
not 2lj1l'l't' to siu'h Ql'l'2l:f ooiu-ossions.
lVha1t woro wo to clot?
XVo tlid tho only thing' loft for us to do-Hwo sont ai protest to the
othtor schools staitingg our gII'l0VtlTll"0S anul asking' thallt so-mo olialngo bomaulo.
All 2lff0IllllfS alt. t'0l1lp1'0lll'l'S-P provotl futilo, so by aint ovorawliolming
voto, Elllilliil, by hor own ohoico, oxolualoal haorsolf from oonipotition with hor
sistol' schools ululor tho t'onstitution QOVl'1'lllllgIill'U l't'l2ltQllP.
'llhus our hopos for al stronufous soalson in aitlilotim-s wol-'o Sllilff91't'tl,
mul sinvo that timo wo lial-vo roliiainod 1-ollipau-alataiyoly inau-tivo.
THE INTER-CLASS FIELD MEET.
Viulamntocl by our faxiluro to l'0ZlCll an 2lg.fl'00lllt'Ilf with tho Il'PlQ'llb0l'iIlQ,'
st-hools, wo bl'jI2lIl to 2ll'l'ZlHlg.L'0 ilitaor-1-laiss nioots aunong otursolvos. 'Pho re-
sult of our ottorts XVZINS 21 trau-lc-moot hold alt South Pauak, 04-tobor 6.
Tl1is meet, the first ever held in E. H. S. between the four classes,
was in every particular a suecess. A modern schedule of events, prepared
by a joint committee from the four cl asses, was carried out without a hitch
to the entire satisfaction of all concerned. XVhen the last ev-ent had been
run alnld the points reckoned up it was found that the Senior fllass had
won the day, having a total of 57 2-3 points. l'am-eron, Langford, Tabor,
Hannah, Henderson and Libbey being the princfipall point VVl,ll,fI1il-'TS' for the
The good work of Bruhns, Bridges, McNamara. and Gray made it possi-
ble for the l'lI'PSllII19'Il Class to eairry off second honors With 39 1-3 points.
The 25 points obtained by the consistent work of Parks, Herrick,
Ferguson, Bridigeford and Nellist secured third place for the Ulass of '08.
The Sophomtotre Class mad-e a creditable sliowinlg considering its soar-
city of meu. However, Eugene Gloney, XValdner, George Clooney, Atche-
son and Sevier, by hard work, gained for the Sophomore Ulass a total of'
13 points. The school, as a whole, Was encouraged by the outcome of the
meet and looks forward to more Contests of a similar nature in the future.
.I xx ski.
QQV " , I . Q
. . 5 .
FOOT BALL, BASE BALL AND TENNIS.
The season' of football and baseball has been especially inactive with
us on account of the unfortunate circumstances which excluded Eureka
from the High Seho-ol League. Our teams were organized preparatory to
competition with the other schools, and when all hope of competition with
them was lost we hoped to make arrangements With th-e Eureka Business
College fora series of baseball games, but t.he series was never startled.
Enhthusiasm in tennis died out when we realized how poorly equipped
we were for the game. WVe hope that next year, with one or two new
courts for our exclusive use, we will be in a position to show up to b-etter
advantage in tennis.
Q7 . -li
Illllhl'HVl'llll"IliS in the wo-st IIZISUIIIQ-'Ili' ol' our building ll'0l'0SSlt2lf9ll 2Ilf0I'-
.ations in tho girls' basket bull 4-ourt. It is hopvd that tho proplositioii now he
ow- tho Assovialtc-ll SIIUIPIIIS to oqnip il IIl'lNl0l'II QIXIIIIIZISIIIIIII, IIIUIIIIIIIIQQ has
lwtl :xml hzlnll-hall rourts, will ho 1-z1i'1'iv1l through.
,W 'I 'V-.
,J , QZQQQ:
My Latin is not vory ll2ll'4l,
lint SUlIl'UllIlll"S I 1lonf't soo
Just why tho glf4'I'llIl4l is an noun,
And so it puzzles uw.
My llistory :uul my English, too-
Uh, fhoy 2111- out of sight.,
Hut Uh, yo Gods, llvlivol' ine!
My -Xlg,f0lll'2l'S il friglif.
For wln-n I suy tho vuln- of four
Is twonly-four :lull tllrvo,
Ile- says that I :un ,LL'0IIl,EI to Hflunk,"
And tim-1-1-ly looks ul nw!
lint whon I :un il Junior bold
Anil alll thoss- vnrvs :wo o'G-r,
I'll not forgotthc'"I"P0s'l1ie's7' trials,
But hvlp him wlwnl hv's sow.
K Q N Gamma of P111
fri , A - V zw l i f
ilxx 5 EPSIIOH.
XS 5 .nf fig: L. -RW!! 4
.,.i3,fM I Organized March, 1904.
A 5 i v ex ,,,, 7 2-,
l I z1,1"1'ieT NYM swh
Cfass of '0 7.
Class of '0fS'.
C lass of 709.
Class of 310.
C kapfer Roll.
Alpha .. ........ Il'9Il'V9'I' High Sc-ho-015 Ilenver, C010
Beta, .... .. . llliivzigo Hisggli Sc-110013 flllli"ilQ'0, Ill.
Gamlnva . . . . . . Clinic-algo, Ill.
B'PI'liPl'9j' High Sivlmol
Girls' High S1-11001, San FI'2llIlClSl'O
Eureka High Sl'l10'0l
Iota of Alpha Sigma.
Organized December, 1904.
Grave llunter Della llai-den
M ild red Farley
I Ia r'1'i ett I'IPllYVIl'Ii
Jane Gage I-Ieatrive JUVII-PS
Esther Janes G1'am-e l'amp4beII
FI'iII1Il'9S Bell Mae Benllett.
C lass of IO7.
Elf-armor' Christie Ethel l'1'im-Iitou
Class of 'Obi
C' lass gf 'o9.
Iidifh Hook Merle S-elvage
Inez Slmwers Irene Showers
Amie I'IPI1IXVI4'Ii I'II0iI'0111'P Madson
. . . .Uaiklaml Iligh Svlmol
. . . Be1'kvIey Iligh SCIIIIIII
. Girls' High Sc-Imul, San I'I1'2l.lll'ISI'0
...Imwell High Sc-lmul, San If'1'a11cis1-0
.. . S2ll'l'2lIllPIlI0 Iligh S1-haul
:XIZIIILHIEL Iligh Svlmol
...Visalia Iligh Sc-Iuml
. . . I'IlII'l'Ii2l High S1-Iuml
Delta of Phi Chi.
Organized January, 1905.
Lloyd Bryan Edward Robinson
George Lovejoy 'l'l1o111as Monroe
Sydney Clampb-ell Alner Sevier
Class of 707.
Frank Ualnieron JZIIHQS, Henderson
Stephen Lan gford
Class of ,061
Eugene Monroe lllyde Parks
Class of 709.
Clarence YYa.ldn1er Gust Noriuan
Class of ,I0.
Morris Tracy Henry Sevier'
C lzapler Roll.
. . . . Lowell High Seliool, San Frzxsiimfisvo
. . . .Missio11 High School, San Francisi-o
. . l'olyt.ecl111if- High School, Sain Frzlnc-isco
. . .Eu1'1ekz1, High Sc-hool
. . . . P9'l2llllD1,2l High School
Mu of Delta Sigma Nu.
Organized May, 1905.
f'l2ll't'IlIl'l1 llllllllilll Jusvpli P lVillSll
'llll0lllilS llili-me llZll'l'.V lliuv
Arthur lfldnmnsfoii Stvplwn Whipple
Class of l07.
l':2l,l'l Plark llenry Sfvrn
1'l:1i'm14'v 'llil.lNPl' .mlm Bl0l'l'iS
Class of '08,
C'!1zss fyf l0Q.
liiigmw Clonvy lil'l'2llll lfmiwim-lc
Class Qf l10.
l"loy4l llriflgvs llirznn llivks
Furl Quill llzlruld l'll'llllllS
Alpha . . .lllll gxl"b'0l' lligli S1-lmoil, gxllll A1-bor, Min-li
lic-tal, .... . ..ll'Ul1lI'ill lliggli S4-lmol, FT. Wzlylw, Ind.
llc-lfal . . .
Eta . . .
'l'l14-tai . . .
.. ...St. Julius Military Am-zulmily, llallzliivlcl,
. . .l'0nti:u- lligll Slvlmoy, lltlllfl-l2ll1,Allt'll.
.. ...l'm1t1'nl lligh Svlmol, lluluflu, Minn.
. . ."vI1tl'z1l llig'l1'S4-lmol, Miwli-mlpoilis, Mi1111.
.. 'l'ln'oup l,0lj'lP't'lllll1' ll. S., I'z1sa,1lm1a,l'z1l.
.. l"lil1f lligll SK'll00'l, lflinf, Blivli.
Iutu .... Moriss Ilviglits ll. S., New York City.
Kappa . . . . . llill'Vill'1l S1-lmul, Los Aiigvlvs, flill.
Lannbdzi ..... .l'm'f llurmn Il. S., Pt. Illmm, Mim-ln.
Mu ..... . ..lCll1's-lm lligli Sic-lnoiofl, l'1ll1'0'li2l, Hall.
Nu ...... . .llzu-lwiisnvlc lligll Sm-lmpl, ll2l1'lii'llPh ul, lN T
lllllll'I'0ll ....... l,2lS2l1l0ll2l. lligll Srluml, ll2l:S1El4ll'llwZli,l ll
l'i ...... l.:1f'zlyvffv lligll Svlmoil, Buffalo, N X
lilm . . 'lmwu-v Alilllll lligll S1-llool, New York Vify.
, H ,gl
1 Laugh andtheVJovX.ALw9Cvxsw'1VnNIw
2? 2? if
,HW 4 WMU
lxr g ?
41 10 Q QQ , 1
'F-.zz AZQ1. 'X .
4:-I -f?j5f?3Q535"43ff 4? rfb
Q Q '-ffl? Y JA
51 ' 151 1 ik
Noted Characters in LongfelloW's "HiaWatha.'
I lazvl M1-1 '1111-dy:
XV2lI'l'i0l'- XVIllDSP-bI"P2l-fll-iS-lik?-1'110- l'0z11-e1-I'ipQ.
Blilidilll-XVII1l-1'lll9S-fll9- g1'm1.'r1-Pow- wow.
1,011 G. , Y. .
Myrmv 'Iss 1n brothers.
M aw I1le111pStez1d :
ll. L. Rim-ks:
F1'2l,I1lk 1 iillll'9l'0'I12
A uni' F4111 wick :
-Earl K vlley :
Uh, tlwrv was a gil'-l naalnvcl Urivlltoli,
XVho duh-xl on fruit that was rare,
But her falvuritv, when if had ripvned,
lVas the il2lllIliS10lllP Bartlett pair.
Oh, Mistvr Valor,
Oh, Mister Falolr,
X70-ll'I'9 Tho wisest man I 9Vl0l', ovvr knew
Suvh awful questions,
And lunvg Sll-g'j.f0'Sii0llS,
Mako vvmjv tic-au-l1P1"s fave' a palm' hlw.
A stmliulus young Senior is Dan,
Ilo tnrivs to maklo all this hits he vang
But than lwarfl on his chin,
Anil his tvrriblle grin,
Make all the girls flee from poor Dan.
MORRIS TRACY fln Memoriamlz
He loves its t'0IlSt,flI1if murmur,
He loves its Cl-?'ilS'Pl9fSS flow,
He loves to wind his mouth up
And listen to it go.
There is 21 girl muned Flofrine Hart,
XVho in math, is awfully sniartg
XVl1011' for Petrolia she was starting,
This is wllalt sh-ei said at p-artinlg:
HI love 21 peateet'ul rural litle,
To stroll about all day,
A nd gatlier fragrant new-mown eggis,
And smell the fresh-laid hay."
Shirley Ililllilliilll is always a, winner'
At the mile he sure is a spinner.
He owes his siict-ess
1'Yon never could guessj
To six walnuts he ealtts for his dinn-er.
H. L. Hicks was 21 bald young man
XYho wooed il girl by the name of Annie,
And spoonetl with another 1171.111-Pd M1-flann
Such ai fellow!
He kept his tezu-liers i11 sore torment
By the many pranks he did invent 5
Until to Albee he was s-ent
XVith il bellow!
There is 21. gretat runner named "Ca.n1,,'
At the dashes he is the "I a.m,7'
Xxvllilll he runs we don'tl fear'-
He'll beat all by 21 year,
For he trains on nothing but lamb.
Agnvs is a Smior swioll,
Also an A. G. prini.
Sho trifal to win a XVost Point tlzlllot,
Hut now slufs switc-lnal to -lllll.
Now -lim tnot thin, but easy to win,J
lioturns hor affw-tion with vigor and
Fi-oni partivs and llanm-es, from sm-hool and
llo always goes with hor lost shit-1 throw
Eloanor I'ln'istio, a fair young niaill,
XYoul1l tlanrv all night and clrinlc l-onionaile.
Sho aftor tho fellows was always a chasing.
'l'lwrv was Axton and Charlie and Of-ll-GPS
'l'o gain hor favor for just onv llllI1llf-P'--
Alas! Poor boys, ain't. it just the limit?
'l'lwrv is a younig maid nanwel Lufflla,
A. l'. G. is this piuellag
And shtfs in such a stow,
This tvrrililo Lu,
If she- hapywns to' gla.n4'0 at a fvlla.
A vm-y bright l?J pupil is Pig,
l"l'Ulll English to physiral gigg
lint whvn his vard ho rvvoivo4l
llv was haclly clorvivfal-
'l"lll'lL0 l"s and a f' had Pig.
.lim Matthews, a youth with a han-Qlsonw look,
llzul a tvrriblo 4-asv on a lacly nannal Nook,
llc- sighwl and ho pineal and he languishml away,
'l'ill his brown 1-urly lot-ks 1-anw nvoar turning gray.
lint alas and alark! it was all in vain,
For .lininiio was loft quita out of tho ganw.
There was a. fellow named Bruhns,
WVho wore corduroy pantailoons.
Tlwas our-e said on the street,
If they measured brains by the fee
He'd be a wise lad-would Bruhns.
He is a Senior, not half bad,
His classmates eall him Ulleek.
He has a very funny fad
Of going calling every week.
He called upon Miss Breadfood,
And were I to relate
The details of that lengthy 1-all
'l"would take from' "three" to Height.
A small bologua sausage,
An oyster, and a ham,
Met together on the label
Of a large tomato van.
Said the oyster to the others,
VVith a look of iufwaird pain,
4'Now l won-der whlerfe on earth
XVe three shall meet againf'
If you think that you could pass mfe,
In the sweet. bye and byte,
If you only would be friendly,
Not so blamed mean tio a guy,
If you'd give me just a ella.-anne
If you wouldnl'ti be so shy
Of giving me some black marks,
Then I'd try-
Oh! how Pd try l
The f2lIlll'1' asked, " Ilow have you done
In lIlilSfi'l'IIlgJ: ZIIIVIPIIII lore?
" I did so well," replied the son,
" They gave inte an eneoiieg
The fzu-nlty like ine and hold nie so dear,
They made nie repoatl my Ifiiesiliiiiian yezlrfi
Two niosquitoes onve lit, on the f92lflll'l1S
Uf two lll'1'0'XI1Il' fair l'l'l'iltllI'Q'S-Q
NYl1e'11 asked by what. riglit,
They said, f'XVe're nvot, tiglit,
XVe're seeing the gillllli f1'lom the bl493l'llPI'S.l,
Little XVillie, tired of play,
Pnshed sister in tho well one day.
Mother sighed, an-flmwillg XVIIIQP,
"My! it's lmird to mise at da11g'l1te1'.',
Do you ll02l1' the oe-ea111 IIIOHIIIIIJQ'
In bI'U2lll 2l1'l'l'IlfS soft and low?
'Tis bemnse that fat old bilI.ll'PI'
Stepped upon its ll-Il.l191'-NNY.
Ile seized her in the dark and kissed her
And for al- moment, bliss was l11s.
"Uh n1y,.I tliongglit it was my sister,',
Ile 1-ried. She langlied and said, "It is."
A young nmn from Kwlmntazoo
Loved a pretty young miss nalmed Sue,
So he sent ll9'I' :L out
XVIWIIIIWII np in :L lllilit,
NVitll il note, "I've:1 feline for youf' '
I thought I knew it alll,
But 11ow I must vonfess
The more I know I know I know,
I know I know the less.
fAfter E. A. Poe's "Pxaven."D
0111-9 upon a 1Il2lI"Slll'2l1Illl KlI'Pil-I'y, while I 1921111911 up,
wval: anld WQ2l.I'j',
'Gainst a lo11e1ly an-fl fUI'g'0l'1t9'Il pivkvt fe11'1'9,
lVith my gun laid flown b1esi1le 11111, and Illy dog
l'lll'l9'll up behind nw,
'llhere 1-21.1119 a Whirr up in the sky, and a maillard
passed nie by,
lVl1ile I g'11z1sp111l my gun in haste to get 21, shot
upon the ily-
Only this, and 11o1thi11g inure.
For my gun, it was l1I1l012lll9Il, and the msallarcl,
if was g01z11l'e1l
Evvvili 0l1XV21Ilil by the fl1w"rin,q wings of fear,
lVl1ile I l'llSS'Pil, nearly crying, "11'a111s11 the mallard
was still flying,
And I vowwl that it was Ill-92111, and the worst
luck I had sv'e-11-
As the bird ll1I'I119ll I'0llI1Kl in air, and from his
ll211MlS0lIl'9 llfjilll so green
Spuko the 01114 word H N1e1'011-imoreil 'l
. f-,1 , -
Into the water well
That the p1lu1nb91-s built her
Aunt Eliza fell,
So nmv we use a filter.
f4If a boy is a lad, and has a step-fatller,
is he a step-la1l1lv1-?"
WANTED-To know why Frank Cameron is
always humming, "Alice, Where Art
WANTED--By l'. V. MOGe0rge-Ten inter-
ested students to go to Samoa on a per-
sonal observation trlp. Good boys and
girls who will take a great interest.
tLike Frederick Holmes and Luella Van
Horn preferredj. Pairing off prohibited.
WANTED-Someone with a lawn mower to
perform a surgical operation on Earl
VVANTED-Someone to hold my hand-Eu-
WANTED-To know if anyone ever enjoyed
a "Tripp" more than Bill McNamara at
New Era Park, May 1.
WANTED-Persons who saw me at the
wreck of the "Corona," Saturday, March
2, to swear before any legal officer that
I was unaccompanied' Cwlll pay welll.
Call or telephone.--James Mathews.
WANTED-Information as to how Clara got
her black eye.-Mr. Albee.
BRIEF NOTE-Bankruptcy-John Dins-
more, our corner grocer, has been forced
out of bus'ness since the departure of
Myrtile and Donald.
"SOME ACHIEVE GREATNESSU-A very
interesting story of the struggle and
tinal crowning success of a. man who
started in E. H. S. and ended in the
White House-Told in the First person
by Earl Kelley. For sale at all book
....,., pg,,, I -,X -P I h
X lm -LX
NEW CITY HALL
Two of a Kind--The Best Kind.
PHOENIX FAMILY FLQUR
BOTH GOOD-NONE BETTER
ASK YOUR GROCER. He guarantees every sack. V
NO sU1T, NO PAY
Merritt Mercantile Company A
The First National Bank of Eureka
Takes pleasure in announcing an increase of
its capital from one hundred thousand to
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS
and of its surplus from thirty thousand
EIGHTY THOUSAND DOLLARS
All rf :uhhh I.lll'l'l'tlSl' lzax lmw fair! in rash, f71'UZ"llfI.l1lQ' !hf'l4z1jg'f's! paid up lm11,l'irqg'nzf11'l1zl
ana' .wrljrllzx flllllbllllllll in llnm wld! Llfzullr.
P10111 Ihr :lay ly' fix 0f7l'2IfIlLf' fn fhv fffwvfzf limr, lim l?Il.Yl'lI1',YS of Mix bank htl5.Q'0Ilf'flH"ZUllI'll'
rcfillzoul 1.7lf!'l'l'Ilf7ff0I1, hui f14'z'4'1'lujfE1rf' hay il barn .va wvll pny'uz1'fzl I0 nzcvi amz' Sllfifl' fha'
rzffds ly-1'fSf7llfl'07I.S' as mmf.
In tlff!I'I'fZ'07l fo ifS0l'tl'1'7lll1:l' tzzuzilablv llSXl'fXfh1'S luznl' ix.vlillf1z1'!he'rfur!Mf'1l llsjilllortm'
Capital paid in cash - - S200,000
Shareholders liability - - 200.000
Surplus - - - 80.000
Undivided profits - - - IOQCQ
Security over all other Assets - 5490.000
IH' lnwe .va1f1'fggfs banks, vlijgffzlzll 1' ,gfnllmz up, szfilablrjbr file saviragfs Qf -1'UIl!Q1," men and
awww, whlrh fzn'Ag1'z'1'n auf fozlh dfymxfts Qfom' dollar or mare. fhcy wzll siar! you lo
sa Z'fIll.Q' anzlfzzfzuz' suffess.
R. HODGSON, Pres. E. R. HARKDULL See
Lumber 'Yard and Moulding Mill
1433 Universiiy Ave., Berkeley
Onice and Moulding Mill, 901 Second St.
Lumber Mill near Ferndale, Cal.
I mp. Co.
CPine, Cedar and fir Lumber, Sash, Door,
Woaldings and House finishing.
CPofzvder, Gasoline and Erploszfves
ELECTION, JUNE 17, '07
WV. H. DIARKS
SIFPEIIINTENDENT OF STREETS
IJIERCE H. RYAN
CIT Y A'l"l'l JRNEX'
J os. F. DOPPLMAIER
A. W. WAY
C. P. SOULE. President
L. T. KIN-ZEY, Vice Pres.
G. A. BELCHER, Cashier
Capital Subscribed S200,000
Capital Paid Up - 1oo,ooo
Surplus and Undi-
vided Profits - 186,000
We do a General Ranking ami
Make 'Telegraphzt Transfers
Prompt and 1nlelI1Qg'ent alien-
iion gzizea io all interests
W . S. Clark,
A llen A . Cu rtis,
L. T. k'l'7l5!QV, Corner Third and E Streets
C- P snuff- EUREKA, CALIFORNIA
L. T. KINSEY, President
C. P. SOULE, Vice Pres.
G. A. BELCHER, Cashier
Guaranteed Capital S100,000
Capital Paid Up - 5o,ooo
Reserve and Undi-
vided Profits - 6o,ooo
Inleresl Paid on Deposils
Deposils Received in Sums of
One Dollar and Upwards
W. S. Clark,
Allen A. Curtzs,
L. 71 Kz'nseQ1',
C. P. Soule.
BROS. 8 Co
Visitors incur no obligation.
will be a pleasure to show you goods.
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It is a secret unique in
ready to wear clothing
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gg? IIATS, SHOES AND FI TIINISII-
INGS : 1 : : :
" 7 A"" ,
nf L . W
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-- s I " real " Y 0 H U ,g
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f.Q.f55'te5i?? : 'E' ' COHHUY Pfodufes
',. ,B and we sell them.
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We are exclusive agents for five different brands of
clothing and that is the reason why we can show
the smartest styles.
We invite vour inspection
IZ Ja c s on
-MEN5 J UV-S-QCLUTHIIP,
- :EXCLUSIVE HIGH GRIAlJl"
M. SMITH, M. D., MAHAN 81 MAHAN.
713 Third Street Eureka. CHL 313 H Street Eureka, cal'
HAROLD c.. GROSS, M. D. HENRY L- FORD,
Physician, . l AiC0!'I16y-Bl-LEW, u
Gross mock Eureka, Cal Ford Building Eureka, Cal.
GEO. W. DRYSDALE, M. D., SELVAGE 81 CUTTEN-
Physician, U ' Attorneys-at-Law,
Gross Block Eureka, Cal Grow Bmldmg Eureka, Cal'
E. A. LEATHERWOOD, GEO- T- ROLLEY.
Physician' E Attorney-at-Law,
Gro!! Block Eureka, Cal. 335 F Street Eureka. Cal.
DRS. CHARLES st CURTIS FALK, DENVER SEVIER.
Physicians' 6 8 Th. d Attorney-at-Law.
Hours, io to xx, r to 3, and 7 to 8 P. M. 3 It Street Eureka Cal'
Connick St Sinclair Building Eureka, Cal J. F. QUINN'
JOHN J' GAYNOR' M' D" 618 Fourth Street Attorney-at-Law' Eureka. Cal.
Physician and Surgeon
to Gaynor's Hospital
Comer Fifth and G Streets Eureka. CHI- ISCELLANEOUS
A. J. Johnsen A. R. Thorpe
DENTISTS- THORP at JOHNSEN,
City Real Estate
d Od d ' ' b '
T. B. CALLAGHAN, 318 F Sn-53 wo an Pine Tim era Specigtieka, cal.
Gross Building Eureka, Cal J. A. MEISER,
i - Fotographie Art
ROBT' JQHNEON' Corner Fifth and I-I Streets Eureka, Cul.
DEI!! St, il, U, , ,. 77 ,HYYYWT1-A
305 F22'jY'fiLiWAM Eureka' Cal' Do not neglect your eyes because business is
WM. WING, dull. Now is the time to attend to this im-
Dentist portant matter.
Carson Block Eureka, Cal W- H- HUNT, THE OPTICIAN
Q, L. BONSTELL LOST-Somewhere on the trip to Trinidad-
Dentist ' A. McForge and Miss Frost. Finder will
Ricks Banding Eureka, Cal. 503155. noti y all the anxious about the
CHAS. TOMLINSON, The photographs ofaie graduates were taken
Denim, at Thompson's Studio!
Georgeson B"'1d"'g Eureka' Cal' Belle: "Just think! My dress is all spoiled. Every
'F'-""""""'77" """"""'D time Igo to a dance I have to haven new silk girdle
ATTORNEYS-AT-I AW' made. I've got about fifty at home now."
-, A 1 - Merle: "Don't you know its just the same way with
COONAN at KEHOE,
Rooms 19-zo Gross Building Eureka, Cal,
mine. My brand new pink silk was just ruined at one
College Girl: "Why ours never are nt college-the
boys always use handkerchiefs there."
l their help that we are able to
l publish this paper and they expect 1
l and should receive some returns. l
COMFORT. BUT COLD. we die-I wi '11 1 lived in S 111
X X Afriua, mamma
. Mamma-Nvhy, P eddie, C1931
W1 H L U L of H915 'T Uombme we Freddie-Thu l1lUtllfr'l'Sl down tl IG
I ll 5 u f u hy . HMV don't wear any sl ppers.
Q l V 1 self nl 1 L the 1111 : 5 MammaxAnd you must remomb T
VH t 1: my p t mls tr .h." S M sony that thin little boys down the
-Philmlelphigl Press. dank w 1' any pants,
BCJWVLING SARVIS .11 PORTER
For a few hours pleasure DEALER IN
and GXGfCiSff g0 t0 STAPLE AND FANCY
I-IUMBOLDT ALLEY5 GROCERIES
Three New Brunswick Alleys Clark and E Streets Phone, Main 585
Ricks Bldg. c. T. Mamma Prop. Eureka, California -
SP1 DIQTINC if
I ii N JIJS
J J aa'
Ammunition, Tents and
.99 .94 J'
Agents for BENNS FLIES
.99 .94 .99
Hansen Mercantile Go.
328-330 F St., Eureka, Cal.
N. fl. l'l1'Vlf lf. S.-lIVl1lL'A'S
l'n's1'dwz! ,S'4'z'. .f1.vs!. zllgfz'
CEU. fi'. Ul.ll'lfA'
I "1'ff'- l'rrx. JlQ'r.
621 Tkira' Sf. Eureka, Ca
H EA DQUARTERS
Pianos, Organs, Violins,
Guitars, Accordeons YF
and Talking Machines.
IS AT 415 F ST.
HEASMAN 6: GILLETTE
The Magnilicent Launch
Owned by the Coggeshall
Launch Co., will be at the
service of the high school
pupils and their ifriends
Finest Excursion Launch
011 the Pacific Coast.
Electric Lighted .id
Goggeshall Launch Go.
Foot of F Street
Phone, Main 249
6 o N
in 1 F. 'Q AA 3
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Lad1esf'9' yi 9 , gi
fly ,5 -4.-
of good taste unite 11.
in the praise of our K 5- 19
. An Angel Unaiware.
Candles and Ice Cream When you put on your walls our de-
lightfully designed papers you are sure of
2 pleasant thoughtsg when pleasant thoughts
fill your house you entertain angels, per-
Telephone to us to send our sample
DE L I A I books to your home for your inspection.
.99 .99 Our' Coffee Qoasted Dilillj Q99 .3
Teas Clllil Goffee
HINCH, S7-YLMON 81 WALSH CO.
Fiflh and If STFCCTS
'Dhones, 46 and 146
E. G. PLUIQE
Corner Second and E Streets
Dry Goods, Cloaks
Ladies Home Journal Patterns
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