Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1908 volume:
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Binh, filing 19, IHUH
GEORGE B. ALBEE, CPrincipa1D - -
FRANK J. CUMMINGS
ALMA A. BRADFORD
ANNA M. SOLOMON
MAUD A. HUNTER
GRACE A. HOOVER
VERNE A. MCGEORK9
CHARLES C. MEYER
- Mathematics and Science
- - History
English and Latin
- - - Art
E - Science and Mathematics
' - English
Cover Design drawn by Merle Selvage, '09, winner of prize competition offered
by the Associated Students.
Alma Mater CPoem? ---- Page 7
Editorials - - H 8
Editorial Staff - - H 10
The Best Laid Plans CSenior Story? U 12
Dusk CPoem? - - H 16
The Silent Tenant Uunior Story? H 17
Rivals CSophomore Story? - H 19
The Summer Rain CPoem? 'I 21
A Sister's Love CFreshman Story? H 22
The Mystery - - H 23
Storiettes - - K K 25
History of the Class of '08 H 29
Class of '08 - H 31
Ye Prophecy of Ye Seniors H 34
Athletics - - H 39
Alumni H 46
Locals H 47
Art - U 52
Exchanges H 54
Fraternities H 55
Class Notes - H 60
Executive Committee 'K 61
Debating Event at Ferndale H 62
joshes - - H 63
Advertising Section Pages 71-82
To TIIEE, DEAR ALMA MATER.
BE EVERLASTINIS PRAISE,
WE SING IN GLOWNVING LANGUAGE
THY NAME IN SWEETEST LAYS.
DEAR MEMORIES OF THE DAYS GONE BY,
OF FRIENDSIIIPS FAST AND TRUE,
CLING ROUND TBIY NAME INSEPARABLY,
AND GUIDE US BACK TO YOU.
NO DREAM OF FAR OFF CITIES,
NO BRIGHT ALLIVRING STAR,
CAN 'ERE BIAOT OUT TRY FRIENDSHIPS,
OR TRY SWEET MEM'RY MAR.
X 1 D' X
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Editor in Chief - MARTHA R. SPENCER, '08.
ROY H. DREW, '08.
Associate Editors LEANORA BLACK, '08.
HAROLD I. BRUHNS, 'O9.
Athletics - HENRY SEVIER, '09,
Alumni JOE H. MOORE, 'O9.
Locals - LETA BOLTON, l08.
Art - - MAUD E. FROST, '09,
Exchanges CLARA A. BACON, '08,
Society - - MERLE SELVAGE, '09.
joshes - JAMES H. MATHEWS, 'O9.
- HENRY A. STERN,
WHERE IS THE SPIRIT?
PIRIT? VVhat does it mean? Does it mean to stay away from all school
athletic events, student body meetings, and last of all school itself?
it mean to be indifferent in mind as to the interests of the school, neither
supporting nor opposing them? Does it mean to stay away from student
meetings and then sit back and knock all school enterprises? NO, decidedly no.
What would happen to our High if every student were like you, Mr.
Kicker? "Will you buy a Sequoia?" "No," "Did you go to the ball game?"
UNO." "What was doing at the student body meeting Friday?" HDon't
know, wasn't there." Will circumstances embracing such facts as these make
typical high school life?
Such has, in part, been the condition of affairs during this school year.
Reference is here made to attendance of student body meetings especially. With
very few exceptions there has not been a quorum to conduct business. That
means that there were not fifty out of two hundred and twenty students present.
Why is it so? Is it the fault of the president or other officers? The faculty?
No! They do their best.
But the question comes right down to every student. He is the one to
decide whether there shall be a quorum or not. It is far from justice to the
school not to attend student meetingsg you are shirking individual responsibility.
This year has been the most notable of late years in regard to lack of spirit.
Students seemed utterly void of any interest which would in any way affect them
or the school. It seems rather queer that out of two hundred and twenty students
eight could not be found who might represent old E. H. S. in tennis.
To remedy this, let us suggest that the class president take a hand. Much TL
could be accomplished through him if he would. Through his influence the an
members of each class could be aroused and might become more interested.
You, Freshman, Sophomore, junior, every one of you belong to the High
School and are a factor of it. Will you make the High School what it ought to
be by your patriotism?
K n X
HAVE WE BEEN FINANCIALLY WISE '?
IT H this issue of the SEQUOIA, another year is added to the annals of
Eureka High school. In some respects it has been a year of extraordi-
nary activity along new lines, growing out of our entrance into the Leagueg but
along the lines in which we KNOW we are competent-'in fact, which we have
tried in former years, there has been a painful lack of interest and enthusiasm.
This year should have witnessed the production of a fine play, not only would it '
have added to our depreciated treasury, but an enterprise like that tends to X
heighten the interest in the Alma Mater, arouses the zeal of the lower classmen,
and brings the students together on a common footing. This year should have ,
witnessed the building of a tennis court, the lack of which necessitated our failure b
to enter that event. At the beginning of the year there was money enough in 1
the treasury for a fair start, and if another successful play had been produced, .fi
and the money on hand had not been dribbled away foolishly, our tennis court
would not have become a pipe dream. Student! you! yes you Freshmen, too, to ,I A ,,Aq g h
whom we entrust the welfare of our school, push next year with vim. Give a 'K' .. ,EU RT
play! Build a tennis court! Sa' ur ne ! f'.- 5+ ,7"'ifi?f" ':
ye YO mo y 25:12:24: -
. V ff r 1 .0 'E
PAGE NINE L! l U ,fig
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Martha R. Spencer Henry A. Stern
Clara A. Bacon
Maud E. Frost
James H. Mathews
Harold J. Bruhns
Joe H. Moore
Roy H. Drew
"The Best Laid Plans."
ELLO, janf' called out Lawrence Hunter, leaping from the car as
n it creaked around the corner, Hwait a minute."
"VVhy, what did you get off for? I've only two blocks far-
ther to go."
'ijust to walk with you, of coursef' he teased.
HNow none of your blarney, sir,', she Warned, shaking her
9 fluffy pompadour at him.
c HNO, that wasn't just the reason either," he owned up.
Then, after a pause, he added, looking at her: Hjan, I got off to try and coax
you to go tonight."
"Larry, you've made me waste every study period today with your notes
about that dance, and I'll tell you once again that I can't go. Now do you un-
derstand? VVhen mother gets her mind set there's no changing it," she con-
cluded, her voice saddening a little.
"Don't think I'm a villian if I tell you I've devised a plan to deceive her. "
HWhy Larry, I couldn't do f" '
i'Can't you get out some way? Isn't there some favorable circumstance
for us tonight?" he hurried on, ignoring her surprised ejaculation.
"Yee-sf' she admitted slowly, her heart beginning to beat faster with the
thought. "Mother and father are to be out tonight till one. Ah, but that'd be
awful," she reproached, frowning at him.
mAh, it wonlt either. Sit down here on the steps. You don't have to go
in yet, and we'll make our plans."
HAH right, here goes," she laughed gaily, jerking off her red tam and
throwing herself on the steps, Hnow fire away."
l'Well, jan, to start with," began Larry, edging up close to her and push-
ing his beany on the back of his head. "you say your mother and father are go-
U 'Sh, don't talk so loud," she warned.
'iNext, how about your brother," he whispered, trying to pitch his voice
"Oh, Dick, you mean, why, he's never at home an evening in his life."
i'Great! that's all O. K. then."
Janice jabbed her hat pin in and out her tam in an excited manner as he
continued, Hand when I whistle at half past eight, you be on deck."
"But I feel like a criminal," she objected.
Hcflllllllill, the deuce. Now, let's shake on it."
i'Oucli! gracious, don't wring my hand off, Larry," she squealed.
uThere now," he whispered, letting go her hand, Hyou can go. but don't
She opened the front door softly and fled up stairs to her room. 'iNow,
what will I wear," was her first thought. "I guess the pink one," she decided
at last, pulling it down from its hanging place.
HOh, you blessed dear," she crooned half aloud, patting the shininiery
folds as they lay against the white bed. Then followed a scurry here and there,
gathering the little accessories, as her 1110thEI',S voice called up the stairs. Every-
thing done, she threw a lingering glance at her fineries and hurried down to
K K . .
VVhat makes you so late, dear?" inquired her niother.
HWhy, I was studying Latin," Janice quavered, staring hard at her plate.
She choked down a few bites and nibbled at the dessert, toying absently
with her spoon. Finally, when decency would allow, she sat rigidly back in her
chair, squeezing hard the napkin in her lap.
Dinner finished, she hurried through her evening duties, trying hard to
think of some excuse to tell her niother. At last, gathering up her courage, she
said with a sigh, HMother, I believe I'll go to bed. I've had a hard day at
"Yes, you should, dear. Good-nightf,
Janice rneandered up to her rooni with a slow, tired step, but once inside
she fairly flew, for she had noticed that the hall clock marked a quarter to eight.
At eight she heard her mother and father leave, and felt a sense of relief.
The nionients ticked quickly away so that before she could believe it a low whis-
tle caught her ears. Her heart bounded.
'iVVell, he'll just have to wait. I never was on tinie in niy life," she
muttered, grabbing her slipper bag, swinging a cape over her shoulders, and
tying a pink scarf under her chin all in the sanie minute.
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mAh, jan, don't, H he pleaded. "This is a rotten mess, I'll admit, but say-"
"Yes," came a somewhat teary answer.
Couldn't we go in your house and phone for a hack?"
Yes, I suppose so," she said timidly, dashing the tears from her eyes.
H iSh, don't make a noise going up these steps, or the dog will bark."
'iWhat if he does? Nobodyls here."
HWell, its best to be careful anywayf,
She pushed the door open softly and slipped in, turning off the hall light.
'iAll's clear," he heard her whisper through the darkness.
He groped his way in and along the wall up to the telephone. just then
a footstep echoed from above.
HGad, jan! who's that?y'
'iIt,s only Amelia. You'd better let me telephone, she might know your
There was another step, then another and another.
"Darn that maid."
"That's what I say."
HLet's turn on this bloomin' light. It's bad enough being in this mess
without being in the dark."
UNO you won't either. There's a clothes closet in the end of the hall and
you'd better get in there while I phone," she ended, already pulling him by the
sleeve as she felt her way along the wall. HThere, now, don't stir or Amelia
will catch us suref' she ordered, giving him a push in among the overcoats and
hats. She closed the door quickly as another step echoed from up stairs, and
tiptoed to the phone, but just as she was saying, "please send the hack right
away," she heard a door open on the landing above. Then someone stumbled
over a rug and a voice growled, "What the-why's that infernal light
In a second the light flared in her face and she saw her brother standing
at the head of the stairs, his mouth open and his eyes wide with surprise at the
sight they met below.
Ian felt her face flush as he said, HWhat inm, why-er-was that you, Sis,
that I heard phoning for a hack? I thought it was Amelia. What in the deuce
do you want a hack for?',
She stared hard at the toe of her slipper for a minute, then looked up and
piped innocently Hwhy, Dick, I was just phoning for a hack to call for mother
and father after the party. "
"Uh, I see," he drawled and turned on his heel as if to leave, but he
whirled around again, calling, "Sis, what are you all togged up for, then?"
"Because," she emphasized, straightening her slender shoulders and hold-
ing her head high, 'LI was conceited enough to want to know how nice I'd look
in my new dress and cape and things."
Dick gave a low whistle, then said, "just sort of a try-out, I suppose.
Clever idea, Sis," he laughed, and disappeared.
Janice did not listen for his door to close, but hurried to the end of the hall
calling low, "Larry, Larry."
"What?" came a muffled answer.
Dick's up stairs." '
You stay in there till he leaves, and oh, Larry, hels got on his dress'suit.
I know he must be going to that da11ce. I'm afraid heys wise, because he?-"
but his steps on the landing caught her ears again and she heard him call,'AHoly
cats, jan, whom are you talking to?"
There was no answer.
HHuh?" he asked again.
HWhy-why, just to my dog," she managed to stammer.
UWell, if you can leave that cussed little pup of yours long enough to fix
this tie for me, I'd be mighty much obliged." .
HI'll be there in a jiffy, brother mine," she tried to answer in her sweetest
voice. throwing a frightened glance toward the closet door. She dropped her
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looking like this. just pipe yourself in that mirror opposite, and Larry here,
well"' and Dick burst into a it of uncontrollable laughter.
HI don't see that it's anything to laugh about," pouted Jan.
'iOf course," said Dick, trying to straighten up his face, 'iit's up to you,
but really I wouldn't go if I were you." -
HI don't want to go one blessed bit now anyway. Do you Larry?"
"Why, just as you say, lan, of coursef,
Larry looked the picture of misery as he stood, gazing ruefully at the
dainty slipper which he still clutched. ' V
i' Oh, Larry, how'd you like staying home, and toasting marshmallows?"
she burst out inipulsively, Hand we' ll build a big fire in thee--H
"Bully,', he interrupted, grinning for the first time as he thought of not
losing the evening's fun, "that's what we' ll do."
The clock struck nine and Dick picked up his overcoat and gazed at it in
"Poor thing! and to think that you were the cause of all this trouble. But
I must be off. I'm late now. Don't you children be bad again, or I'll have to
report you," he called over his shoulder as he strode toward the door.
"Don't you worry," laughed back Jan, throwing a kiss at him as she
closed the door, then turning toward Larry she said, "Well, our little plan failed,
didn't it, but 'the best laid plans oy mice an' men gang aft' a-gley,' so now for
the marshmallows. "
LETA BOLTON, '08,
The tremulous gray of the dusk,
A last, late, crimson rose,
A brilliant, flaming, burning west,
And darkness deeper grows.
A night hawk sweeps the dim expanse,
Soft sighs the evening breeze,
The red light sparkling in the west
Is ashen in the trees.
The purple shadows creep along,
And hover like a pall,
Then die out with the fading light:
Now night rules over all.
The Silent Tenant.
Junior Story. '
UT in the mountains there occasionally appears an old weather
beaten house, deserted and partly in ruins. Toward one of these,
two men hastened one November afternoon about four o'clock.
Eduard Burns and Williani Swift had been quail hunting with
fine luck until a heavy storm drove them to this shelter.
I never expected to see it rain today said Burns throwing
down his heavy game bag and standing his Parker in '1 corner.
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UNO, neither did I," returned Swift, "but its hard to judge the weather
at this ti
HGee, this is adandy big tire-place. At any rate we can keep warm
until the storm passes."
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me of the year."
V are 4?
"There is nothing here," said he to himself. He turned his head. Ugh!
There it was! A chill came over him but he did not move. The candle threw
enough light so he could just see the yellow, bony face. It was a skull. He
moved closer. Yes, he could see now. From under some old rags protruded
the bones of an arm and leg. He was no longer afraid, but approached the form
which was in a sitting posture against some wood. Swift saw an old piece of
paper inside the lining of what had been a coat, and tearing this out, he saw on
it a queer looking diagram. At first he could not make it out, but on closer in-
spection he saw that it represented a room. It had the same shape as the very
cellar he was in and there was a cross marking the position ofa small pile of
stones near the wall. He hastened up the ladder to tell Burns and found him
with his foot on the window sill, ready to jump out.
'iWhat are you doing there?" laughed Swift. HThat is no ghost. lt's
the skeleton of a man. I found this paper and it must mean something. Come
on, quick, we'll go down and see what it is."
When Burns heard this, his courage returned and together they once
more descended the ladder. ,
HNow,'l began Swift,l'this diagram seems to conform to the shape of this
cellar, and the cross seems intended to mark the position of that pile of stones.
There must be something under them or I miss my guess."
HWell, let's see what it is."
They fell to work taking the stones away and when they had completed
this task they saw what seemed to be an old board. They tried to lift it, but it
was solid. Swift brushed away the dirt and saw that it was fastened with an old
HWe'll soon settle that, " muttered he, hammering at it with a rock.
"There she goes." VVhen the lock had been broken, he lifted the board and
saw there was a hole under it.
'iHold the candle closer," he said, peering into the hole. UHoly smoke,
look here!" Burns fell all over himself getting down to see what it was.
i'What luck,'l gasped he, with his eyes popping out of his head.
During the remainder of the night the hunters sat by the fire counting out
piles of yellow coin, while the storm raged unheeded through the trees without.
HAROLD J. BRUHNS, '09.
was a lovely summer day and the four college girls coming across
the campus from the tennis court had been making good use of it.
i'Let's see, Marion, weren't you and Margaret Randolph
good friends when you went to high?" questioned Stella Hill of
Marion half resented the question but answered carelessly,
El g T
i'Yes, I suppose that's what you'd call us."
MVVell," continued Stella, Hwhy don't you chum with her now? VVhen-
ever she joins us you disappear and o11e can tell by her look that it hurts her."
One of the other girls who knew of Stellals habit of thoughtlessly asking
embarrassing questions, prevented Marion from answering this one by challeng-
ing the rest to a race, which Stella, always ready for a frolic of any kind, imme-
diately started. When passing through the hall i11 the dormitory they noticed
that the door of Margaret's room was open as though she had just gone out, and,
as they were welcome there at any time, two of the girls walked i11. Stella
lingered in the hope of obtaining another opportunity of putting her question to
Marion, but the latter made a hasty retreat to her own room across the hall.
Stella, proceeding to join the others in Margaret's room, was greeted with:
"Now, Inquisitive, you haven't received an answer to your trouble-
some question yet, have you?"
"No, I haven't, but I will," presisted Stella. "Maimie." she coaxed, go-
ing up to one of the girls, "you know. Won't you tell me?"
HI suppose I must in order to stop your waylaying Marion again."
Helping herself to a piece of fudge from a dish on the table, Maimie told
how Margaret Randolph and Marion Lawrence had both worked for a prize in
high school and how Margaret had come off victor. Ever since Marion had acted
distant with Margaret and in college a sort of rivalry had sprung up between
them in all their classes. Now, as it was near the end of the term, Marion was
acting worse than ever.
VVhen this recital was finished Stella burst out, "I tell you, girls, its pure
jealousy. If I were Margaretfu
HVVhat would you do?" interrupted Margaret, as she came into the room,
her eyes red with weeping.
'Id'-why, Marg Randolph! Where have you been and what's the
matter with your eyes?"
HI have bee11 for a walk to the post-oflice, Stella, but I didn't know there
was anything wrong with my eyesfl replied Margaret.
"Now, now! Own up, Missy."
HWell, the truth is, girls, Ilm going home for a spell."
HGoing home! and what for, pray?l'
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For answer Margaret laid a black-bordered envelope on the table. It
brought the sad news of her mother's unexpected death. The girls were silent
for awhile then Stella, all sympathy, asked:
HIS there anything we can do for you, Margaret?"
UNO, thank you, only leave me to myself."
The next day Margaret left college for three weeks. During her absence
Marion thought seriously of her treatment of Margaret and determined to act
differently when she returned.
Four weeks later a jolly crowd of girls was assembled in Marion's room
for the first time.
"Tonight our sentences will be pronounced, girls," exclaimed Marion
from the table where she was preparing a dainty luncheon.
HYes, and I expect at least two Hunk notes, H came the sudden declaration
from a corner where Stella had made herself comfortable with cushions and a cup
of chocolate, "how many do you expect, Margaret?"
Maimie sighed as she said to herself, "Stella isnlt cured of asking ques-
tions yet." ,
Everyone, from the teachers down, had noticed that Margaret had been
failing in her studies since her return and Marion, seeing the flush that swept
her face, interrupted by calling them to luncheon.
After the good-nights had been said and Margaret was again in her own
room she sat thinking about the question Stella had asked. How many notes
would she get? She was going to India with her father and did not intend re-
turning to college but she would so like to finish her first and only year with
iiying colors. While busy with her thoughts she heard footsteps coming down
the hall and knew it was the girl delivering the flunk notes. Would they stop
at her door? No, they passed on.
Maybe she overlooked some and will drop them when she comes up again.
No, they passed her door again and she noticed that they had not halted
at Marion's door either time.
"I'm glad of that, anyway," she said aloud as she turned out the light.
The next day the girls went on a picnic which had been planned as a fare-
well for Margaret. At the last moment Marion and Stella found out they could
not go, so were contented with seeing the rest off. When they were returning
up the driveway Marion, espying a large four-leaf clover rearing its head above
all others, picked it and fastened it in her belt.
'lThey only gave half the Hunk notes last night," suddenly remarked
Stella, 'ijust up to the letter M."
HAre you sure of that?" hastily inquired Marion.
Upon receiving an answer in the affirmative, she started on a run toward
Margaret Randolph's room with Stella some few feet behind her.
HSix!" she exclaimed, gazing in astonishment at the notes on the table.
HShe won't know I am ahead of her if I can help it," and deliberately taking a
match from the table she placed the notes in a chafing dish'and touched the match
to them, saying as she did so, "She's not coming back next year anyway."
Stella, who had been a silent spectator, ventured, HWe might be commit-
ting a state's prison offense. "
'lI'll serve time if we are, " answered Marion, as she picked up the black-
ened remains of the notes and placed them in her handkerchief, thus obliterating
all signs of the deed. 1
Then she loosened the clover from her belt and after laying it on the table,
took Stella's arm and together they quietly left the room.
SHIRLEY PINE, '10,
lk --1 I
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The Summer Rain.
How happy is the summer rain,
Falling on the window pane!
Pitter patter, scurry, scatter,
. Ever making such a clatter:
First a bound, a roar, a rush, "
Then there's just a silent hush,
And I fancy I can hear ,
Something saying in 1ny ear: Q tx
"Come with us outside to play,
Don't stay in the house all dayg I ,X ,V ll
We to you will do no harm, L K
So you need not be alarmed, "
. . Y-f
We are just the summer rain ff--
Falling O11 the window pane." K" ,XXI
HELEN S. ALBEE, '11, B!
PAGE TWENTY-ONE 'rx .
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A Sister's Love.
'W' F 4 AR over the sea in the quaint old town of Rome, is the Colosseum
'H or amphitheater. It was built long ago by Vespasian, an emper-
L J, or. In it the Romans used to gather to see the combats between
N' men and wild beasts.
1 i , Though decayed and tumbled down, it still stands there
' :? where it stood hundreds of years ago. Inside is the open space
or arena, with seats arranged around the walls. In this arena
grow beautiful flowers, such as are found in no other place in the world. They
are drooping and graceful and of pure white, with one bright red spot in the
center like a drop of blood. The origin of the flower is given in the following
..,,g g amz.,
' X u'- I 6
- -. ,'s:::g't:1f::
Long, long ago, so they say, when the Colosseum was in all its splen-
dor, Rome was at war with a mighty Gallic king. Many, many years she had
tried to overcome him and each time had failed. The king had one son, Otho,
and a beautiful daughter, Otholia. The children lived and played and grew up
together, inseparable companions.
At last, in a great and memorable battle, the Romans overcame the king
and took as chief captives Otho and Otholia. Then a new trouble arose.
'They are young and beautifulf said one, 'we must not kill them.'
But the rest laughed scornfully.
'Dost thou forget,' asked one, ithat the emperor's birthday comes soon
and we must provide for the amusements of the day? The boy is strong and
manlyf'twill be a goodly sight to see him overcome by T ingus, the lion. As for
the girl, 'twill be easy to kill her after the sportsf
The rest agreed and the date of Otho's death was set within the week.
The emperor's birthday dawned bright and clear and throngs of richly
dressed nobles and ladies poured into the Colosseum. As they took their seats
they whispered to one another the report that this would be the best combat of
the season, and everyone was well pleased at the prospect.
At ten o'clock the Colosseum was filled and Otho was led into the arena.
He had kissed Otholia good-bye and held her in his arms, begging her not to cry,
for she would soon join him.
The arena was now as still as death. The roars of the fierce, half-starved
beasts were distinctly heard. A cage on one side of the arena was opened and
a great shaggy lion leaped out and ran straight towards Otho.
The boy leaped back. By a series of dodges and jumps he escaped death
for at least five minutes. But the strain was wearing on him. Great beads of
perspiration stood out on his forehead, and his body was torn and bleeding. The
eyes of the audience were riveted on him. All saw that the end was near.
Suddenly there was a great commotion in the eastern end of the arena. With
PAGE TWENTY TWO
a scream half of joy, half of fear, Otholia leaped from the lowest row of seats to
the floor of the arena, and running to Otho, was clasped in his arms just as fthe
There were tears in the eyes of more than one person in the audience, for
the iron hearts of the Romans had at last been touched!
So now, as you walk through the Colosseum, the guide tells you this story
and points out the flowers that sprang up in memory of a sister's love.
HELEN S. ALBEE, 'l1.
, fa 4,
6779 Mystery. El
AIRPORT had a mystery. No one ever doubted that. Even the
iii? stranger who chanced, in his travels, to come that way, was struck
I-,Q-,U ,Riffs with the air of mystery that prevaded the place. The old men of
3?'i'?5'5iiwi' the village, as they smoked their pipes before the rickety inn,
'li W eil Spoke in subdued tones about the unsolvable mystery. The
agp women, as they hung over the back gates, discussed it freely, and
Wifi" never once thought of their burning bread or if their cakes were
'ijust to a turn." Even the children suspended their play to
wonder and surmise.
The sole object of all this gossip and excitement was an old man answer-
ing to the simple name of Joshua Briggs. He owned a tract of land just outside ff
the village. Through his property ran a deep, dark gorge. Far down in this, fy
on the sloping side, his house was built. It could, however, hardly be called 21
house since it was of the most primitive kind, being built of hewn logs and split ,X
shakes. Close at hand was the stream, running swiftly and silently past. just Q xx
above the cabin was a waterfall which thundered and roared continually. The
gossips of the village declared that the ravine was haunted, and there was little f ff
doubt but that it was. They also said that there were many secret passages j 1
known only to the owner, by which he could disappear and reappear supernat- Q.. K f.
Joshua was a tall, thin man, with long, white hair and beard. There was ffl W
constantly in his eye a lurking, puzzled expression, and as he walked jerkily fi Qi
along, he glanced ever about him as if searching for something. 5
No one knew from whence he had come. He had appeared suddenly one xg
day about six months before, and l1ad never made friends with anybody. !f'f'fx
Different people of the village had seen him on several occasions stalking ki
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about the mouth of the glen, muttering to himself. Now and then he would
pass his hand slowly across his wrinkled brow. He had also been seen digging
about the cabin, presumably for hidden treasure. Old Mrs. Bassett declared that
she saw him standing in plain view of her house one evening, and the next in-
stant he had vanished. Nancy Reed, the leader of the village gossips, asserted
strongly that she saw him with her own eyes sink into the earth and the next
instant reappear several hundred feet from the spot where she first saw him. At
any rate, the village was in a high state of excitement about this hermit and his
One moonlight evening Mr. Long, the village pastor, was hurrying home
from an errand of mercy, and, as he neared the mouth of the glen, he heard
strange mutterings. He stepped aside and the next moment Joshua stumbled past
him and hurried on down the path, muttering and grumbling to himself.
Early the next morning the entire village knew of this incident. Great
excitement prevailed. A special meeting was held in the town hall and it was
decided that a number of people would secrete themselves at the mouth of the
glen that evening, follow Joshua, and settle the mystery once and for all.
Accordingly, each found a safe hiding place, and impatiently awaited his
Sure enough, here he came, stroking his forehead as if to recall some
vanished thought. He stalked boldly forward until just opposite the anxious
watchers, where he suddenly stopped, stood rigid for an instant, then smote his
thigh soundly, and with a muffled cry of joy, hastened back toward the cabin.
The astonished watchers hurried after him. They saw him run to the
corner of the building, reach up under the eaves, and bring some small object
down in his hand.
The crisis had come! The town mayor, as spokesman, stepped forward,
grabbed the old man rudely by the shoulder and said grufliy, "See here, what
does this mean? We've had enough of this,'l and shaking Joshua roughly he
added, HExplain, d'ye hear?H
The old man wrenched himself free, and, stopping not an instant, fled
toward the friendly shelter of the ravine, at the same time calling over his
shoulder, l'It's me pipe. I mislaid it six months agone and jest couldn' rec'lect
whare I put it. Now I kin e11joy myself fer oncef'
EDITH E. SAUNDERs, '10,
:Q i J-aids 'mi1'm"'4-,"':
V'- , .,- 5
I Vw "f'wgcw'-
PAGE TWENTY FOUR
Forbidden Sweets. Q
H, girlsf' shouted Helen Boyd as she Hung herself into the room,
fx "I've got the best plan!"
Four girls who were enjoying a quiet chat and a dish of fudge,
,A , Q, turned at this outburst.
i "Oh, it's you, is it, Helen? Well, go on and tell us your
" ' plan' we're ready to listen," laughed Edith Gage.
HAH right, just as soon as I eat a piece of fudge, haven't had
any for weeksf' And Helen threw herself on the couch a11d suited the action
to the word. "There, now I'm ready. VVell, here's the whole thing:
Hamilton is going away for two days, so I propose that we have a feed tomorrow
night after everyone is in bed."
"But, Helen," broke in Edith, always the wary one, 'iyou know such
things are forbidden, and besides to take advantage of Miss "
HOli, bother! what if it is forbidden, I'll take all the blame if worst comes
to worst. All those in favor of a lark tomorrow night say 'aye.' "
Four hearty Hayes" responded.
'iWe'll ask two or three of the other girls," went on Hele11, Hand we'll
have a dandy ti111e. All come to my room at ten olclock. Some of you can
bring cake if you want to, and I'll furnish the rest."
' The next night after the lights had been put out a11d the teachers were
safely in their apartments, half a dozen girls stole softly down the corridor to
"My, Helen, but you've got a dandy feedf' they whispered, surveying all
the good things on the table.
"Yes, just as soon as I get this lamp to burning we'll have some chocolate. ' '
Helen had the little burner 011 a table near the window. It didn't seem
to work, so she poured in an extra 2l111Ol111t of alcohol. Up it blazed, catching
the Elmy curtains. I
Helen uttered a shriek and pulled the burning mass to the floor. In doing ll
this her own thin dress caught fire. N
The girls rushed frantically at her, winding her in rugs and couch covers. l
One girl ran wildly i11to the hall crying, "Fire" at the top of her voice. ,
Soon the whole school was aroused and everybody was rushing madly about. V
Seeing the crowd gathering in front of Helenls door, the teachers hurried j
into the room. W1
HWhat does this mean?l' cried the principal.
Oh, 1t's all my faultf' sobbed Helen, trying to disentangle herself from ,l V at
the rugs and blankets in which she was enveloped, Hand just to think I might f f l" fzifgflf' 1 g V N
have burned the whole school. I'll never, never taste of forbidden sweets again." X ,- f tikifbfiiiffv fi"
CLARA A. BAcoN, '08, - Q
2 . -H , U 11,1 -
PAGE TWENTY-Five if J ' -
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"HELLO, Smokyln said a good natured cowboy, as a scowling
PM half-breed stepped into the saloon, slamming the green baized
doors viciously, U 'Smatter with you?"
-5 "Think you kin steal my cattle, do you?" cried the
"Whe11 did all this happen, Smoky?" was the reply, and the cow puncher
cooly lighted a cigarette that he had been rolling.
"Weel, I've spotted two of my steers in your bunch, and you've got to
answer for 'em right here," and Smoky's beady eyes flashed with anger as his
hand dropped to his belt.
HWall, what are you going to do about it, Smoky?'l questioned the tall
cowboy, looking down upon the thick set little iBreed.' Smoky eyed the uncon-
cerned face under the broad somberero, and the contour of his huge shouldered
enemy, leaning carelessly against the bar, blowing rings of smoke into the air.
The pair were beginning to attract attention. Men stopped their games to
look around. Idlers strayed in from the narrow street. The bar keeper, stepping
forward, shouted, "Stop this row."
'iThis thief has got to answer to me firstf' yelled Smoky, covering both
the meddling bar keeper and the cowboy with revolvers. There was a moment
of silence. The light, dimmed by the smoke, shown upon the intent faces of the
silent crowd, who realized the vindictiveness of Smoky. The cow puncher
glanced meaningly at his excited partner standing near and then at the iiickering
lamp. The signal was understood. A shot rang out. All were in darkness.
The crowd rushed for the door carrying the helpless Smoky with them. But
the alert cowboy was there first. And the flame of the shattered lamp spread
through the deserted bar room.
GERALD FENWICK, 'O9.
LL was peace and quiet. Darkness was everywhere. Suddenly
A there was a great commotion outside, and, with but a warning, a
great trembling and heaving was felt. Then there was a sound
as of many hundreds of objects falling into a great abyss, and
then all was still again. Next came the sickening sensation of
EL: " being lifted up, up i11to the air and resting on some high place.
Now the abyss seemed to be turning over and over, and a great
clattering noise was heard outside. The hundreds of objects in the great chasm
PAGE TWENTY SIX
were tumbled about in a confused mass. It began to get warm, then a little
warmer, and at last it became scorchingly hot. A fragrant odor began to diffuse
itself through the stifling air. It remained this way for a long period. Then
the pitching and rolling, along with the clattering noise stopped, and there
immediately came the feeling of being dropped, dropped, dropped through
infinite space, and of being brought up with a dull, sickening thud. Finally,
after resting quietly for a space, the abyss began to heave, and it vomited forth
its confused mass into another gorge. But this was not the end. One of the
victims was lifted high into the air and a terrible grinding, crackling and crashing
ensued. Then with a sudden awful rending, it was torn apart and from out the
ruins two round white objects were drawn. They were raised quickly i11to the
air and thrust into a dark slimy place, onto a great rough thing, which tossed
them about a minute and then they were caught between two inunense erushers
and ground into powder. So they passed out of existence as many other
thousands of peanuts have done.
YVILLARD WHITNEV, '09.
gf'-?' , Z '
The Frat Pin.
OME, Glen, let's not dance this Paul jones. W'e'll sit it out in
"' herefl coaxed Max Elliot in an undertone.
1 H Glen threw a wistful glance across the hall, Ellld followed
him in. Max saw it and wondered what was the matter.
'iArenlt you having a good time? Let's see your programfl
She gave it to him mechanically, and went to the other Elld
' of the room to look at some flowers.
Hjingol every dance taken."
HHave I?" came the dry uninterested answer from the corner.
HYes, you have, and three of 'em with Phil Prestonf'
HWell, what if I have?" flashed Glen, her face flushing, Hand besides, hels
a new fellow and doesn't know many of the girls."
"Huh! seems to me he's a sort of a queener from all appearances."
Glen folded and unfolded her fan nervously, then looked up and said in a
cold tone, "Oh, well, you make so much out of nothing. I'll bet you've got
four dances with Agnesf'
"VVell, if that's what you're so huffy about, I can tell you I o11ly have one. 'I
HI don't care if you have a dozen, and whatls more I'm not going to
stand this any longer. You've been hateful for the last three weeks. Here's your
old Frat pin," she snapped, thrusting it at him and sweeping from the room.
PAGE TWENTY-SEVE N
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He made a step as if to follow but she had already mingled with the crowd.
VVeeks went by, but not a glance did Max receive from this haughty
young lady. Phil had walked home from school with her and had taken her to
the last party. Secretly in her own heart she missed Max, missed the evenings H
he used to help her with Latin and history, and the piles of news he always
"He's having too good a time with Agnes," she thought to herself, "to
miss me, so l'll just let him patch this fuss up himself."
One Saturday afternoon, Max mounted his horse and galloped off down a
country road just to be alone and think over the happenings of the last few weeks.
Suddenly he leaned forward in his saddle and peered through the distance. Who
could that be, running like that! He urged his horse into a run, and as he
came closer, he saw it was Glen.
When she heard someone come up behind her she turned and panted
between breaths, HHurry and catch my horse. He's run away!"
Max dashed after him and brought him back in about half an hour.
"I don't know how I can ever repay you," she said, mounting as he held
"I do,l' he pleaded, half hesitating.
USO do If' she called back saucily, as she dashed away.
HBy ginger, I'll catch her yetf' he said, spurring his horse into the
fastest speed, Hand she'll have to take this frat pin back.'l
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' is-. 'Q 3
History of the Class of 'O8. 5.
, year, a year of events, for did not the class of naught eight enter
into the joys and troubles of high school life? Among our first
troubles were those of steering straight courses in and out of class
rooms, and that was not such H11 easy task as now, for way back
in those days an assembly hall was unheard of. Oh well, at any
rate we were of some importance, as we amused the upper
A INETEEN hundred and four will go down in history as an unusual
classm en .
After Mr. Albee and Miss Carter finished juggling us about fI'01ll one
section to another, we settled down to gain some high school knowledge.
How we lived i11 mortal fear of those haughty, learned CU Seniors! Most
of us resolved that we would be more compassionate toward all the little scrubs
to come, and we hope that the rest of the high school will testify that we have
lived up to our resolution, for the Freshies donlt appear to have the least fear.
On we toiled, learning wonderful things about ancie11t Greece and Rome,
and dipping so deeply i11to Latin classics that we could say, "All Gaul is divided
into three partsfl
Finally commencement time came, and to those of us who remained, it
meant three more years.
The following August we returned to school as Sophomores, not all, for a
great many had left us, finding high school life too strenuous, while others
agreed to spend another year in the Freshman class to help boost them along, so
We found that room three comfortably contained the learned of the class of
Since we had become Sophomores, we thought that class organization
would add to our dignity, so we held a class election. Henry Stern was elected
president and Clara Waldner was chosen as secretary and treasurer.
Being real high school students, we began to take life a little easier. ,5 pw f
Some, we fear, took it a little too easy, for the Junior room looked lonesome the ,F ff
next term. X e Lf'
We were anxious to return, for we were upper classmen and that 1ll6Z1l1t
added dignity and learning.
Again Henry Stern was chosen class president. Martha Spencer was ff ,
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elected vice-president and Leta Bolton performed the duties of secretary and iw 1
. . . Ref .,. .1
treasurer. Since the student body possessed an executive CO1lllll1ttCC, we'sent Xgf'
John Bridgeford as our representative. x'J
Now that we were juniors, Mr. Albee thought us old enough and capable
enough to be initiated into tl1e mysteries of the chemistry lab. Down we went,
one and all, a11d Mr. Albee will testify that we were the best CPD class he ever
instructed in tl1e mystical art of chemistry. At any rate, we will give l1i1n
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credit for belllg a second Sherlock Holmes every time any hard glass test tubes um?
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disappeared. And such patriots! Every day for months we sent up red and
green flames, offerings to our school colors. We longed for a wash-tub or some-
thing as large, for sand bath pans had really become too small for our high
Some of our most noted chemists manufactured gunpowder while others
attempted the gentle art of making Hparlor matches." We can vouch for the
success of the former, but we still have our doubts in regard to the latter.
Christmas holidays were drawing near and in accordance with a time
honored custom, we had a Christmas tree in the lab. Oh, what lovely presents
Our very pleasant chemistry course was concluded at the end of the term
by a Hfeed" in the lab. The faculty were our guests, Mr. Albee being toast-master.
Early in the summer we set about the hard task of choosing a class pin
and class colors. After much trouble and a little Uscrappingf' we chose green
and gold, and a class pin in the form of a shield.
It was now time that we follow in the footsteps of the most ancient classes
of the E. H. S. and give a dance to the Seniors. Some of the most artistic of
our class did the hand-painted programs, while the rest of us 'igot busyn and
decorated the hall. '
Commencement night the girls of naught eight were the flower girls for
the class of naught seven.
Last August we'returned to the E. H. S. as Seniors and the old school
was dearer to us than ever.
We found that we could not run the class without Henry Stern, so he was
elected president for the third time. Pauline Naileigh was chosen vice-president
and Leta Bolto11 secretary-treasurer, while Norris Ferguson represented naught
eight on the executive committee.
The fall term flew by and the Christmas holidays were at hand. It was
during this vacation that we gave to the Alumni of the E. H. S. the last dance
of the class of '08,
Soon after, we returned, our names posted, and we realized that but
twenty-one of the three rooms full of students who first entered in ,O4 had
escaped Mr. Albee's 'fish net," but, Class of '09, we have been kind to you
and left you a number of our classmen to swell your ranks.
Announcements and programs have been decided upon and by the
twenty-ninth of May only the memory of the class of naught eight will remain,
and we will start on our long journey down the road marked "alumni," Our
high school days will be gone but not forgotten.
LEANORA BLACK, '08.
Class of 'OS.
Emily B. Allard Clara A. Bacon
Leia Bolton Albert Bradford Leanora Black
Anna C' Dann Edna M. Dinamore
Class of '08
Roy H. Drew Alben R. Froberg
Norris R. Ferguson E. Rena Harmon
F. Leslie Herrick
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Irene R. Heckman
May H. Hemsted
Class of '08,
Eugene C. Monroe Pauline Naileigh
Alice C, Pehrson Henry A. Stern Martha R. Spencer
Clara Waldner Mary C. 'Weatherby
P lgrnphrrg nf 'Gr Svrninra.
Again that old toun Frisco
Rang with a merrie din,
As the fleet of 1920
Richt gallently sailed in.
We scarce had VVO11 the water's edge
VVhen 'a the bells were rung,
And whistles blew and bonny flags
Were to the breezes flung.
A loud uproar, a noise, I Ween
Of mony a horse and mon,
When lo! the doughty mayor comes,
His snaw white steed upon.
I peered me thro' the chattering crowd
His gude face to discern,
Saint Mary! how my tongue did cleave,
'Twas my bra' Heinie Stern!
A slogan rent the air in twain
As he rode saftly by,
The devilment still lurking
In his fu' handsome eye.
"Aback, aback,'l the sherieve cried,
H Why draw ye a' sae near?H
And grapples with a long lank mon,
Who'd fell and cracked his ear. '
I rushed richt madly to the spot
The scene to gaze upon.
U O Heck! " the sufferer cried aloud,
Roy Drew, he was the mon.
A fu' fat leech, stepped frae the crowd
His satchel in his hand,
'Twas Doctor Leslie Herrick,
Most famous in the land.
Then as the ambulance sped away,
The mayor stood upricht,
And spake: U We'll have a banquet
Upon this selfsame nicht."
And then I hicd me down the street
The lackies for to see,
Wlieii lo! upon a cobblestone,
A maid sat quietly,
A sobbing as her heart would break,
And she was richt sair shaken,
And then she raised her eyne to me
Gramercy, 'twas Clara Bacon.
"Ae bit I canna eat," she said,
Nor ae drop can I drink,
Until I see my ane true lord,
For lang for him I think."
I took her by the lily hand,
And We gaed on t'gither,
A jade rushed by us madly
Waving a snaw white Hther.
'Twas Admiral FrobergIs bonnet,
VVho after Bert did drive,
For Bradford was still leader
Of that U Rag Alleyl' Five.
I fell me doon upon a seat,
The mob set up a cry,
Oh, well a day, what can it be,
That speck up in the sky?
I felt a touch upo11 my arm,
As a sair buxom maid
So bonnily came up to me,
H Thou need'st not be afraid."
And pointing upwards, she spake on:
H It is an airship light,
And Clara's on her honeymoon,
She hath wed a German Knight.
Richt well I gazed and gazed at her,
And by my sweet Saint John!
I saw 'twas Emily Allard,
A peddling Pettijohn.
I turned me to a nearby square,
And by an eildon tree
I saw a lady, oh, sae bright, ' i',1 I, ,I
And her gude lackies three. ,i if I
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'Twas Lady Leanore, I Ween,
Her mantle of the velvet fine,
At ilka tett of her horse's mane
Hang fifty siller bells and nine.
I was sa near a restaurant
I gaed me in the door,
I ran fu' fair upon her,
That bonny Mistress Dinsmore.
She grasped my hand fu, lang and Well,
A pedagogue was she,
And mony a Weary mile she'd rid,
The gude Heet for to see.
Down to the table did I sit,
And garld a bell to ring,
The mistress bustled to and fro,
And did my supper bring.
Me thought her face familiar,
And sair to my surprise
I heard a loud buffoon cry out,
H Come, Irene, tend the pies! H
Not sa far hence, I thought I saw
A 'leman and his bride,
Our Lady's brow! 'tvvas Pig Monroe,
With Leta at his side.
'She took the cup in her lily White hand,
Betvvixt her ling and thumb,
She put it to her rosy lips,
But ne'er a drop went downl'
iHe took the cup in his manly hand,
Betwixt his finger and thumb,
And put it to his rosy lips,
And so merrily it ran down! '
The toun clock struck, I then bethought
Me of the Admiralls feast,
And straight uprist and garld the boy
To bring around my beast.
The bonny mare, she capered sair
As I upon her sate,
And lifting high her tail she sped
At a richt gudely rate.
Adoon the street that beastie ran,
Ah, meikle did I fear,
I ne'er should reach that banquet
And sa held on fu' dear.
Hawd ! Hawd l" called out the sherieve loud,
As she ful merrily
O'erturned a peanut vender's Wares,
Gad's word, ltwas Mary Weatherby!
She tauld me in a piping voice
How she her fortune lostg
Alack-a-day, hey waly, waly,
Some mortals are sair tossed!
I to the banquet hied me then
And as I passed a kirk,
Lo, there stood May Hope I-Iemsted,
Gaun forth into the mirk.
She leaned upon that self same arm,
That arm of her dear-jo
And a hey down down and a derry
The arm of her Man-beau!
As I into the ha' did gae
I saw a jackie ta'
Carping Wi' a Wee bright maid,
'Twas Rena' Harmon sma.'
A laughin' and a carpin'
She stood and I declare,
She never saw her auld true friend
So I did na bother mair.
Surrounded by a motley crowd,
The gudely Admiral's spouse
Stood paughty in her grass green silk
As it were her ane house.
Her gauden locks were decked with pearls,
A marvelit sight, I Ween,
I was richt glad to see her,
My auld time friend Pauline.
And near her hovered all her maids,
But one I did na' shun,
For mony a inerrie hour I've spent
Carping with Anna Dunn.
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She did na care to marry,
She always would be single,
She touched my hand, and then gaed
I with the crowd did mingle.
Alice I saw amang thame too
Sa tretys and demure,
And for that trick of silence
She has never found a cure.
A steward's cap was on his head,
Richt sharply snapped his 'ee
As he caught up a sturdy lad
And slapped him cross his knee!
U Thou villain, then, and wilt thou steal
The cherries from the dish,
And leave for the Admiral's dinner
A paltry stew of iish? H
Richt sairly swat he that poor lad,
Nein Nanny! how he bauld,
Up stepped I to that steward then
And loudly to him called.
Gramercy! I was sair surprised,
In those black flashing eyes
To see it was auld Notchy,
A steward baking pies!
Next day I sought out Clara,
And in her airship bright,
She took the comrades of ,O8
,And gar'd them out of sight.
MARTHA R. SPENCER, '08.
PAGE THIRTY NINE
F. Bridges H. Sevier C. Mathews G. Monroe H. Bruhns H. Stern
J. Mathews E. Monroe fcaptainl G. Cameron
IRCUMSTANCES were such as to render it well nigh impossible for our
baseball team to earn the title of champions. However, our season was
satisfactory to us under the existing adverse conditions. VVe labored under the
disadvantage of not having grounds suitable for practice, which is essential to
every entirely victorious organization. Our spirit was exceptionally strong, and
a good sized squad reported daily for practice on our diamond Csuch as it wasD.
Two practice games were played early in the season with the Eureka
Business College, both of which, for diverse reasons, resulted disastrously for the
The first preliminary game was scheduled to be played with the Fortuna
High at their home town. Accompanied by our Basket Ball team and a goodly
band of rooters,we made our entrance into the valley town under a down-pour of
rain. The deluge continued until almost noon, when the sun broke forth, drying
the diamond only to such an extent as to render any other than a slow game of
The game proved to be unexciting. Monroe, our captain, pitched an ex-
ceptionally fine game, retiring fifteen men on strikes during the nine innings.
The soft, slippery diamond caused frequent errors on both sides. Fortuna's
runs were secured only through errors on Eureka's part. james Mathews on the
receiving end of the battery, Bridges on first base and Gerald Monroe, short stop,
deserve special mention for their work in the game. The final score resulted in
six runs for Eureka and three for Fortuna.
By virtue of our victory over Fortuna we were due to meet Ferndale Cwho
had defeated Arcatab in the final game for the league championship. The game
was played on Eureka's inadequate grounds. Costly errors gave Ferndale the
winning score of 7 to 4. Though more disastrous for Eureka's colors than the
previous game, this was by far a more spectacular exhibition. Cameron distin-
guished himself in left field as did Mathews behind the bat. Monroe did his
usual good work in the box. Chas. Mathews covered third base in a creditable
manner. This game ended the series, giving Ferndale first place and Eureka a
close second. At the conclusion of the baseball season, Floyd Bridges, '10, was
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Tracli and Field.
N the second day in November, 1907, took place the annual track and Held
meet of the Humboldt County High School Athletic League, the first to
be held under the auspices of the four high schools of Humboldt County.
Mr. Charles P. Soule, a prominent and public spirited citizen of Eureka,
Bridges Cloney Ferguson McNamara fcaptainl
Stern Bruhns Herrick Sevier
Moore Gale Waldner Gray
to further interest in athletic activities and to make competition more keen,
offered a handsome silver cup as a perpetual trophy for the winner of the annual
track meets held by the County League.
Competition was indeed keen at South Park that day, and the interest
which the community at large holds in high school affairs was evidenced by the
A stiff breeze was blowing from the north and all of the Sprints with the
exception of the 50 and 100 yard dashes, were run in the direction of the wind,
making more than ordinary good time impossible.
Andreason of Ferndale, took first place in both the 50 and 100 in a very
creditable manner, with Kramer, F ortuna's sprinter, a close second. The time
taken for the first event was 5 3-5 seconds.
Bruhns, Eureka, in a conservative distance won first place in the shot put.
Vassaide, of Arcata, took second place in this event.
Delamere, in an easy canter, secured for Ferndale first place in the 880
yard dash, Adams, of Arcata, followed at a safe distance. Time, 2:16.
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S. Sevier Moore Herrick Fenwick Ccaptainl Mathews Quill
Herrick, Cloney and Sevier, Eureka's back field, could always be relied on as
distance gainers. S. Sevier and G. Fenwick, center and quarter-back, respec-
tively, played together in excellent form. Fenwick deserves much credit for his
handling of the back Held. At the close of the first half the Eurekas had scored
four touch-downs and kicked one goal, thus receiving twenty-one points, while
Arcata had as yet been unable to score.
The second half was a repetition of the first. Eureka scored four more
touch-downs but failed to kick the goals. In the latter part of this half, Mahoney,
Arcatals full-back, was so injured that the teamls physician recommended that
he be retired from the game. Arcata was unwilling to substitute a man in this
position and accordingly james Mathews, of Eureka's team, was loaned to Arcata
to finish out the game. Mathews played as hard for his new comrades as he had
previously played against them. A feature of the second half was an end run
made by Vassaide of Arcata, with Bruhns, Eureka's able tackle, close at his
heels. Bruhns proved to be the fastest man and brought Vassaide to the ground
only after he had covered forty yards. This was one of the few occasions when
Arcata made the required distance of ten yards. On the other hand Eureka was
held on downs but four times. The score, Eureka 41, Arcata 0.
PAGE FORTY FOUR
Eurelia vs. Fortuna.
In Fortuna, Eureka met an opponent more worthy of her steel, and in a
.more hotly contested game. Fortuna's gridiron was in line condition and the
spectators expected to witness a line game. They were not disappointed.
Hodgson of Fortuna received Eurekays kickoff on the 25-yard line and
was downed in his tracks. A fumble gave the ball to Eureka. A fake kick
netted ten yards for Eureka. Fortuna held Eureka for three downs and punted
thirty-five yards. Eureka took the ball near the center of the Held. The game
was even until the last ten minutes of the first half whe11 Fortuna, worn out by
Eureka's fierce line bucks and solid end men formation, oliered little resistance
to the force that sent Eurekals back field over the line for two touchdowns.
Quill kicked both goals and the first half ended with the score, Eureka 12,
The second half was even more fierce than the first. Fortuna was ex-
ceptionally strong on the defensive, and held until near the close of the game
when again Eureka's superior condition asserted itself with the result that two
more touchdowns were made. Of the four touchdowns three goals were kicked
by Quill of Eureka, making a total of 23 points for Eureka while Fortuna had
failed to score.
This decisive victory placed Eureka High as league champion for the
season of 1907.
Gerald Fenwick '09 was elected to captain the team during the season of
1908. The squad of 1907 consisted of the following players: Leslie Herrick,
Joe Moore, Harold Bruhns, James Mathews, Eugene Cloney, Carl Quill, Norris
Ferguson, Eugene Monroe, Stanley Sevier, Clarence VValdner, Henry Sevier ,fr
and Fred Holmes. ii
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Agnes Naileigh, Irma Pratt,Victor Harris, Lena
MacKinnon, Florine Hart, Eva Brantly, all of the
class of '07, are attending the State Normal at San jose.
Genevieve Beckwith, '07, entered Stanford after
the Xmas holidays.
Bernice VVoodcock, Belva Axe, Clara Hanson,
Grace Quill and Bessie Dalton will finish at San lose
Normal this june.
James Henderson, '07, holds a trusted position
with Belcher 81 Crane Abstract and Title Co.
Earl Clark, '07, a recent graduate from Eureka
Business College, is traveling as advance agent for the
Humboldt Bay Woolen Mill Co.
Bell Carson and Eleanor Christie, '07, are tak-
ing a course at Eureka Business College.
Nathaniel B. Libbey, '07, holds a responsible
position at the Bank of Eureka.
John Morris, '07, is at present on the staff of a
newspaper at Point Richmond.
Mary Murray, '07, has recently returned to her
home after an extended visit in southern parts of the
Stephen Langford, '07, is counting ties at C.
V. Iackson's clothing store.
Henrietta Woods, '07, recently departed for San
Francisco on an extended visit and incidentally to see
Anna Solomon, '00, and Maud Hunter, '02,
are both valuable additions to our faculty.
Eugene Falk, '04, graduated from Cooper Med-
ical College in May.
Loring Roberts, '06, now enrolled at Stanford,
departed on the transport Sheridan on May 5th, for
Manila, where he will spend his summer vacation.
Joe Walsh, '05, is making an excellent record
at Cooper Medical College.
Clarence Coonan,Maynard Colwell and Clarence
Young, all of '04, are students at Stanford.
Rex Conant, '04, who has been in Portland for
the past year, will resume his studies at Stanford in
Grace Roscoe, '07,'and Luella Van Horn, '06,
are both teaching in the country.
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enrolled at the University of California.
Hattie Fenwick, '06, has spent the past year in Paris, combining pleasure
PAGE FORTY SIX
66 HE VVhole Family" was presented by the Junior Class in our Assembly
Hall on the evening of February 28, to a packed house. The first
number was a piano solo by Hazel McCurdy and which was greatly appreciated.
Prof. Cummings next favored the audience by a speech which would put
Demosthenes to shame. A mystical interlude called the ilHl11ll21Hlllll Organunin
furnished great amusement. A farcical skit by james Mathews and Christine
Hilncker took to extremes. Our High School Quartette served between acts to
amuse the listeners.
Last, but by no means least, came the farce, which went off without a
pause or hesitation. Each one was perfect in his role. Marguerite Smith and
Harold Bruhns carried the leading parts and their interpretation could l1Ot have
been improved upon. The whole cast appears as follows:-
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Room I missed one of its Seniors, when Ella Lyons departed to study for
the teacher's ex. which takes place in june.
The Sophomores welcomed Edith Saunders into their midst last fall.
Wliile at her home in Mattole, she took up the freshmen subjects, thus enabling
her to enter as a second year student.
A Freshman came from Ferndale High School during the last quarter in
the person of Lloyd Branstetter.
Lena Ness entered high the first of the term, hailing from St. Paul. She
is an energetic student of whom the Freshmen are proud.
Morris Tracy resigned his position as president of the Student Body,
shortly after school commenced, and entered Pomona, returning just a few weeks
ago to Eureka for his summer vacation.
Edith Cook and Merle Selvage took a two weekls sojourn the latter part of
the last quarter in order to attend the Alpha Sigma Conclave in Alameda.
The Juniors gained a classman, when Rosa Baker enrolled here. She had
formerly gone to Mountain View High School in Santa Clara County.
Another enrollment was that of Marie Cabney from Ursula Convent, but
she deserted our ranks before long, and is training at Sequoia Hospital.
Everyone will vouch for our luck in receiving Marguerite Smith of
Bellingham High, Washingtoii, at the beginning of the '07 term. Her dramatic
talent won for her the place of leading lady in the Junior farce, and she has
become a prominent figure in all the school activities.
The students who have been taking third year French contemplate a trip
to Paris in the future, that is if they have Hbeaucoup d'argent," and in order
that they might not have a provincial mein, Miss Hunter orgahized a French
club which met every two weeks at her home. Other French speaking people
attended, thus enabling complete conversations to be carried on in French.
Comedies were read and stories told so that the evenings proved profitable and
instructive as well as enjoyable.
High School Quartette.
Thanks to the efforts of Mr. Chas. C. Meyer and others musically inclined
amongst us, we are able to boast of a new enterprise launched since last year: a
High School quartette. To say that the success of this organization is complete
would be putting it mildly. Their services are in demand at every school func-
tion, and they are indeed generous in their response. Carl Quill, Eugene Mon-
roe, Gerald Monroe, and Leslie Herrick are those to whom we are grateful for
much sweet music on many different occasions during the year, in school and
PAGE FORTY EIGHT
The Jacobin Club.
Tl1e debating society was reorganized last fall under the title of the
jacobin Club by some of the members of the Junior class. This 11ew name has
certainly brought them good luck, for under it they have thrived by way of
industrious work, and considerate management. To begin with, a new consti-
tution was framed so that some of the defects of the older societies might be
struck out. The alumni who had been members before, were now made
During the last session several members from the faculty have given
lectures which were both beneficial and interesting. One of the most entertain-
ing functions of this society was the mock trial.
Their treasury was enlarged this term to such an extent that they agreed
upon giving the Seniors a H feedf! H This," say the Seniors, H is the crowning
step 011 their ladder to famef'
The officers have been loyal to their society, and have performed their
duties sedulously like faithful Jacobins. For the first quarter, Irwin Falor was
elected president, and Martha Spencer secretary. The following quarter,
Martha Spencer took the president's chair, and Edna Dinsmore took that of the
secretary. The third quarter, Norris Ferguson was honored with the presidency,
and Alice VVrigley was elected secretary. The last quarter, Warren Cooper was
chosen president, and Edna Dinsmore resumed duties as secretary.
The Jacobin Society has been an organization that the high school may
boast of, and it is hoped that, as many of its present members are graduating,
more of the younger classmen will e11roll their names on the membership list.
With our entrance into the High School Athletic League, came the arousal
of such ardent spirit amoung the students that the teachers proposed holding
rallies. At once songs were made with the aid of Mr. McGeorge, and Joe
Moore was elected yell leader. Mr. Talbot drilled and instructed in all the songs
at the first rallies that were held, and his services are appreciated very nmch by
both the faculty and the students.
Two or three of the rallies will long be remembered, for never before had
we become so animated. U Speech! speech !" was yelled at each stalwart fellow,
as he walked up to respond to his name. Then we gave him 'inine strong rahs"
to heighten his courage for the coming event. Always before ending each rally,
the memories of our good old yell were awakened, and we shouted with an
earnest E. H. S. spirit,
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Maud E. Frost, '09
Leanora Black, 'OB
Eugene S. Cloney, '09
Harold J. Bruhns, '09
Roy H. Drew, 'OS
PAGE FI FTY-ON E
The Associated Students.
A p1'0111lI1C11t factor in school atfairs i11 the past year has been the Asso-
ciated Student Body. The roster of officers for the year was: President, Morris
Tracy: vice president, Eugene Cloneyg Secretary, Leanora Blackg treasurer, Roy
Drew, sergeant-at-arms, Norris Ferguson, athletic manager, Harold Bruhns.
Soon after the iirst meeting, President Tracy resigned, as he was about to depart
for the southern part of the state. Vice President Cloney succeeded the ex-
president and a special election was held for the office of vice president. In a
race between Maud Frost and Irvin Falor, Maud Frost won out, and the other
officers remained the same throughout the year.
No important enterprises were undertaken by the student body during the
year. Several elaborate social functions were directed by them, but little or no
important work was done, several ha11d ball courts were built and rings and
horizontal bars were set up, and the football team was endowed with suits.
The most exciting time in the history of the student body was the election
of officers, May 8, for the term 1908-9. Hot andi energetic campaigns were
carried on and great interest manifested itself. The following officers were
elected: President, Thomas Monroe: vice president, Maud Frost, secretary,
Edith Cookg treasurer, Donald Georgesong athletic manager, Harold Bruhnsg
sergeant-at-arms, Fred Holmes. A prosperous and eventful year is our wish to
the 1908-9 administration.
Since the fall of 1907, although occupied by many duties which are attend-
ant upon high school life, we have had time to enter heartily upon social events of
the past school year.
On Saturday, November 2nd, a dancing party was given at Loheide's
Hall by the E. H. S. to the track teams of the League. The hall was appropri-
ately decorated for the occasion, with greens and pennants of the four High
The Arcata football team was given a dance on November 27th at Sequoia
Tavern. The 111usic was furnished by Anthony's orchestra, and all present
appeared to have spent an enjoyable evening.
During the Xmas holidays, the Senior class entertained the alumni at
Sequoia Tavern. Dancing was the amusement of the evening. The hall was
tastily decorated with greens a11d Japanese lanterns, a11d many of the former
students were in attendance. '
Other High School dances were given from time to time which kept
social activities in a whirl.
An elaborate dancing party was accorded the seniors by the Junior class
on the eve of May 22nd i11 the Loheide Hall. Everything to make an ideal
evening had been perfected and all went off i11 fine style. Green boughs, ever-
green and class colors blended magniiicently in givi11g the room a splendid ap- ,
pearance. Nothing was spared in making the event what it was and it was pro- I ,ll I' l
1l0llI1CCd as one of the leading social functions of the year. 1 if 14 ,ll
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IT H the opening of the fall term came a new influence into our school
life, exerted by the advent of an art course into our curriculum.
This new department filled a long-felt want among many of the students,
and that this addition to our course of study was a welcome one is evidenced by
the unusually large enrollments in each of the two classes in free-hand drawing.
In addition to the free-hand division, mention must be made of the class
in geometrical drawing. While not so popular among the students, it is never-
the-less just as complete in its work.
The students who are taking advantage of instruction in these classes
heartily appreciate their presence and feel grateful to whomever has been
instrumental in establishing such work among us.
' The Lion in Art.
Throughout all the ages of the world's painting and sculpture, the lion
has always been a favorite subject for study on account of its massive strength,
majesty and intelligence. This animal, usually winged, was often used as an
attribute of St. Mark, the Evangelist. After the removal of the saint's body from
Alexandria to Venice, carved lions were set up here and there in prominent places
in Venice, as a means of commemorating the burial of the saint there. The lion
was also used as a political and religious symbol of the Venetiansg sometimes
with wings to show that the citizens of Venice were capable of taking speedy
measures for the good of their city, and sometimes sitting to represent their
Hgravity in council." The bold, sagacious, watchful face of the lion well
represents the Venetians at the time of their greatest power.
The lion is also found as an attribute to St. Jerome. There is a legend
concerning this same saint and the lion, which I will relate brieliy:
One evening as St. Jerome sat near his'monastery gate with a number of
his companions, a limping lion made his appearance among them. All of Jerome's
companions fied in terror, but he was not the least bit frightened. The lion
came up to him with such a pained look in his face, that Jerome lifted his paw
and there found an ugly thorn. He pulled this out and then took the lio11 home
with him, where he cared for the poor beast until the wound was healed. When
the lion was able to walk again, Jerome thought that it was nothing more than
right that the lion should be useful to him, so gave the animal the task of
guarding his ass, which daily brought wood from the forest for the monks. The
PAGE FIFTY TWO
lion did this willingly, for he felt very grateful toward his benefactor. But one
day as the lion slept at his post, a caravan passed by, and on espying the ass,
halted long enough to steal him away. When the lio11 went home without the
ass, Jerome thought that he had devoured it, so for punishment made the lion do
the work of the ass. This the lion did meekly, for he was ashamed of himself
in letting anything happen to the ass. A long time after this he espied a caravan
approaching, led by an ass 'and some camels. He immediately recognized his
former charge, so he drove the whole caravan within the monastery gates, and
thus redeemed himself in the sight of his master, who was enabled by the Wise
act of the lion to recover his ass. After this the saint and the lion were better
friends than ever before.
This legend is considered nothing more than a mere fancy, but it well
represents Ierome's rugged strength in the wilderness, also his keenness and zeal.
A number of fine paintings have been made of the saint in association with the
It is often said that when Phidias was attempting to carve Ieus in ivory
and gold, he studied intently the face of a lion, in order that he might put greater
strength into the features of the god. If one studies the face of the father in the
Laocoon group, he will find that it is not unlike that of a lion.
Other examples of the lion in art are the HDying Lion of Lucerne," the
four colossal bronze lions at the corners of the Nelson monument in Trafalgar
Square, London, the two lions on the tomb of Pope Clement XIII, in St. Peter's,
Rome, and the two couchant lions, one on either side, at the first landing of the
Boston Public Library.
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WING to the fact that the "Seqouia', is only published annually, other High
Schools are not so willing to exchange with us, and this together with the
fact that we are late in getting to work on our paper, accounts for the dearth of
"The Mission Graduate" issued by the '07 Class of the Mission High
School we find to be one of our best exchanges. Good stories are the making of
a paper, and "The Mission" has a generous supply. i'The Nixie Strainn being
The cuts throughout 'iThe Review" from Santa Maria, are well drawn
and are the best feature of the paper. The arrangement of the material is bad,
the cuts of both base ball and track teams being run in among the advertisements.
The exchange column, too, might easily be overlooked and would be more
beneficial to the different school papers if a few criticisms were offered.
The '07 aunual of "The Acorn," Alameda, is well arranged. W'hat a
unique way of portraying your class. One or two more stories would have added
greatly to the issue.
The "Olla Podridaf' Berkeley, is a vigorous, wide awake issue. Your
stories are above the average, you, along with "The Bell," have put out the
most attractive covers on your issues of any that have reached us, and the pithy
little paragraph on the reason of exchanges in the March issue is, indeed,
worthy of note. VVould it not be well, however, for you to have a table of
"The Flamen coming from Fruitvale is an excellent little paper, and we
hear that you are new, too, the last exchange we have from you is dated
December, '07, Some longer stories would add to the appearance of your paper,
"Redwood Shavingsf, Del Norte High, you do not seem like a high
school paper but more like a souvenir of the Redwoods. You have too much
trite poetry and not enough stories. We would suggest an editorial department
and an increase in the size of your paper. You have used good paper and good
printing in your issue, which is more than can be said of some of the larger, more
successful papers, but there has been labor expended in getting your paper
together and we wish you good luck, Del Norte.
HThe Bellm San jose, is one of the best exchanges on our table. We like
your cover for April, its simple lines and harmonious colors are a relief from the
over decorated, poorly drawn covers on some of the papers received, you are
neatly and carefully compiled, too, but the paper in your magazine is bad and
the printing worse, in fact in perusing your paper the letters became so blurred
that it was almost impossible to read it.
PAGE FIFTY FOUR
IOTA CF ALPHA SIGMA.
Jane Gage Curl
Class of 'OS
Class of '09
Edith Cook Merle Selvage
Class of ,IO
Irene Showers Anne Fenwick
Inez Showers Florence Madsen
Class of '11
Winifred Forbes Maud Connick
MU OF DELTA SIGMA NU.
Thomas Hine Myron Walsh
Clarence Coonan Lloyd Wallace
Arthur Edmonston Harry Hine
D. Joseph Flanigan Joseph Walsh
John Locke J. Earl Clark
Axton Jones Stephen Whipple
George Hansen Edward Walsh
Clarence Tabor john W. Morris
Class of 'OS
Henry A. Stern
Class of '09
Eugene S. Cloney Gerald Fenwick
Harold Bruhns . H. L. Ricks, Jr.
Willard Whitney james H. Mathews y
Joe H. Moore
Class of 'IO
Floyd Bridges Carl Quill
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CALIFORNIA GAMMA OF PHI EPSILON.
Class of 'OS
Class of '09
Muriel Barnard Jessie Campton
Class of '10
Edith Drake Myrtle Tripp
DELTA OF PHI CHI.
Class of 'OS
Class of '09
Clarence VValdner Henry Sevier
Gus Norman Thomas Monroe
Class of '10
Milton Sevier William McNamara
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HE opening of the term witnessed prompt organization of each class, thus
making a good outset for future work. Morris Tracy and Leanora Black
supervised the election of Freshmen officers, because, according to the new
constitution, the president and secretary of the Student Body are to perform this
duty. The Freshmen officers selected were: President, Guy Cameron, Vice-
President, Gerald Monroe, Secretary-Treasurer, Harry Beckwith, and Class
Representative on the Executive Committee, Carl Quill.
At the Sophomore election, Harry Falk was honored with the Presidency,
and Anne Fenwick with the Vice-Presidency. Blanche Barnard was chosen
Secretary-Treasurer, and Floyd Bridges represented the class on the Executive
The Juniors comprise the most energetic faction in the school. They have
exhibited excellent dramatic talent, and their athletic men head the list. Joe
Moore was placed in the President's chair, with Clarence Waldner as Vice-
President. As Secretary-Treasurer Tom Monroe was chosen. This class
established the precedent, upon their entrance into high school activities, of
endowing their president with the honor of representing them on the Executive
Committee, consequently Joe Moore filled that position.
The Seniors, feeling it essential that they should have a strong organization
their last year, chose their former reliable President, Henry Stern to fill that
office again. Pauline Naileigh received the position of Vice-President, and Leta
Bolton that of Secretary-Treasurer, while Norris Ferguson represented them on
the Executive Committee.
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Norris R. Ferguson, '06 Chas
Floyd Bridges, 'IO
Jo., H, Moore, '09 Carl H. Quill, 'll
Debating Event at Ferndale.
HE last event in which Eureka High
School participated was the debate
held at Ferndale on May 3, 1908. The
question was: HResolved, that the time
has come, when the U. S. should abandon
itls policy of protection." We were
represented by Bert Bradford on the
affirmative and Ferndale by Kenneth
Robarts on the negative.
Our debater made a strong forcible
speech consisting of one continuous
stream of facts. There were no flowery
words, or gymnastic exhibitions, but a
plain straight-forward display of rhetoric.
On the other hand, Robarts pre-
sented many sentimental allusions, to-
gether with a mass of facts which he put forth in an easy, fluent manner, pleasing
the ears of his listeners.
Although the decision was given against us, our representative was
declared the best speaker of the evening, carrying off the honors.
Clarence VValdner Cin Ch61l1.D, "I've tasted everything
from Lash's Salts to Epsom Bittersf'
An unsophisticated Freshman walked tilnidly up to the
Librarian and presenting a paper, said, HIS this book in ?"
And then wondered why she laughed. The paper bore the
startling title, 'iVVhose Your Schoolniaster? H
M. Loewenthal Cin chem.D, "Three kinds of powder
are, face powder, gun powder and sedlitz powder."
HO, wad some power the giftie gie us,
To see ourselves as ithers see us,"
Methinks 'twould so reduce our chests
That most of us could wear our Vests,
Twice wrapped around, and then so slack,
That they would button in the back.
Meyer:feHShakespeare says that sleep is great Natures
second course. XVhat's the first course ? "
A Few Nuts to Cracli.
VVhy is Henry stern ?
VVhat niade Leanora black?
XVhy is Carl a quill ?
XVho gave Morris kane?
How did Myrtle trip?
Who said Roy drew?
Why is joe more ?.
Why was Anna done?
Why did Rosie bake her?
Where was Leta boltin' ?
What did William fry ? and
Why is Maud A. hunter?
How to Succeed with
Mr. Albee - - Talk back
Miss Hunter HBe quiet"
Miss Hoover I ' Ask Gale
Miss Solomon - HBe quick"
Miss Bradford - Smile
Mr. Cummings - Chatter a little
Mr. Meyer - - Take Chawnces
Mr. McGeorge - - Dig
A maiden who unfrequently VIII
Would murmur, "Just pass me a pl-VIIIg
I'm much too celestial E
For viands terrestial,
I'll have but a kiss and a d-VIII."
There is a sage senior named Roy,
A very loose jointed young boy,
He wiggles and hops
And jiggles and slops
But the Freshies all vote him a joy.
There's a bonny young lassie named Rosie
With a dear little tip tilted nosie,
To Hiney she's coy,
She thinks he's a joy.
Good luck to Hine and Red Rosie !
Our high school possesses two ladies,
Otherwise known as Soap Babies,
They primp and dwaddle
And turn and waddle,
Now guess the names of these maidies.
There's a pink and white creature named joe,
He's in love with a lady named "Tow,"
He was jollying 'iBolt,'
But she gave the jolt,
So the 'iCollege Kid'sH nobody's beau.
There was a keen kid named Jay,
A lady's man, so they all say,
In football a rusher,
With girls quite a crusher,
Is the "rep" of this young fly-away.
The Seniors are a terrible bunch,
They go to Hops and drink strong punchg
Mr. Cummings at them raresf
'KNOW don't you'se put on any airs."
Well, wouldn't you call it a hunch?
I know a little Connick girl,
I know a Beckwith lad,
I know a little Teddy-W
That niade poor Harry mad.
When we had our pictures taken
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There is a hot josher named HSky,"
Whenever this senior is nigh,
You can feel the hot air
Circulate through your hair,
And he thinks the world is all "Sky.l'
Marguerite, Toppie and Jim,
Well now, who butted in,
The question has been,
. Who committed the sin
At the Tavern, Toppie or jim?
It was dark,
Just a lark,
Quite a crisis
Stolen Ices !
In them coniiding
To not tell the joke,
Or the bunch she would choke.
The pledge was broken,
It couldn,t be helped,
Although the boys were nearly scalped,
XVe all balked,
But the captain was fired,
And another was hiredg
The kids looked bored,
Peace was restored,
But we Won the game
just the same I
A spooky young student from High,
Thought he to the convent would hie,
He donned a shirt white,
And came out late at night,
And frightened each one that passed by.
There is a young fellow named Bruhns,
just pipe him on Week days at noons,
When he Walks with a girl,
Did you say it was Merle? f--
They're discussing the stars and the moons.
VVith many a curly lock,
And a stubby moustache crop,
In history doth he reign
Fingering his gold Watch chain.
Her name is Merle Q
She is his pearl,
She cannot meet his eye.
His name is Harold,
To her he caroled
When she said to simply try.
The is a young guy named Ricks,
And to him his books are like sticks,
His work's done at noon
With an occasional spoon
But the teachers are on to his tricks. an
james Henneway was his name,
This will lead him on to fame,
He says Josh Editor is all bosh,
But it was he that was the Josh.
A chawming good teacher is Meyer
Whom the seniors arouse to great ire,
When he gets a chawnce,
To go to a dawnce,
'Tis the summit of all his desire.
Albee Cin chemjfc HDon, whatls a mineralf'
--"Anything that comes out of the ground."
AlbeevHA gopher then, huh! H
1 csayyk, ,
K'Well ? "
i'Falor's a moralist"
"No, he a Conservative Radical."
" 'f' . ...
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PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN ff- '
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A B C's for Little Folks.
A stands for Alben, a French pupil bright,
Who worries Miss Hunter from morning to night,
And B is for Bobbie, another French lad,
Wliose morals, I fear me, are really quite sad.
C is for cutting, if the faculty knew
How we dodge in the doorways, and then just skidoo.
They'd give us a Hfivef' or maybe a 'ACH
And they might utter words beginning with KiD."
E spells out Edith, she's "Jolly" we know,
For a score of the boys will all tell you so.
F stands for Freddy, for Hunk and for fail,
A symbol in red to make Freshies quail.
G is for Gus, a Norman ,tis true
But his hair is distinctly of old Saxon hue.
H stands for Heinie, our pride and our treasure,
For grafting and bluffing he gives you full measure.
I is for Irvin, the Anti-Frat Man,
A Socialist, reformer, A CATAMARAN.
J stands for Hjasufm the wit of the school
The best chuni of Toppie and nobody's fool.
K stands for kicking, a goodly supply
On hand at Gene Cloney's for all who apply.
L is for Leanora, a popular lass,
A member of French Club and the naughty eight class.
NI stands for Marg, our latest arrival
In ,Tim's heart, they say, she hath fear of no rival.
N is for Notchy, a senior lad bright
VVho loves to debate, and argue and fight.
O is for Zero, a neat little mark
VVhich blossoms in notebooks when you're on a lark.
P is for Pig, a senior so bright
He is constantly working CU from morning to night.
is for Quilly, our Queener and wit,
But alas for poor Quilly, Anne gave him the mit.
is for runnnies, whom sages call horrid
Seniors they are, and theylre certainly torrid.
stands for Shirley, Pig thinks she is coy,
But then, so does every sane minded boy.
stands for Ted, for Utripl' and for Htrotl'
For "Tusky" and i'Toppie" and the rest of the lot.
's for umbrella, and a red one at that
For further particulars, refer you to K'Pat."
is for Verne, our teacher in Math,
Don't get him aroused for fear of his wrath.
stands for something we get on a Monday
W'hen everything's blue cause you didn't cram Sunday
is for K'Zigie" from over the bay,
On sauerkraut and sausage she dines, so they say.
WANTED-The study hour at noon made
longer, so the chat can be prolonged.
WANTED-A book on Socialism and
Woman's rights.-I. Falor.
WANTED-Information or clue as to the
whereabouts of a few D. S. Ns., the night
Clara gave them the "spoon."--Leader
of the Gang.
WANTED4Someone to do my Latin. Sec-
ond year pupils preferred.-Joe Moore.
WANTED-To know the whereabouts of a
certain young lady who was lost on a
Tripp to Samoa. Call or telephone
FOR SALE-Several test tubes, retorts,
evaporating dishes and any apparatus
needed. For particulars call on Mryt
and Heine Sevier.
FOR SALE--Latest out, all rights reserved,
"How to Meet Her Alone."-Thomas
FOR SALE-French Translations a n d
Chemistry Note books. Call or phone.
FOR SALE-"The Art of Queeningj' a
late book, just copyrighted, Price 51.50.
By can Quill.
LOST-A society book, "How to talk with
a young man while dancingfl-Ann
LOST-The stop watch of the E. H. S.
Student Body, for taking the minutes of
regular meetings. Finder return same
to Leanora Black.
LOST, strayed or stolen, a red E. H. S.
sweater. Finder please return to Stanley
Nfmwsscav'a1f1w Jz+'ffM w wX
To those persons whose names appear on the
following pages, we are greatly indebted. The inter-
est which they have in our school and in our under-
takings is manifested by the generous way in which
they have responded to our needs. In return, they
expect and rightly should receive some material
results from us. The best way for us to do this and
to show our appreciation is to give to them whatever
patronage we may have at our disposal. Remember
that it is only through their kindly aid that the pub-
lication of this, our annual, is made possible. Then
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. We are under
great obligations to them.
aj. - Q
When gifving, if's a safisfacfion fo knob you are preseniing
E fhe besi fo be had in maferial and workmanship a'.a'.a'.a'-.al
ini , ,
zz The 'Bon Bonzere 5 3:
Q Candies are that kind
Our French mixed at 50c a pound has no equal at any 3?
COR. FOURTH AND F ST., EUREKA
When you need e Suit mocbooo-iaooocefoocfsooofirooofisoa
Useful Articles of Value
o 4 Q
LOOK US UP In Silver and Gold and Best Filled
6009 TAILOR MADE SUI-I-5 .3 Excellent Gifts at Reasonable Prices
FRONI S25 TO S45
314 Y STREET
C. P. SOULE, President
L. T. KINSEY, Vice Pres.
G. A. BELCHER, Cashier
C. DEAN, Asst. Cashier
Capital Subscribed 8200.000
Capital Paid Up - 100.000
Surplus and Undi-
vided ProiitS - 200,397
VVe do a General Banking
and Exchange Business.
Make Telegraphic Trans-
Prompt and Intelligent at-
tention given to all
interests of customers.
W. S. Clark,
Allen A. Curtis,
L. T. Kinsey,
C. P. Soule.
o C.fl'I. WRIGHT
J EWELER O
WATCHMAKIER AND OPIICIAN 209 F STREET
PHONE, MAIN 949
EUREKA' CAL- oo: 1 Dooofizooocboocioooocisooofivom
L. T. KINSEY, President
e Y C. P. SOULE, Vice Pres.
' G. A. BELCHER. Cashier
C. DEAN, Asst. Cashier
tal - - 3100.000
Capital Paid Up - 50,000
Reserve and Undi-
vided Proiits 71,007
Interest Paid on Deposits
Deposits Received in Sums
of One Dollar and Upwards
Al Conni k
W. S. Clark,
Allen A. Curtis,
L. T. Kinsey,
C. P. Soule.
I CORNER THIRD AND E STREETS
PAG E SEVENTY-TWO
AT ENTRANCE TO SEQUOIA PARK
VR- have LlCCOIllIl10fllltl0I1S where you can entertain at Dancing, Cards, Dinner Party or
Luncheon, at reasonable rates. VVe are always prepare-fl to serve Ice Cream, Candies, Nuts.
Cigars, Soft Drinks and Light Lunches to visitors to the Park,
Street Cars Run Direct.
Phone, Main 1012
LOT M. BROWN and FR ANH G. HINDS
SARVIS 86 PORTER
STAFLE AND FANCY
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Clark and E Streets. Phone, Main 585
FOR BOYS. ARE THE BEST
OF THE GOOD ONES
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY
2100 CALIFORNIA ST.
iEll6l'S Muslc 60.2
2 naw EUREKA BRANCH sioma
Q asv E si., con. Founiii 4 -
Q , ,, . Q
-2' Auto-Pianos 'E'
T' Electric Pianos 'S'
'ig Pipe Organs 3
.ta All Sold on Easy Monthly Payments tt.
.9 as PF at ,L
up Stores at San Francisco, Uaklanfl. A
4 Stockton, Portland, Seattle, L.
V Spokane, Tacoma. f
up Boise City, ffl
YP 4' x' PROFESSIONAL CARDS 14' 9 1?
A. M. SMITH, M. D., I. S. MINOR, D. D. S.,
PhY5iCi3U Ricks Building Eureka, Cal.
723 Third Street Eureka, Cal
G. A. DUNGAN,
HAROLD G. GROSS, M. D., Dentist
Physician Cor. 3rd and G Sts. Eureka, Cal.
Gross Block Eureka, Cal
LEA" "A' "MM "'N """1" "-T W. E. COOK,
GEO. W. DRYSDALE, M. D., Dentist
Physician Carson Block Eureka, Cal.
Gross Block Eureka, Cal --'-- - --
" Office Phone, Residence Phone,
E611 LEPLTHEIFWOOD, Main 422 Main 1294
steopat ic P ysician ,
Gross Block Eureka, Cal DR' ERNEBQQSSOCKBURN
DRS. CHARLES 8L CURTIS FALK Rooms 17 and 18 Over Fitzell's Drug Store
Physicians Weck Building Eureka, Cal.
Hours, 10 to 11, 1 to 3, and 7 to 8 p. rn. ' A "YY
Connick SL Sinclair Building, Eureka, Cal ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
JOHN J. GAYNOR, M. D., "COONA,,, 8,
Physician and Surgeon Attorneys-atVLaW ,
to Gaynoris Hospital Rooms 19-20 Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
Cor. Fifth and G Sts. Eureka, Cal H- -
Q-4M-H Hee--H H-H .Haag MAHAN .sr MAHAN,
-A 323 H Street Eureka, Cal.
T. B. CA AGHAN 'YYY' YY' m7W'WYHW
Degzgt Y HENRY L. FORD,
Gross Block Eureka, Cal Attorney-at-Law
-ff 'nw 'e Ford Building Eureka, Cal.
ROBT. JOHNSTON, -.?.i - gfa. H ef
Dentist SELVAGE 81 CUTTEN,
, , Attorneys-at-Law
C . 3 d I G bt.. k
i.,,i,i1jI ..,,:K.M7, Gross Building Eureka, Cal.
WM- WING' I GEO. T. ROLLEY,
Carson Block Eureka, Cal 335 F Street Eureka, Cal.
C. L. BONSTELL, Mi J.715.vQi7iNN,
Ricks Bllildillg V i nn Eureka, Cal 613 Fourth St. Eureka, Cal.
CHAS. TOMLINSON, GEO. D. MURRAY,
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal Cor. 3rd and H Sts. Eureka, Cal.
Standard Furniture Co.
G. H. CLOSE, Manager
Cor. Fifth and E Sis., Eureka, Cal.
The Cheapest Up-to-Date furniture
Carpet House in Humboldt Co,
Imvuonf, MAIN 589
40? 0 I I
II ..... W
Eureka, Cal. :Z
IF ITS NEW, WE HAVE IT
ig Next Door to 'P. 0. Phone, Slain 524 Ewberytbing that Ladies Wear
N. H. PINE, R. J. SANDERSQ N
Q Q NORTH Di
W MOUNTAIN -
621 Third S Eureka, Cal.
2 Fufnishes power and light
for all purposes. .JF .al J' .
Q Ask to have a solicitor call -
ji and explain how we do it.
Q' H' REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE vi' Q'
PORTER, FAUTZ SL BROOKS
Real Estate and Insurance
Phone, Main 1631 Fifth and G Sts
A. J. JOHNSEN
City Real Estate a Specialty
Redwood and Pine Timber Lands
517 Fourth Street Phone, Main 679
G. R. GEORGESON
Real Estate and Insurance
Real Estate and Insurance
Georgeson Bldg. Eureka, Cal 523 G Street Eureka, Cal.
THOS. H. PERRY
Real Estate and Insurance
515 F Street Eureka, Cal.
t keeps the face and
hands soft and velvety
Red Cross Pharmacy
Gross Bldg. Phone, 231
.Q Practical Painters, at
13 "a::z1.,'32:iz'5Q gg
N P M
13 WALL PAPER, PAINTS, ETC, it
49 428 F Street 25'
:E With Chas. Potter Co. 2:
UP TO DATE LATEST STYLE
PORTRAITS AND VIEWS
H and Fifth Sts. Eureka? Cal.
jg First National Banli of Eurelia
T S. I
K W I Qlggggg MONEY f
I -I ' I ,Q ROLLS UP ,
E , fx I with surprising rapidity if it is saved IJ
A i M - with regularity. Start an account in E
2 iv I f ig Gbe First National Bank
17 W' and save instead of spending. Make
5 . , I Q , ,
I X 3 'il , El deposit every Week and it will not L
- it or A ' ff , - , , 'f
.,., . MN g belong before you will hate rolled Q!
I l, ff' I up a comfortable sum. It is not
1 5 ' h t o rn th t rn ls s
is if I n fiif' Kojrighzt is what ifou sixvi. 3
I . If
if Capltal and Surplus 3
Q 5314,700.00 pg
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