Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1909 volume:
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lguhliahrh sumuallg hy the
Aummriatrh Stuhrntn nf
the Eurrka High Srhnnl
Mr. F. A.
Verne A. McGeor
s Anna Solom
e B. Albee
ss Alma Bradford
Miss Grace A.
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Editorial .................. . . . 7-10
The Sequoia of 1909 .... 7
The Knockeris Spirit 8
The Staff ...,..... . 9
stories ,............ 11-18 Q
To Glen Blair . .. . ll I
Monologue ..... . 13 K
The Last Run .... . 14
A Bear Story .......... . 15
An Experience with Bees .... .
Seniors ..................... . . . 19-31
Twenty Years After .... 20
The Graduates of 1909 ...... . Z4
Leaves from a Senior's Diary . . . . . 30
Alumni .......................... . . 32
Athletics .... . . . 33-40
Track ..... . . 34
Football .... . . 35
Basketball .... . . 38
llaseball . . .
Track Rally .....
Associated Students . . .
Student Ilocly Officers . . .
Class Notes .........
Executive Comniittee . . .
Financial Statement ....
Exchanges ......... . . .
Parliamentary Law Class
Inter-High School Debate
The Jacobin Club ......
The Toastmaster ......
School Roll ....
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Editor in Chief
Associate Editors - -
llusiness Manager - -
Assistant llusiness Manager -----
of the stall to make
your approval. For
should be what you
hand. it is what you
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l'Rv1N F.xLok, '09
MYRTILI4: LOEWlfN'l'l1.XL, '09
Amer: Wmtzusv, '09
DIJNALII GEoRm2soN, '09
Cmiuixcift XV.XLIlNl'fR. '09
- D12LL.x IXIcC.xNN, '09
- I3i':1zN.xim ll.XRTLIf'l"l', 10
- Jiissllt CAMPToN,, '09
- .-XLICIQ CoNN1cK, '09
- SHIRLEY PINE, '10
- JEAN McN.x1x1.xR.x, '09
- - l-l.xRRv FALK, '10
Dou:L.xs M.xclXl1LL.xN, '09
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Ellie Bfvqunia nf IHUH
the 1909 issue of the Sequoia, we hope that the efforts
this paper what the school would desire will meet with
the Sequoia belongs to you, students of E. H. S., and
wish, for you are the final judges: but, on the other
make it. lts success depends upon whether or not you
work to make it a success. If each student would take a personal interest
and pride in the annual and would do his part by contributing a story or
josh, or-if unable to do that--by simply displaying a little enthusiasm, the
school could put out an excellent paper. But if everything is left to the
staff we cannot expect the best results. llelieving that the paper should represent
the school spirit, we
have depended upon voluntary contributions and no one
has been forced to work for the paper. The students might have been required
as a part of their school work, to write stories which would be used for the paper,
but it would have been drudgery- for many with few good results. As it is, the
Sequoia this year represents only the freely contributed work of the students.
Gur aim was not to produce a magazine of high literary merit, but an
attractive souvenir of the school year-a record of the most important happenings
which will be pleasant to remember after our school days are over. VVith
this end in view, we have given much space to all school affairs-Locals,
Athletics, Debating, etc., making this issue of the Sequoia larger than any previous
issue and more attractive because of the numerous cuts and illustrations.
The only section that has been reduced is the literary department, which
we do not consider a great loss, as the stories arevalways the last part of the
paper to be read, and, as a rule, high school stories are not worth reading
when there are so many good magazine stories to be had. The stories that have
been contributed are all of local interest or represent personal experiences-
which make more interesting reading than literary attempts upon subjects about
which the author knows nothing.
Uhr Ilinnrkwa Spirit
At one of this year's athletic events we saw a High School student who
was the personification of school spirit-one kind of school spirit. He was
wildly enthusiastic with all his school colors and rah! rahs!
But that same person did not hesitate to make himself offensive to some
of our visitors. His "school spirit" made it necessary for him to adopt a
superior, patronizing attitude when Eureka's score was highest-he
visitors and made the Eurekans who were near wish to throw
So it is with school life. There are fellows who do all the
leading one to believe they are necessary for the school's existence
off all the glory, while others do the work. VVhen they do get
become patronizing, partisan, and 'grub it in" on those underneath.
him off the
on top, they
in asserting their authority in such a way as to repel the great majority.
These people lack the first essentials of school spirit-their conduct makes
progress in school affairs impossible, for students refuse to take any interest.
Again, if these people happen to be out, they immediately become knockers.
They adopt aumost spiteful attitude towards those in control--do everything
possible to hamper any progress by stirring up dissensions in the school and by
distorting the motives and fabricating ridiculous stories about those in control
which are calculated to bring the wrath of the student body down upon its
Nothing can posibly be more dangerous to the school's progress than
are these people. The troubles they stir up simply cannot be settled amicably.
Ignore the knockers and they will cease to exist.
PAGE EIG HT
Brrnarh Barilvti Zlraair Glampinn
9lli1'1PQ Fin? Alirr Qlnnnirk
I n CEIP11 Blair
lXlYR'llll.E Loliwl-:N'rn.x1., 'O9. W
llE ideal way to spend a summer is to take a walking trip. Two
of us, students of the Eureka lligh School, wanting to have an 4.
outdoor trip, decided to walk from Eureka to Glen lllair, Meudo- gf' fl
my cino County, where we intended to spend our summer vacation.
GN 3 P We shipped our clothes and fishing tackle down by steamer, and I
they were there on our arrival. R
School closed on Friday. and on the following Wednesday V
we left Eureka on the morning train for Elinor.
From that point our walking tour began. XVe reached llyerville hy noon,
and here we experienced our first trouble.
SCENE ON THE
We found it necessary to cross Eel River and, after getting the ferry man
down, we decided to ford. Except for our getting a little wet there were no bad
We ate our lunch on the other side, and after having a little sleep in the
shade, we again started walking. That afternoon we did some professional
walking, and we succeeded in reaching Camp Grant at five o'clock.
As we were very hungry our supper tasted fine. I thought that I would
sleep well that night but I was disappointed. I was the first to go to bed, and
after feeling both pillows I took the softest one, and my partner was none the
As soon as he got in bed the lamp was put out. W'e talked until about
eleven o'clock, and then he fell asleep but I found it impossible. Our bed was
not the best, but that did not seem to phase him as in five minutes he was snoring
A REDWOOD SCENE NEAR ELINOR
VVe awoke about half past five and after breakfast we took to the road
again. VV e passed a cherry tree and for twenty-nve cents we got all the cherries
we could eat, besides filling all of our pockets. Later, forgetting that my back
pockets were filled with cherries, I sat down and the cherry stain did not leave
till we reached the end of our journey.
That afternoon it grew very hot, and as rattlesnakes were plentiful in that
region, each of us carried a stick, and one of us always wanted to be in the middle
of the road. However we met no snakes. We covered 26 miles that day and
arrived at Garberville at 5 230 o'clock.
Here we had supper and then played ball until dark. The bed I had that
night was a little different from the one I had the previous night. As soon as I
jumped in I nearly hit the Hoof, and I thought there was some one under the
bed pushing me up and down.
I managed to sleep a little, however, and felt rested in the morning. VVe
left Garberville at six o'clock and succeeded in reaching Kenny that night.
From the time that we crossed the line between Humboldt and Medocino
Counties fwhich is marked by a tree and a large postj we noticed a great
difference in the roads. I think that we ought to donate some crushed rock to
the supervisors of Mendocino.
At Kenny we learned that, in order to make connections, it would be
necessary to stage from there on to NVestport.
That night at eleven o'clock we were pulled ont of bed to take the stage
for Usal. After the coldest ride I had ever taken, we arrived there at half past
two in the morning. All along the road you could look down hundreds of feet
into the roaring surf, and if the horses had become frightened we would have
been dashed to pieces.
We left Usal at four A. M. and our next stop was at Hardy Creek, where
we changed mail. We passed through several places en route, but the towns were
all closed up as the mills were shut down. At Hardy Creek we were afforded an
opportunity of seeing how they load steamers by the use of cables. The steamers
are about a half mile oif shore and the lumber is sent out on the cable. It is said
that this process is better than being loaded at the wharf.
Westport was the next and last stop. We could see the Ravalli going to
Eureka. Here we were met by our friends, and we were driven to Glen lllair,
after having had the best trip that I ever remember.
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A. F-. 'lO.
Mercy! Fifteen minutes of this period gone and I haven't opened a
book-not a single one. Don't say a word to me I beg of you. Heavens! there
goes my pencil. Say, would you mind poking that girl in front of you, and
asking her to get a knife from the boy across the aisle? I have a knife myself-
but he is so good looking. 'f it if Now could I trouble you to return it? Thanks
a thousand times. W'hat book is that on your desk? Oh! George Eliot! I
read a book of his last year but it was so dry. I adore George Barr McCutcheon's.
They are simply too thrilling for words.
I knew that some one was around me that I dislike. I simply felt it.
It is that girl two seats ahead of me with the frowsy hair. I always make it a
point not to say disagreeable things about people but she is the most spiteful
thing. Fancy! she tries to make everyone think that her hair is naturally curly
but once I made inquiries from a girl who told a friend of mine that she put it
in curling papers every night of her life and-would you believe it F-the night
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their house caught afire she did not have the presence of mind to take them out.
She must have looked a perfect fright. I simply must study. Please don't talk
any more or I shall have to change my seat-Uh! I do like your shoes. VVhere
did you get them? I really believe I tried on a pair there-look at the face that
boy up in front is making. Isn't it too killing? What was I talking about? Oh!
yes-those shoes. I tried on a pair at the same store loads too big for me.
You must have gotten them.
My! It is dull up in this part of the room. How do you manage to
exist? I think I'll go and speak to that girl over by the window. . . . That
horrid teacher sent me back here. The very idea of her doing that before every-
body. I felt so embarrassed. I know my face is purple and my hair is coming
down. I must look a fright-a perfect fright. I was simply dying to know
when the next dance is and now I won't find out until the end of the period. Isn't
it too provoking! Honestly, it is a mystery to me how people can go thru life
making such trouble. Now that teacher-Great guns! don't tell me that is the
bell. XVhat shall I do! VVon't you help me? Oh Goody! You have your note
book finished. I'll just take it along. You don't mind do you? If it werenlt for
you, you know I'd have done mine. You talked so much. Thanks awfully. Ta!
Uhr -Blaat Run
McDoUo.xL MoNRo1-3, 'l1.
.My N the early sixties there were many fights between the Indians and
white men. The Indians so frequently "lifted, cattle and horses
and burned the buildings that the whites had to keep a careful
watch over their possessions.
A band of Indians had come down into the Mattole Valley
and stolen several hundred cattle. This called for severe measures
- - and so a party of two white men and a friendly Indian, called
"Indian Pete," set out with the intention of teaching the Indians a lesson and
incidentally of recovering the cattle.
The first evening out the party came upon some Indians whom they
treated very harshly, although it was not the band they were after. The Indians
were camped on a horseshoe bend of the Mattole River. Behind their camp
was a steep precipice and in front of it was the river. They had a big fire and
were sitting around it roasting trout for their supper. They made an easy target,
and the whites, who were across the river, each picked out an Indian and fired.
Three Indians sprang into the air, screamed horribly and dropped dead. Instantly
the camp was in an uproar, the remaining Indians forgetting their weapons and
thinking only of some way to escape. As they were attempting to scramble up
the precipice they were picked off by the whites. Every time that "Indian I'ete',
fired, his savage blood would overcome him and he would jump up and let out
a blood-curdling yell. lly the time they had finished their work. it was nearly
dark, and, as they were very hungry, they prepared their supper near the scene
After their refreshment, the three rode from the Mattole to the Little Van
Duzen River, arriving in the early morning. There they learned that Indians
had stolen another band of cattle, so, after a good rest, they set out on the trail.
They found the Indians' camp at the foot of Lassack's Peak, which is a mountain
at the headwaters of the Little Yan Duzen. They waited around until after dark
and then one of the white men prepared to do a little scouting. Ile crawled up
close to the Indians and discovered that the guard had fallen asleep Putting
his knife between his teeth, he sneaked up, pounced upon the lndian and cut his
throat without making the slightest noise. He then gathered up all the Indians'
weapons and sneaked away.
The next morning they went boldly in and captured the entire party,
fourteen in number, among whom was the chief, Lassack. They tied the Indians'
hands and then marched them down through the valley of the Little Van Duzen to
Laribee Yalley. llere they untied them so that they might eat and rest com-
fortably. llut, as the Indians did not appreciate this act of kindness and made
a dash for liberty, they were unmercifully shot down by the white men.
The place where this slaughter took place is now called "The Last Run."
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Fkiin lloLMi-is. '10.
N the summer of 1908, three of us fellows started on our initial
T225 hunting trip to Trinity Summits, a mountain range forming part
of the boundary between Humboldt and Trinity Counties, and
lying about sixteen miles -from Hoopa.
Good luck accompamed us from the start, and before the
end of the trip each of us killed his two deer, the limit set by
law, and I had the good fortune to kill a bear. This is how it
XfVe had been three days without meat, when one evening I decided, in
order to save the camp's reputation, to try to procure game. Our camp was
pitched on the bank of a stream that had its headwaters several miles beyond,
and above this stream I decided to hunt.
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A more beautiful country I had never seen. There were large park-like
meadows, each nestled in a small valley of its own and surrounded by hills
covered with thickets and forests.
Through this most promising deer country I made my way that evening
for miles, and though I used every art of woodcraft that I possessed, I failed to
secure any game. The big red sun that had been a torture during the day slowly
descended and left behind shadows which I realized would soon change to dark-
nessg therefore upon reaching the source of the stream, I at once started on
my return journey.
The different parts of the country were just distinguishable. The sharp
outline of the western hills, the darker splashes of brush and trees that lay
checkered over the land, and the large shallow valley trailing its way towards
camp, gave me sufficient landmarks with which to pick my difficult course.
I was progressing very well and was passing one of those numerous open
glades when I saw something about thirty feet away that was vaguely different
from the tree life about me and which at first was indistinct but, as I looked,
took the mighty form of a bear staring straight at me. I realized, as the monster
stood there calmly eyeing me, that here was my opportunity--an opportunity
that even a president would not sneer at. I immediately took advantage of the
short distance by taking deliberate aim at the animal's neck, hoping luck would
favor me, and pulled the trigger.
Hill after hill took up the crashing, thundering detonation of my shot as
it broke the stillness. The bear, instead of charging toward me as I had expected,
fell in a heap. It was with a throb of joy that I comprehended the fact that I
had killed a bear. But this soon proved false for the biting and clawing, followed
by vicious grunts and growls, showed only too well that the animal was still alive.
Even after I had sent several more bullets through the animal's head I
still remained somewhat nervous for, in the fast falling darkness, a bear seemed
behind every bush and tree. Was that the revengeful mate creeping through
yonder brush? What made that noise behind those trees? Wfhy did everything
else seemed so intolerably quiet? These and similar questions thronged through
. As soon as possible I built a large fire and signalled, by firing two quick
shots between timed intervals, for one of my companions
If I should base my beliefs on that one experience I would say that a
bear like a snake does not die till sundown. VVith the help of my partner, who
came a short time after dark, the hide was duly dressedg and about eleven o'clock
the stars, the moon and all the remaining bears that were interested beheld two
weary hunters feeling their way camp-wards to be welcomed at the end of their
rough walk with a hot supper and a roaring fire.
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KNICICLANIJ I'R.uRI1c AS SEEN FROM ICIYRHKA
An Expvrirnrv with 7.8225
fl.-XRRY SPINDLER, 'l2.
HARLEY was a born bee-keeper. He said so, and I guess he
ought to have known. But he has changed his mind. One day a
1 neighbor gave him a colony of bees in a box-hive on condition
1 I 1 that he get it home by himself.
Y That evening he took a wheelbarrow and a large square
of canvas and started for his bees. He wrapped the hive in the
canvas, put it in the wheelbarrow and started. When he was
about half-way home. the canvas became loose. While he was fixing it, he
looked up and saw a man running after a cow. He was crying, K'Stop her! stop
UGO to blazes! I've got troubles of my own,'l retorted Charley.
He did have "troubles" He had the stings of ten or twelve bees in
his lingers, a couple of bees in his hair, and four or five crawling up his trousers'
legs. Finally the canvas was fixed.
At this place the road runs along the side of a steep hill. I don't know
how it happened. Charley says it was an accident. Perhaps it was. Accidents
often happen when one's eyes are swelled almost shut. Anyway, as he was
pushing the wheelbarrow along, close to the edge of the road, the wheel hit a
rock and the bees went Flying down into the brush twenty feet below. They
are there yet, waiting to prove to all coiners that apiculture is not the "cinch"
some people think it is.
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' PAGE EIGHTEEN
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Cifmnnig Hearn 2-Xftrr
In the year 1928,
I decided in the fall,
To attend the event of the following year,
The great Inaugural Ball.
When the night arrived I got a seat
Away from the noise and din,
And watched the guests in gay array,
Gracefully saunter in.
To my right sat Warren Cooper,
He was a Senator now,
And the cares of the whole political world
Were stamped upon his brow.
just then we saw a familiar face,
Surely 'twas Marguerite,
She was an actress of great renown
With the whole world at her feet.
They said this wonderful personage
Had firstly gotten her start
Performing in Eureka High.
Mrs. Pringle was the part.
Earl Hill walked in importantly,
just coming from the farmg
He had myrtle in his buttonhole,
And Myrtle on his arm.
Then school mistress Maudie Frost appeared,
Straight from the Philippines
Dressed in a wonderful hempen gown,
And munching vanilla beans.
Merle and Harold then came in.
He was a dentist great,
She a reigning society belle
NVho led every ball and fete.
Lord and Lady .Xxton
lYere announced in accents clearg
Edith Cook swept serenely in,
Shell married an English peer.
Two fat and pompous business men,
Came bustline' throulfh the doorg
'Twas Toppie Ricks and Gerald
As friendly as of yore.
A couple came slyly stealing in
And parted in the hall:
'Twas Elclund and .lean McNamara,
The detectives of the hall.
llehind them was Don Georgeson,
Hastily jotting' down
A description of the great affair,
And of every lady's gown.
Hazel McCurdy rustled by
Talking terrihly fast:
She was an instructress of music
And had found her career at last.
She taught in Miss Wrigley! hoarding school
For young ladies neat and prim.
Alice was present accompanied
By a handsome man named Jim.
He was the universal pride,
And sold in many a state,
The best in clothing' and hosiery,
For a l'lI'lll once good and great.
The Firm was Cloney and Cloney,
But now was exceedingly poor,
As jim gave away to his friends every day
The choicest goods of the store.
"A Life on the Ocean XYave,"
Loudly played the band.
Douglas MacMillan and Jessie Campton
Came "sailing" in, hand in hand.
She was a dashing sailor lass,
VVith a smile and saucy airg
And he was a jolly blustering tar,
With never a trouble or care.
Some one came gently tripping in,
'Twas the hero of the dayg
NValdner had distinguished himself
In the Marathon they say.
A crash was heard, a heavy thud-
I heard the plaster fall,
And Myrtile Loewenthal descended
Into the crowded hall.
He was inventor of bean tubes
And was testing one, you see,
VV hen down he came in awful shame
To everybody's glee.
Lillian Fulton rushed in,
Appalled at the terrible noise.
She was dean in an eastern school
For wild and unrly boys.
Gladys and Mabel then stepped meekly in.
Both had a clever lookg
They were the court stenographers,
So each carried a ponderous book.
Near them was Captain Monroe,
Gracefully wielding a fan,
Conversing with a society dame,
Her name was Della McCann.
I sawf a handsome lady
Whose husbands were but threeg
'Twas blooming Clara Beasley,
And she dealt in bigamy.
Jessie Ross came dashing in
With her most aggressive stareg
She was an English Duchess
And had the British air.
The people applauded mightily,
More noise than was before:
And lo and behold, to our great surprise.
judge Falor eame through the door.
Ile walked with a slow and quiet tread.
ll afterwards read in the Times
That on our friend Laura llelle Cooper.
lle really had designs?
Laura was a noted florist.
In partnership was she
XYith Gus Norman and Elsie Chapman:
They were a noble three.
The noise of an automobile was heard
just stopping at the gateg
Aliee Conniek then came in,
As usual-a little late.
She'd married a noted ambassador.
His name was Clarence Ryan:
Both these people were members
Of the class of nineteen nine.
Two spinsters walked briskly down the hall
With sterniand sober looks:
They were two theologists,
XYeighted down with books.
Quoth one--'twas Christine llilliker,
"These people are a fright."
The other said-'twas Nellie,
"By all the gods yon're right.
Except of course. the members
Of the elass of ninteen nine.
They are the Howers of the Hoek,
The iinest of the fine."
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PAG E TWENTY-TH REE
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Eminem frnm at Svrninfu Eiarg
JESSIE CAMPTON, '09,
August 12. This is my first day in High School and I just wouldn't
care if it was my last. My! but this is a big building! Bigger than any I
ever saw-even in Blue Lake. T hey've got chalk lines all over the floor and I
got stood in a corner 'cause I didn't walk on them and turn corners like this L.
Guess Illl quit.
August 13. Got mixed up in a Senior class today. Everybody laughed
and so I just turned around and run. Bet I won't do that again. Didn't know
where I was.
August 17. Feel better. Say, there's an awful long teacher here and
another awful short one. They're awful good friends and they look like Jack
and the Beanstalk.
September l. There's three rooms full of "Freshmen" and they're mostly
all just as green as me. I got all mixed up in the rooms at first but now I
know what's Room 8. The long teacher put me in a front seat without any desk
to it today for talking. Didnlt stop though.
September 15. A couple of Seniors Cor something elsej came in and
guaranteed to run our election for us today. Huh! Guess we know who we
want elected. but we didnlt have any more gumption than to vote the way they
December 20. Mr. Barker came into class today. He sat down and that
loose bone in his jaw began to pop back and forth and we all got skeered and
crawled down in our seats and pretty soon he got up and went out and never
said a word. VVe kind of recovered from one state of wiltedness when Mr. Albee
came in. He just grinned. Gee! I guess he's a pretty good fellow all right.
April 18. W'hew! but there was the most awfulest earthquake this A. M.
that I ever dreamed of thinking about. Some one said there was such a lively
class of Freshmen that no wonder there was an earthquake. I don't think that
was very nice. Guess this place was getting so dead it needed an earthquake to
stir it up some. My! 1've hardly got my breath yet.
May 5. Ilm glad itls going to be vacation pretty soon 'cause Miss Carter
kept us till five o'clock tonight working Algebra. She put the whole Physics
class out the other day and now everyone is asking "XVho blew out the candle F"
I wonder what they mean?
August 25. Guess Mr. Cummings thinks I need watching. Put me in
a front seat first today. Think I'l1 have to go tell him I'm a Sophomore so he
won't treat me like a blamed Freshman.
September 4. Some of those green Freshies got in our class today.
Wish theyld learn to stay where they belong. W'e'll have to chastize them and
teach them their places.
September 15. Oh! we had the most sport today at our election. Elected
Jessie Teele class president, but he couldn't manage the fellows, 'so he resigned.
Then we elected Cyril Quill.
April 28. Went to the Auto-Prof. last night and laughed till I was sick.
My! but hasn't Prefessor James got a head tho?
lluninr Bear '
August 15. Well, vacation is over and I'm a Junior. Mr. Meyer is our
class teacher and I think he is just going to be fine. We were initiated into the
Chemistry Lab. today and I think the course will be interesting.
September 1. We had our election today and elected Joe Moore president
and Tom Monroe treasurer. We began discussing "Ways and Means" for the
Senior dance, too-
September 15. We organized the jacobin Club last nightg it is really
just the Debating Society remodeled.
February 20. We have decided to give a farce to raise money for the
dance. That will be much better than paying a tax if we can spare time for it.
Feb- 28. O dear! Mr. Albee doesn't approve of that farce. He gave us
a talk and said it was all humbug and we couldu't do it and-- Oh goodness!
March 1. Our farce came off last night. It was fine, and the Assembly
Hall was packed. Mr. Cummings speech made everybody feel fine.
March 17. Would you believe it? Some of the members of this class
got into Mr. Meyer's desk and looked at the cards. My! but he was angry
and I don't blame him. It is a disgrace to the class. Some of the Seniors did
it too, but that's their own lookout. Chose our class pins today.
P. S. The teachers say we're the best class ever here. Our boys have
done nearly everything in athletics, and that isn't the only place we shine either.
September 8. My goodness me! I'm a Senior. My but that makes me
September 12. Mr. McGeorge taxed the Physics class 25C per head today.
Let me see, 25c from 40c leaves just l5c. Guess I can't have any more candy
at that rate.
January 3. Gave our dance to the Alumni last Monday. We had a
good time too.
March 20. Mr. McGeorge left today and we have a new Physics teacher.
We were all sorry to have him leave.
April 24. Mr. Vivian says we're the worst class in school.
April 30. Mr. Albee says so too. And that if we donlt stop our foolishness
we' can't graduate. Whew!
May 2. We .chose our announcements today and have arranged every
thing else for graduation.
P. S. Well, thank heavens, we've graduated! That's over so here we are
ready for college.
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Clara XValclner and Leta Bolton, '08, are attending the Eureka Business
Pauline Naileigh, Clara Bacon, Emily Allard, Alice Pehrson and Irene
Heckman, all of the class of '08, are enrolled at the San Jose State Normal.
Leanora Black, '08, is taking' a postgraduate course at Eureka High School.
Edna Dinsmore, '08, is filling the position of librarian at Eureka High
Leslie Herrick, '08, is attending the Qakland Medical School.
Eugene Monroe, '08. is taking a pleasure trip through Southern California.
Martha Spencer, '08, departed for Chicago during the former part of
the year where she expects to make her future home.
Henry Stern, '08, now holds a position in his fatl'1er's office.
llert Bradford, '08, is to enter California next year.
James Henderson and Clarence Tabor, '07, are at Stanford.
Mary Murry, '07, is at the San Jose Normal.
Earl Clarke, '06, has recently returned from a tour around the world.
P Alben Froberg, '08, is at the University of California.
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Bridges Waldner Sevier 1Capt.j Monroe Bruhus C. Cloney
Smith G. Cloney Cameron Georges-ion Quinn Falk
A -" HE bo s commenced trainin for the annual Inter-School
K sv I y gi
't-:lung if M meet at the beginning of the school term, for they were deter-
mined to gain the coveted Soule cup, which Ferndale won
'Qyf A last year. Under the able management of Captain Sevier,
they developed rapidly and much credit is due to our
X M is Captain for their success.
f .K N'
The meet was held at South Park October 10. and
X large crowds from each of the High Schools in the
League were present, so that no team was defeated for lack of rooters.
The results of the events were as follows:
100 yard dash-Bridges, Eureka, first: Quinn, Eureka, second. Time,
10 3-5 seconds.
Running broad jump-Brown, Fortuna, firstg Bragdon, Ferndale, second.
Distance, 19 feet 4M inches.
Half mile-Delamere, Ferndale, first: Walclner, Eureka, second. Time,
Pole vault--Bruhns, Eureka, and Brown, Fortuna, tie. Height, 9 feet
50 yard dash-Bridges, Eureka, first: Johnson, Fortuna, second. Time,
Standing broad jump-Bruhns, Eureka, first: Gates, Fortuna, second.
Distance, 10 feet lk inches.
220 yard hurdles-Peterson. Ferndale, first: jasper, Fortuna, second.
Time, 27M seconds.
Running high jump-Delamere, Ferndale, firstg Brown. Fortuna, second.
Height, 5 feet 6 inches.
Standing high jump-Sevier, Eureka. and Bruhns, Eureka, tie. Height,
4 feet 2 inches.
l Shot put-VValdner, Eureka, first: Sams, Fortuna, second. Distance, 36
feet 7 inches.
220 yard dash-Bridges, Eureka, first: Jasper, Fortuna, second. Time,
24 4-5 seconds.
Hop, step and jump-Brown. Fortuna, first: Cameron, Eureka, second.
Distance, 37 feet 1 inch.
The most interesting event of the day was the pole vault. After a long
struggle for supremacy, Bruhns of Eureka and Brown of Fortuna tied in a
most exciting effort.
In all three sprints Bridges of Eureka won first place and showed himself
easily the fastest runner in the league. We secured both places in the hundred,
as Quinn showed his worth by coming in second. As this is his first year, he
promises to develop into a fine sprinter.
In the half mile Delamere and VValdner ran together, but the endurance
of the Ferndaler won him the race, followed closely by the two Eureka runners.
When the final score was counted Eureka carried off the honors with
4394 points, Fortuna came second with 35, Ferndale third with 175, while
Arcata failed to score.
llrrnrhn nf the iumhnlht Qlnuntg Gigli Brhnnl Athlrtir Aannriatinn
EVENT. uncoim. y YEAR. l Houmzlc. l scnooi..
100 yard dash l 10M sec. 1907 .-Xndreason 1 Ferndale
R. broad jump ' 19 ft. 4M 1903 Brown Fortuna
llalf mile 2:07 2-5 1908 Delamere Ferndale
P010 vault , 9 ft. 6 in. 1908 gfgufff lafxfflffa
50 yd. dash 55 SCC- 1908 Hfillgw Eureka
S. broad jump 10 ft. lb 1908 Brulms Eureka
220 yd. hurdles 1 27M see. 1903 Peterson Ferndale
R. high jump 5 5 ft. 6 in. 1903 Delamere Ferndale
S, high jump 1 4 ft. 4 in. 1907 liruhns Eureka
Shox put 37 ft. SM 1907 Brulms Eureka
220 yd. dash 23M sec. 1907 Andreason Ferndale
Hop, step St jump 39 ft. 5 in. 1907 Vaissade .-Xrcata
Quill Monroe E. Clone-y Holmes Waldner
Farnell Hill Sevier Acheson
Moore Fenwick fCapt.J G. Cloney Ricks
N Thanksgiving we played the Business College at South Park.
The game opened by the College kicking to us. The ball
was carried to the 25 yard line, where the first scrimmage took
place. In the Hrst half neither side had the advantage, but by
Q16 a series of timely bucks and end runs we advanced the ball to the
X center of the iield, where it remained the rest of the half
The second half opened with a rush, both teams being con-
fident of victory. We gained possession of the ball and carried it near the
College goal. There we lost it on downs, but speedily recovered it, as the
College proved unable to gain ground consistently.
A gain of l2 yards on a left end run put the ball on the College's 11
yard line. A short plunge followed by a mass play advanced the pigskin to
the 5 yard line, where both teams braced for the supreme effort. The ball was
carried over by Monroe on a right end trick amid the deafening applause of the
The College team tried to tie the score but the game ended with the ball
in our possession near the center of the field.
Eurrka un. Zllrrnhulr
At Ferndale we played finals before a large and enthusiastic crowd.
We received Fernda1e's kickoff and advanced the ball well toward the
center of the field. An end run resulted in a big gain and placed the ball on
Ferndale's 30 yard line. Monroe gained six yards on a buck, repeated it and
ended the series by smashing through to the 10 yard line. Ferndale fought
desperately, but could not stem the tide for the ball was carried across the goal
line by a buck between guard and tackle.
After our kickoff Ferndale, having possession of the ball, began rushing
tactics. As their bucks resulted in no gains, they tried a forward pass, which
Fenwick downed on a fumble. Again we had possession of the ball and advanced
it by a series of end runs to our opponent's goal. The half ended with the score
in our favor, 11-0.
Ferndale soon lost possession of the ball in the second half, and we then
worked it into their territory. The magnificent individual playing of Ferndale's.
left end held us for some time, but by quick bucks we were able to tire him
and score. By excellent team work VValdner was able to plunge through our
opponent's line and make a 70 yard run, which resulted in a touchdown.
In the last few minutes of the game, we made three touchdowns as Fern-
dale proved herself unable to stop our terrific rushes or break our invincible
formations. Throughout the game our line proved to be a stone wall, giving
the backs ample protection. The second half ended with a score of 37-0 in our
favor, George Cloney having kicked two goals.
Game at Armin
On December 19, we played a game with a picked team at Arcata.
Although we were greatly outweighed, this disadvantage was offset by our
team work. The players were greatly hampered by the heavy field, and no
spectacular or fast playing was possible.
The ball remained in the center of the field during the first half. During
one of the bucks, Waldner received a sprained ankle, and Coonan, a former High
School star, was substituted. In the second half the plays were nearer the
goals, but as neither team could make its distances, the ball rapidly changed
hands and the game ended with a 0-0 score.
The play of the day was a return punt made by Fenwick. It was handily
caught by Monroe and we would have scored had not the half immediately ended.
The playing thruout the season was excellent and much credit is due
the team and especially to Captain Fenwick. Great interest was taken in foot-
ball, and we had excellent material, much of which will go to form our next
year's team, which we hope will uphold the record established by the two pre-
I- P k F I ld I All i M Flt H MC dv M,Selva,g Wit? W F l '
Thanksgiving morning the basketball team played the league
game with Fortuna at South Park with an enthusiastic crowd
??'fe'vu1lr,li wresent. The girls had racticed hard but. on account of
fr,-43115911 I if P
., lfllgildwig the lateness in choosin the sc uad. ver little team work was
4: mxiaaaa g 1 Y
developed. As we have fine individual players, we hope next
fi year to see better team work.
The forwards in the game were Merle Selvage. captain.
Evelyn Parks, and Edith Shields: the centers-VVinnifrecl Forbes, and Frances and
Helen McGilvary: and the guards-Hazel McCurdy, Muryl Felt, and Florence
The game was unusually rough and, although Misses Forbes, Selvage
and Shields made some excellent plays, we were beaten by Fortuna's splendid
The score was 14 to 7.
A. Fr-nwir-k M. Loewe-ntlml H. Rruhns M, Selvmrc
J, Mum-e 1l'npt.l K. Hinds C. Quill M. Felt
OLLUWTNG the schedule of the Humboldt County High School
League, we played the semi-nnals at Arcata on April seventeenth.
Tn the girls' singles Miss Selvage showed up remarkably well
4 4 n considering the short time she had played-
I I 'I The next event was an easy victory for Eureka, our boys
i l showing themselves thorough masters of the game.
T These events took up the entire forenoon and after an
excellent lunch had been served to both teams at the home of
Miss Chevret, the afternoon events began.
In the mixed doubles, which was the first event. Miss Fenwick showed
that she was not new to the game but Moore's Lawford always proved a
"Crawford" and gave Arcata an easy victory in the event.
The boys' singles need hardly be mentioned, all knowing of the creditable
manner in which Loewenthal won this event.
As the last event of the day would decide the tournament, breathless
interest was manifested. Arcata won the event, but not until after every point
was hotly contested by the Eurekans, who showed excellent individual work.
were as follows:
EUREKA ARCATA WINNER
Merle Selvage Pearl Garcelon Arcata
Harold Bruhns James Anderson E k
Carl Quill Lyman Passmore ure a
Anne Fenwick Marie Vaissade Ar t
Joe Moore Everett Quear CH a
Myrtile Loewenthal Cragen Eureka
Muyrl Felt f Ruth Kimball A t
Katie Hinds Meta Smith rea a
Umpires-Mrs. Charters and Ben Vaissade. Line Men-Thomas Monroe and Roy Nelson.
U. Ryan G. Fervh G. Monroe G. Fenwick J. Frielas lCmvaulxI G. Canlerrvn S. Sevier H. Brnhns
B. Epps F. Parnell F. Bridges lCapt.l P. Quill J. Mathews
'In' 3 l I HE game played at Ferndale on May Sth was not only the most
if 'f , exciting, but the longest played game for some years. There
were very few errors made, and we won after a ten inning game
by a score of 5-4. During the first few innings we scored three
tallys. while Ferndale failed to score until the seventh, when she
brought in one tally. The score remained in our favor until the
last of the ninth inning, when Ferndale tied the score through errors. In the tenth
Fenwick made a safe hit with two men on bases, who crossed the plate, making the
score 5 to 3. Ferndale then came to the bat and tried again to tie the score, and
succeded in bringing in one tally. All played a line game and there were few errors.
6230 Elnraln ff-W
Eureka -High Szl-,aol
livrannal g g
Leonora Black, '08, registered at the beginning of the year as a P. G.
Mr. C. C. Meyer, teacher of English, was quite seriously injured in an
accident but was able to resume his duties after a week's time. His place on the
Faculty was filled by Miss Amy Hunter. -
Mr. Y. A. McGeorge. instructor in Physics, left for Chicago at the close of
the third quarter to take another degree in law. His position has been filled by
Miss Maud Hunter, teacher of French and Latin, resigned early in the
term and took an extended trip through Southern California. Her place was
taken by Miss Marthe Chevret.
Katherine Snooks, a Sophomore from Des Moines, Iowa, registered in
the middle of the year. .
Zarah Averill, of Portland, entered as a Freshman after the Christmas
The Misses Frances and Helen McGillvray, both members of the 1911
class, left for Canada early in the term.
Having successfully passed the preliminary examination, Thomas Monroe
will secure the appointment to West Point. Eureka High has an enviable record,
having sent two students to Annapolis, Lloyd Gray and Frank Eklund, and Alec
Davies to XYest Point. Mr. Monroe's appointment will make two Eurekans at
the latter institution. We also have a graduate of our school, Farnham Griffiths,
at Oxford, the winner of a Rhode's scholarship.
Doctor Thomas, State Examiner, when on his tour through Humboldt
this year inspecting the various high schools, passed Eureka High by, saying it
needed no inspection. This certainly speaks very well of our school.
E112 Glrark Illallg
The night before the Track Meet, we held a rally in our Assembly Hall.
Never before was enthusiasm at a higher pitch. VVe meant to win the meet and
the rally put even more determination into the cardinal and green athletes. The
meeting was presided over by james Mathews. Mr. C. P. Soule, the donor of
the Soule cup, was present and gave the students a talk on the benefits to be
derived from out-door sports. Different members of the Faculty were called on
and each responded with a speech. Then the members of the Track Team were
asked to make speeches. The substance of all the speeches was, "I will do all I
can to help win the meet for Eureka." The meeting closed with the old Eureka
Zip! Boom! Bah l
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Ellie Anznrizitvh Svtuhvntn
The Associated Students of the Eureka High School has been all important
in all student activities of the past school year. Under its guidance all athletic
events have taken place, the high school play produced, and the tennis court
built. The oflicers for this year were: President, Thomas Monroe, vice-
president, Maud Frost, secretary, Edith Cook, treasurer, Donald Georgesong
athletic manager, Harold Bruhns, and sergeant-at-arms, Fred Holmes.
Probably the most important enterprise directed by the Student Body
was the construction of the tennis court. A committee was appointed, consisting
of Myrtile Loewenthal, Gerald Fenwick and Fred Holmes, to supervise the build-
ing. The court was built in the girlls yard, and seems to be an excellent invest-
ment. The total cost was two hundred and sixty dollars, and we have the finest
court in Humboldt County.
At the last regular Student Body meeting of the school year, May 7th, the
officers for the 1909-10 year were chosen. The contests for the presidency and
the vice-presidency were extremely close. For president Miss Forbes defeated
Harry Falk by only eight votes, while Edith Saunders, in a three-cornered vice-
presidential race, won by only five votes.
The candidates for the other oiiices were as follows: Secretary, Anne
Fenwick and Muriel Barnardg treasurer, Bernard Bartlett and Fred Holmes,
athletic manager, Floyd Bridges and Paul Heney, and sergeant-at-arms, Leon
Conant and VVilliam Frey. The person first named for each office was elected.
The election, altho very interesting, lacked the excitement and air of politics
which marked the election of the previous year.
There will be three boys and three girls among next year's officers while
this year there were four boys and two girls. This shows that the girls are taking
a much greater interest in student affairs.
We wish the 1909-10 administration a prosperous and eventful year.
PAGE FORTY TWO
Ulhnmaa H. Mnnrnr
At the Senior class election Irvin Falor was elected president, and so
became also that class's representative on the Executive Committee. He was
honored with the chairmanship. Earl Hill was elected vice-president, and Douglas
This year's Senior class has been very active in student affairs--taking
a leading part in all school activities.
The Juniors made Carl Quill president, and Harry Falk their representa-
tive on the Executive Committee. For vice-president they chose George Ferch,
and for secretary-treasurer, Florence Madsen. Their class pin, which is diamond
shaped, is gold with white letters.
The Sophomores decided to have McDougal Monroe as president with
Cloyd Gale as their representative on the Executive Committee. For secretary-
treasurer they chose Herbert Clattenburg.
The Freshmen under the guidance of the Student Body President, Thomas
Monroe, chose Keith Hamner as president, Charles Smith their representative
on the Executive Committee, Harley Burke, vice-president, and Ramon VValsh,
secretary-treasurer. Next year upper classmen should be rigidly excluded from
any participation in Freshmen elections. This is necessary, as was shown at this
The Executive Committee, consisting of one member of the faculty and
a representative from each class, has had charge of all school business affairs.
Their most successful venture was the "Toastmaster," by which they cleared
two hundred and twenty dollars for the Student Body.
This year's committee was as follows: W. A. Vivian, Facultyg Irvin
Falor, Senior class 3 Harry Falk, Juniors 5 Cloyd Gale, Sophomores, and Charles
Irvin Falor was elected chairman.
W. A. Eiuinn
Ulugh Gals Qlharlra Smith
Gbf the Aannriutvh Sftuhenta in filing 1, 'HH
EXPENSE RECEIPTS GAIN
Dances .. S39 90 S581 75 S41 85
Track .. 8725 5655
Football .... . . 40 25 76 70 36 45
Basketball . . 7 00 31 70 24 70
Gymnasium .............. 3 00 ...... ......
Plays ..................... 7 10 ...... ......
Toastmaster CFerndalej .... .. 79 05 69 50 ..... .
Toastmaster Cliurekaj .... .. 172 65 385 25 212 60
Tennis ................ . . . ...... 7 45 7 45
Tennis Court ........ . . . 261 05 ...... . . . . . .
Miscellaneous . . 1 05 ...... . . . .
Track Dance .. 47 35 ...... ..... .
Song Books .. .. 18 00 23 00 5 00
Dramatic E's . . . . 17 65 ...... . . .
Debating 125 ......
Totals 55782 55 S5731 90
S328 05 S378 70
Cash on hand Aug. 14, 1908. . .S95 73
Cash on hand May 1, 1909, .. 45 08
Loss to May 1 ........ S50 65
Total Loss ......... S378 70
Total Gain .. . .. 328 05
Loss ..... S 50 65
- 121 ..-
ill 113 E
PAGE FORTY SIX
The Cadnceus, Chico, Cal.-Sufficient praise cannot be given to your
paper. It is by far the best exchange in our list. Your stories are interesting,
"The Debut of a Sub" and 'ZX True Story of an English Soldier" being especially
so. Your joshes are plentiful, original and real fun producers. All your depart-
ments are well written and the material of the whole paper well arranged.
The Alert, Turlock. Cal.-Althoufrh small, 'our Ja Jer makes u m in fl12llllV,
s 3 l l .
as the arrangement, material and cuts are excellent. The two poems might
take the place of a story, Init don't you think one short story would add to your
paper? ll'hy not keep all ads on the inside? Those on the back cover detract
from the neatness of the paper.
Redwood Chips. Crescent City. Cal.-Your paper deserves a great deal of
credit, considering the small size of the school. The staff should be compli-
mented for the hue material they secured and the excellent make-up of the
paper, which is better than many of the papers of the larger schools. There
is still room for improvement, however. We would suggest a Local Department,
showing what the school as a whole is doing: also that you number the pages and
have more cuts.
The XYilmerding Life, San Francisco.-4X goodly supply of entertaining
stories, aided by a well written athletic department, make the December number
of your paper xx ell worth praise. XYhat was said concerning ads on the "Alert"
might also apply to your paper.
The Russ, San Diego, Cal.-The March number of your paper is well
edited: the cuts might beimproved. however. The fact that you collect so 1m1cl1
material for a monthly shows that the "Russ" must have some energy back of it.
PA GE FORTY-SEVEN
i N y
The Tomahawk, Ferndale, Cal.-Considering that this is your first attempt
at a paper we will try not to be too harsh but will offer a few suggestions which
we hope will be taken in the same spirit in which they are given. A table of
contents would fit in very nicely at the beginning which would, of course, neces-
sitate numbering the pages. Altho your cuts and stories are in keeping with
the name of your paper Wouldn't something that isn't Indian break the monotony?
But why not call your paper the Occident, as you have the distinction of being
the High School of the United States farthest west-an honor not to be lightly
The Megaphone, Fortuna, Cal.-Your paper is very good, but it could be
more easily read if the printing were larger. Better cuts, cover and paper would
make a more attractive paper. You have portrayed the members of your school
The Lowell, San Francisco, Cal.-We found your February number up to
its usual high standard. The cover design and story, "A Friend of Washington,"
were very appropriate, and the cuts were good. You put out an excellent
The Advance, Arcata, Cal.-The black cover of your paper presents a very
gloomy appearance. Maybe that is why the table of contents objected to being
inside and as a result strayed away somewhere. Good stories and original jokes
are always to be found in the Advance.
if F" ' n " s if if
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ff A Ofreater interest has been mani-
fested in debating tlns year than ever
N elif before in the history of the High School.
i r e ' 1 , The instructors. as well as the Parlia-
iii? fi A' f it'-i X mentarv Law Class the United States
1. jjh mjljm iv , mmm ri v i. . - '
,,,gu.i..,,, m+5n ,History Class and the JZICUDIH Club have
been responsible for this interest.
ln the L'nited States History Class, a number of debates were arranged
for. The questions debated were of present day interest and were held primarily
for the benefit of the Seniors in the study of Civics. The Freshmen classes have
also taken an unprecedented interest in debating this year. The subjects debated.
being those bearing on the history that the classes were studying at the time,
were, of necessity. old subjects but the debates were by no means dry. The
delivery of the Freshmen was on the whole very good and their material. in most
cases, well handled.
The jacobin Club has had a large number of debaters in training and feels
justly proud of its member who won in the Inter High School debate.
lllarliuntrxttarg Emu 021355
The l'arliamentary Law Class was organized for the purpose of parlia-
mentary practice, but was soon recognized as a legislative body. Since then, nearly
all measures introduced have been debated before being placed in the hands of
the committees. Une debate was held on the subject: "Resolved, that the
English Cabinet System is better than the American Congressional system." The
afhrmative was upheld by Bliss Zimmerman and Mr. IE. Cloney, while Miss Hil-
fiker and Mr. ,Eklund upheld the negative. The decision was rendered in favor
of the negative.
liarly in this semester. the jacobin Club challenged the l'arliamentary
Class to a debate to be held before the jacobin Club. The question was:
"Resolved, that State, County and City officials should be chosen by the direct
vote of the people." The representatives of the Law Class-Miss Della McCann
and Mr. Earl llill-chose to uphold the allirmative while those of the jacobin
Club--Mr. Donald Georgeson and Mr. XYarren Cooper-presented the argument
for the negative. The judges rendered their decision in favor of the affirmative.
C5112 Jlnirr High Svrhnnl Bvlmtr
At Arcata, on the evening of April 24th, the
annual Inter-High School Debate took place.
Eureka was represented by Warreii Cooper:
Arcata by Miss Pearl Garcelon: Ferndale by Harold
Kausen, and Fortuna by Arthur Gates.
The question debated by Eureka was: 'iResolved,
that the jury system should be abolished." Arcata
had the affirmative and Eureka the negative. Eureka's
representative, Mr. Cooper, won the debate.
The manner in which Mr. Cooper outlined his
debate could not have been improved upon. His argu-
ments followed each other in logical order. The final
man-pn fggupn- summing up of his points, and, last of all, the refuta-
tion of his opponents arguments, where the others
failed, were scientiiic-excellent.
The Fortuna-Ferndale debate was: "Resolved, that women should be
given equal suffrage with men." Fortuna upheld the affirmative and Ferndale
the negative. The smoother delivery of Mr. Gates, the Fortuna speaker, gave
him the decision, although his opponent, Mr. Kausen, had the better arguments.
To Mr. Gates also went the championship, leaving Mr. Cooper second
The rules now governing the Inter-High School Debate are such as not
to admit of scientific debating. Our present method is a compromise.
We would suggest that, in future, each school have two speakers and that
the debate be made of primary importance.
The question as to who is best speaker could be decided in some other
manner. Gr, we could continue with our present system but with the understand-
ing that the winning of the debate is of minor importance-laying stress on
As the matter now stands, one has to sacrifice either his debate or his
chances of getting the decision as best speaker-the question is, "Which P"
Elie Zlaruhin Qlluh
A very successful year has been enjoyed by the Jacobin Club. The increase
in the roll of members has necessitated a change in the limit of membership.
As the greater number of the present members are in the graduating class, we
hope that those remaining will see that the roll is filled next year. This year,
the Club broke precedent by allowing lower classmen to become members. This
has not before been thought advisable. but has been found to be the better
policy since it gives them a longer period of time in which they may become
The programs this year have been very good. The members when asked
to take part in the program have. without exception, responded and have worked
hard with gratifying results. The Club is also indebted to the Faculty for a
number of interesting and instructive lectures. Professors Meyer, Purviance,
Vivian and Vtfright have been particularly kind.
The officers for this year have been as follows:
FIRST QL'.xRT12R siicoiwn QU.iR'rI2R
President-Donald Georgeson. President-Henry Sevier.
Vice-President-H. L. Ricks. X'ice-President--Myrtile Loewenthal.
Secretary-Treasurer-Kland Frost. Secretary-Treasurer-Lina Ness.
Tu um oU.xk'1'if:R ifouktii oU.xR'rER
President-Myrtile Loewenthal. President-Della McCann.
Vice-President-lllcDougal Monroe Yice-President--Warner Melendy.
Sec.-Treasurer-VVinnifred Forbes. Secretary-Treasurer-Elizabeth Duprey.
The Jacobins have this year attempted something in the social line, which
is new for them. Just before the Christmas holidays they enjoyed a banquet at
Sequoia Tavern with the faculty as their guests. Henry Sevier acted as toast-
master and some very witty speeches were heard. After the banquet the dancing
floor was secured and the time passed rapidly.
On the evening of April 24, a number of Jacobins and friends journeyed to
Arcata to attend the Inter High School debate. They drove over during the
afternoon, picnicked in Redwood Park, and in the evening went to the debate.
The club gave a moonlight picnic on the evening of May 5 at Grassy
Glades, in honor of Mr. Cooper, Eureka's representative in the Inter High School
debate. Only Jacobins and a few invited guests were present. They were well
pleased with their evening's outing, which was spent in story telling and dancing.
The crowning social event of the year for the Club will be the "spread"
given the Seniors at the Log Cabin commencement week. Elaborate preparations
are being made by the Club committee and everybody anticipates a jolly time.
The graduating members of the Club are: XVarren Cooper, Myrtle
Dunten, Ernest Ekluud. Irvin Falor, Donald Georgeson, Earl Hill, Myrtile
Loewenthal, James Mathews, Della McCann, H. L. Ricks. Jr., and Jessie Ross.
L, VV ,.
THE CITY OF EUR!-QKA, Looking East.
IN SEQVOIA PARK.
T111-Z CITY OF El'Rl'IKA, Looking South,
PAGE Fl FTY-TWO
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Bill Morgan, a Soph., who loves and owes ............ ....... C ARL QUILL
"Towel" Fairfax, a Soph., "The Toastmaster". . . . . .HAROLD BRUHNS
Bob Kenmark, a Soph., and a friend of Bill's ..... .... J AMES RTATHEWS
Henry Reed, a Freshman, son of Professor Reed .... ....... T HOMAS CIIOPE
Tom Ripley, a Freshman, a friend of Henry's ....... ..... R USSEL PETTINGILL
George Mclntosh, a Freshman who loves and hopes ...... TNIYRTILE LOEWENTHAL
Professor Reed, who has something to say ........... ........ X VARREN COOPER
Mrs. Reed, who has nothing to say ............. .... X VINNIFRED FORBES
Buzzer, their small son, who has too much to say .... .... W ILLIAM LA BEAU
4 4.1, N ..
lhmvlrl Hruhns .Inlnes Mathews Furl Quill Tlmnuw Fliopu Russel Pcllinpzill
"The Toastmaster" was excellently staged by the Associated Students of
the Eureka lligh School, at the Ingomar Theatre on the night of Jan. 15, 1909.
"The Toastmaster" is an amusing comedy in three acts, which has proven ex-
tremely popular and is being staged with great success in many parts of the
state. It is a modern play, giving a short sketch of college life, intrigue and
romance and is written by a student of the University of California.
The Sophomores are to hold their annual banquet, at which "Towel"
Fairfax is to ofhciate. Some "measly" Freslnnen plan to capture their traditional
enemies' Toastmaster to even up old scores.
Bill Morgan, a Sophomore, leaves his friend "Towel" alone, the evening
before the banquet to study, but, before the towel is fairly adjusted, Tom Ripley
and Henry Reed, two Freshmen, carry off the Soph's indispensable "Toaster"
to the later's home, where he is concealed in a coal bin in the cellar.
W'l1ile the Freshmen were preoccupied Towel, with hands tied, had written
this note for his friend Bill: "Fresh. got me: Reed's, come Y"
Bob Kenmark, Bill's friend, puzzles out the instruction left by Fairfax,
and this gives Bill an idea.
"Say, Bill, I see Reeds are looking for a servant," remarks Bob.
XVhereupon Bill Morgan considers, "I haven't been leading lady at college
-P i - .4 J ' f
rx .Y .W
Marguerite S illit h Myrtile Imewenthal Winif 1'e1 l F iri'lx es Warren Cuuper
for nothing. I'll pose as a servant, go to Reeds, apply for the job and rescue
The next morning Bill, as '5Magy,,' the servant girl, is established in the
Reed household. Cynthia, the daughter of Professor and Mrs. Reed, learns
that "Magy" is none other than her f'devoted" Billy Morgan. She is admitted
into the plot under terms of strictest secrecy. Y
In the meantime Cyntl1ia's small brother, Buzzer, who has too much to
say, goes into the cellar to get "a apple" and finds a man in the coal bin.
W'ild eyed with terror he runs to his brother Henry wiht the news, but is
cautioned not to tell, and promised a toy engine if he keeps it secret.
But Cynthia and Morgan promise Buzzer something better if he will tell
all he knows. The Sophomores now have a clue as to the whereabouts of their
Mllrxrllclife S lllif ll Kflll' I Quill
toastmaster. llut the Freshmen Find out that Uuzzer has told and change the
hiding place from the cellar to the attic.
Bob Kenmark, disguised as an expressman, supposing he is carrying off
"Towel" in Magy's trunk, carries off lluzzer whom the Freshmen have put in
Later the Freshies hide "Towel" under the couch in the Reed library,
where he is discovered by Miss Cynthia, in league with the S0ph's.
A happy conclusion terminates this remarkably vivd play, leaving Cynthia
betrothed to Morgan, the Toastmaster restored to
"The Jolly Sophomore Boys, the jolly Sophomoresf'
W. Foknris, '11,
Uhr Gmini Muster at Zlirrnhulr
As we were unable to secure the Ingomar on New Year's Eve, we decided
to present "The Toastmaster" at Ferndale on that date. We made an agreement
with Ferndale High School by which it was to share equally in the net gain, or
loss. Accordingly the caste and managers went to Ferndale on December 31.
The play was presented to a fair sized house in Roberts Hall. Those in the caste
acquitted themselves very creditably. Owing to weather conditions the house
was not sufficient to pay all expenses and we lost nearly ten dollars on the enter-
prise. Mrs. A. Monroe, the coach, accompanied the caste to Ferndale.
1 1, 9 Z ,, 13
, fr i' il i t
f, M I. ,
54 i SJ
'f. 0 I sa
i li' Z' 1 ' "U
X :ilu W Af ff
4' f ivxw If nf jjj, -
On October 10, 1907, we entertained the track teams of the county at a
dancing party at Loheide's Hall. WVe had taken great pains in the decorations,
music and refreshments, and were well repaid by seeing every one spend a very
In honor of the basketball team of Fortuna and the football team of
Eureka Business College, a dance was given at Sequoia Tavern November 26,
During the holidays the Seniors, following the custom set by former
classes, entertained the ALULINI at a dance at the Tavern.
The Delta Sigma Nu fraternity gave an elaborate dancing party at
Loheide's Hall, December 3rd. The decorations were artistic in every detail
and every one felt that they had attended one of the cleverest dances of the season.
The Phi Epsilon Sorority entertained at a very informal Halloween party
at the Tavern. Unique Halloween amusements occupied the first part of the
evening, dancing following about ten o'clock. Refreshments and decorations
were appropriate to the occasion.
Our tennis court dances have been some of the most unusual of parties.
In March we celebrated the opening of the tennis court by an outdoor dance. It
is true the Hoor was not perfect but such slight matters were easily overlooked,
everyone was so busy having a good time. The best of music was furnished by
a banjo and an accordeon, and the hours fairly flew. The dances were also
enjoyed by a goodly number of spectators who wished that they were young again.
Besides these there have been several school dances.
The jacobin Club held the first moonlight picnic of the season at Grassy
Glades. The picnic was well attended and every one had the best kind of a time.
The club also tendered a "spread" to the Seniors at the Tavern at commencement
The juniors also followed the custom of former classes and entertained
the Seniors at a very pretty dancing party at Commencement.
PAG E FIFTY SIX
Bmunra , 4
Myrtile Loewenthal p f V bp .-
james Mathews on C
ll. L. Ricks, Jr.
Aaron F erch
Hazel Schwartz p
lleryl C. Christie
Marie A. Coeur
William l.a lleau
2.5- --.. .Q
rg: I--j LTCC. .
IT ..- -J -f' -+I
Evita nf lihi Qlhi
Lloyd Bryan Stephen Langford
Alfred Hallaran Morris Tracy
Frank Anderson Eugene Monroe
George Lovejoy Milton Sevier
Sydney Campbell William McNamara
James Henderson Clarence Waldner
Frank Cameron Gus Norman
Edmund Hallaran Harry Falk
Edward Robinson Henry Sevier
George Nellist Douglas McMillan
Abner Sevier Thomas Monroe
Clyde Parks fdeceasedj Russel Pettingill
illllu uf 3521121 Sigma Nu
Thomas Hine Clarence Tabor
Myron Walsh john Bridgeford
Lloyd VVallace Henry A. Stern
Harry Hine Eugene S. Cloney
' e joseph Walsh Harold Bruhns
J. Earl Clark Gerald Fenwick
i Stephen Whipple H. L. Ricks, Jr.
Edward Walsh james H. Mathews
john W. Morris Floyd Bridges
Clarence Coonan Carl Quill
Arthur Edmonston Joe Moore
D. Joseph Flanigan Marsh Hill
John L0cke Lester johnson
Axton Jones Cloyd Gale
George Hansen Willard Whitney
Gamma nf lllhi Epuilnn
llarrict XVelsh Josephine Campbell
Estelle l.ehman Ursula 'llhompson
Mildred Ritche Leonora lllack '
.-Xlice Clark Marguerite Smith
lrene Patton Muriel llarnard
Ethel Langford Myrtle Tripp
liernice XVoodcock Clara lleasley
Ethelyn Doe Jessie Campton
Annette Davies Mildred Hunter
llenrietta VVoods Edith Shields
Katherine Odenbaugh Edith Drake
Florence Mathews Lelia Monroe
Ethel McClellan Glenn Coyne
Pearl Kellogg llelva Axe
31nta nf Alpha Sigma
Grace llunter Bell Carson
Clara Hanson Clara Vllaldner
Ilarriet Fenwick Edith Cook
,lane Gage Curl Merle Selvage
Esther jones Alice Connick
Frances liell lrene Showers
Ethel Crichton Inez Showers
Mary Murray .-Xnne Fenwick
Della Darden Florence Madsen
jaunita Edwards Vl'innifred Forbes
Mildred Farley Maud Connick
lleatrice Jones llelen McMillan
Grace Campbell 'lessie Allard
Mae lleunett Shirley lleckwith
Valerie Sinclair Olive Kramer
Marion Carson ,-Xnne Beckwith
Plzolu by AIKIKFV. Cuurlfg of Eurrka Pl'l'71flAIlg' Comfmny.
Entrance to Sequoia Park, Eureka, Cal.
A ,wp -X '4 115
Why, ffl 13157761
Eureka, Humboldt County, Cal., from Indian Island.
i W N N
rk l ,,n f , ff we
lf l' lrllfi lf 594
X ".j it '09
A5 Qlmlyvra Snr Elgmu
liut eusy writiug"s eursefl hzirrl rezuliug.
liriglu Ili the sun her eyes the gZlZCI'S slrike,
ml like the sun they shine on all alike.
,, . . . .
l here was :L lilllglllllg' clevil lu his sneer,
u write with euse tu slimy your hreelliue
lle rlrzuyetll out the tllrezul of his verhusity tiller than the slzlple
Like patience on Z1 mouumeut.
F,xNxlxl:, llrickl-2 .xN1iSr3x'1rfZR
Whip ye such honest kuaves?
T he brightness of her cheeks would shame those tears,
As daylight doth a lamp.
A loud laugh bespeaketh a vacant mind.
And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew
That one small head could carry all he knew.
ANY MEM BER or THE FACULTY
Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he.
Now our Della
Is a charming puellag
In U. S. she's a whiz,
She never fails on a quizz'
She smiles on the teachers,
And yells on the bleachers.
Don't you hear them say, "Ah!
Here comes our Dellah!"
Uhr liaivnt Qbfrirr has iwat grantvh thc fullnming
Gyroscopic device for horses-Mr. Meyer.
Game of "Crib'l-Carl Quill.
Explosive for blowing up "banks"-Professor Wright.
Anti-fat device-VVarren Cooper.
Double action curling irons-Lloyd Kelly.
Reversible suit for sports-James H. Mathews.
Anti-swell head device-Fred Farnell.
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Charles C. Meyer, to the pho-
tographer's camera on graduation
There is a young lady named Shields,
Who always acts just as she feelsg
We will all wonder why
She let Heinie go by
Until Time the problem reveals.
Tom sat one Sunday in the park,
His head was in a whirlg
His eyes and mouth were full of hair,
His arms were full of Pearl.
Last March, at their homes all over Cali-
fornia, frats were willfully and intentionally
slaughtered in cold blood by the members of
the State Legislature. The Coroner's jury in-
vestigated the case and came to the conclusion
that they needed killing anyway, so the Legis-
lature will probably be exhonerated.
What the treasurer of the Junior class is for.
VVhat is meant by Htwo tens" for 'Krekshunsf "
If Mr. Albee will serve "punch" in the office to Freshies next year?
What Joe Monroe looked like when he had the mumps?
l.ives of eiliturs reinincl us
rlllllll their lives are nut sulmliine,
lim' they liztve tu wurlq like 'llitzuls
Tu get their copy nut on time.
Mr. Yivian tin Civics I-"Miss Felt, what are the cluties of the Coroner P"
' Kliiryl-""lll1e fluty uf the Curmiei' is tu investigate the cleatll of any
persun who has iliecl XX'itllOl1t the assistance of ll liliysicianf'
'X imrmnisiiig' ytlllllg' prize ligllter
XYillz1rrl's gnne on Olive,
Olive knmvs it tim:
Mzu'ian1 tries tn butt in,
llut XYillarcl just says "sho0l"
XYhuse hoxiiig' was ever so hue:
lint :1 lrlzlek eye he took
From a vicious rifflit howl'
Anil went clown fm' the count of nine.
was "I leinf'
l'riv:1te lessons in liiuisekeeping' null lliSlNYZlSlllllQ' given at reztsonzilmle
prices, with the lmest equipped kitchen on the cnnst. lkpply llonaltl R. Cleiwigesimii.
Mr. XVrigl1t lin Cliemfl-"Quill, whzit is Z1 vacuum?"
Quill-"XVell-cr-all-It's a-Well l've got it in my head, but 1 can't just
exactly explain it.
- V--'?T5Le1' -'
---:-'4?- ,, V
!"'2T- "' 1
- L. H ' ---5,- ,gs-E
. 4- v h, ,
"What part of the cloth does Bruhns like best P"
What garment does Tom Chope prefer P"
What is Russel Pettingillls favorite jewel P"
VVhat course does Professor Meyer favor P"
"VVhat is Earl Hill's favorite tree Pl'
It happened May 7.
Mr. Meyer fgiving list of books for readingj-"The Earth Trembledf'
Pedro Burke-Gee! So did I.
Nellie Z.-Say, how many seconds in a minute?
Nellie Z.--W'e1l now! They've been telling me there were sixty.
jim Mathews fproudlyj-"Gee! That girl smiled at mefl
Jay Fenwick-"She couldn't help it. She saw you."
Don G. fin historyj-In the Preamble what does this mean, f'To insure
domestic tranquility P"
Mr. Vivian Cto himselfj-I told her it was there.
Eurrka High Srhnnl Girlz
The fairest work of the Great Author-the edition is large and no student
should be without a copy.
FF- EQUQPA' fp-
A A A -Jeff 59
fir CADVERTJISER QM f
Q M r'21f"' ----M -1 fs .,
, F- A-Lvz.r'fv siri - , ...1-f--1 - -- -- 4 -271 -
gf ff af s Aff rf if- I-
C- 'Tig -A--5:-TT' P:-l...,,4 J. P"'T
. .' 4 ....:" X - K'
f'l'he Management of the Sequoia is very grateful to joe Moore, Floyd Bridges C eorge
Cloney and H. L. Ricks for their assistance in soliciting advertisingj
Armstrong Shoe Co.
Bank of Eureka
Bayside Lumber Co.
Callaghan, T. B.
Coekhurn, Ernest A.
Coggeshall Launch Co.
Cook, W. E.
Cunnan 81 Kehoe
Connick, G. M.
Corliss, NV. H.
llrysdale, Geo. W.
Eureka Business College
- Felt. Rae
liirst National Bank
Gatlifi' 8: Thompson
Gillette Tea 81 Spice Co.
Cross, Harold G.
llansen Mercantile Co.
lleasman 8: Gillette
llinch. Salmon 8: Walsh
llink 3z Son
llinn1an Dental Parlors
Humboldt Co. Hank
Humboldt Gas Electric Co.
jackson, C. V.
Kellen, R. J.
Kildale Preparatory School
Leatherwoocl, E. A.
Lincoln, C. O. 8: Co.
Lohcide 81 Vorrath
Mahan 81 Mahan
Monroe, A. J.
Perkins, H. F.
Quinn, NV. J.
Quinn, J. F.
Red Cross Pharmacy
Rolley, Geo. T.
Samoa Mercantile Co.
Sarvis Sz Porter
Seely, I. S., Jr.
Selvage Sz Cutten
Sinclair, O. VV.
Smith, A. M.
Sperry Flour Co.
Vance Redwood Lumher C
xvlllflf, Lawrence A.
XVright, C. ll.
"THE BARNUMQ' everything new and up-to-date Qrooming housejg
priees reasonable. M A 5
' 1-an-nu ru v-1 n, -,-I
H A S ' f Real Values That's what your looking for'
ggi., when buying clothes.
pit " . if - You are willing to spend your
g "N-"ff ,fQ- , . ' 1.
1 ' ,.,..... K nioney if you can be sure ot got-
-.Q ff' ting VALUE for it. That's our
A' 'YFHL 4 chief claim. NVe give the very
-,f m g. ,-"' Ajff1ifgf'T"Q'y1.,.,,, . " lvcst value for the money. and put
5-g:i5l:VfgJg3f" our personal guarantee behind
fjifiiffQiff.111.1'y12gg1 an Qvfffy gzlrlllwt.
- Cor- 21111 If 9
f JBC S011
fir?-2 ' y" ,,z4E2.nf1 , and E sts' C D -
f n M fffif 9 we Eureka
'M '1-tal-Miitfa'51145. .r'ff'f't:"'g - - ME cf
5555 California -- . 9 f
- , V ' -L1 .' mimi, --
'A V' 'J V-rl' IJ' A '-r 'Y- i'f' " 'hi vu
9. f, ,,,..- , ,
::. " Q ' Lfqfl . ., ,, 38.155-:'z'I1h 1'
Q t?,1 xiJiz,' N F- I 1-ff "
ILP? F-'ziliwg ,1:'F1." w .,.g,i'f -'
,K . 'w.,L.W,x..,q,Jq:i,. V' 9 ,
A - L -
Professor Meyer tin Senior Englishi-"Miss Frost, what can you say of Scotts
Maud F.-'Scott wrote mostly of the time of Elizabeth and other great kings.
Eureka Business College
FALL TERM 1 1
MONDAY, AUG. 9, 1909 ji 1
,Q 1 In the future when 1
vs you desire good vt:
FULL COMMERCIAL AND
DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS
SEND FOR COLLEGE JOURNAL
5. -1 "
GATLIFF 85 TI-IOMPSON'S address is 4th 85 F Streetsg over Da.1y's store.
VVhen it comes to flnnking Freshman, the Latin beats the Dutch: Ex.
MADE TO ORDER
WE MAKE THEM IN ANY SIZE AND
FOR ANY SCHOOL. SOCIETY
DON'T FORGET THAT WE ALSO
CARRY A FULL LINE OF
Globes and Maps
of all counties for the
home and school
Call and see
C. O. LINCOLN CD.. CO.'S
9 l Boon. SELLERS
STAT I ON E RS
413-415 FIFTH STREET
EUREKA, CALIFORNIA Eureka - Califofnia
Bayside Lumber Co.
FOOT WHIPPLE ST.
A Great Hit
l'nre nnfl Rich. Much superior
to ormlinzury buttermilk in taste
and nutritive value. Un sale
at our fountain, Sd an glass.
Red Cross Pharmacy
The Store of Quality
NEW YORK OFFICES
L12 320 church sl. 41 Union sq. 1
3 ' 1
l 922 +
I C7 32
3 " I . g
1 Tailor Suits for 1
wk , ,
1 High School 32
wk . "'
if Girls 1
37.50 to 325.00
Gatliff CQ- Thompson, 569 Leading Photographers
Why are GATLIFF 85 TI-IOMPSON'S photos the best?
The Secret of Success
I ccccc It ,Q
THE SECRET OF SUCCESS IS NOT SO
MUCH IN KNOWING HOVV TO MAKE
MONEY AS IN THE ABILITY TO HANG
ON iI'Oi i1f . as WE ASSIST PEOPLE IN
TEIEIR EFFORTS TO SAVE MONEY. .s-
.Q IF THIS MAT?ERV CONCYERNS Y1OU,V
CALL AND S EQE WU S ABOUT IT. J' .al
.Ae The First National Bank
of Eureka, California .Ae
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, S333,000.00
THE RIGHT KIND OF
gzzz z ml
F C L O T H ES
iiiirszeb-. f 532522, 1Ef15iE1Q3:'E2i 1:3,E1,E
" The Cflllege Lad "
Conservative Nan I
is - '5
Professor XVrigl1t ttalkiug on cxplosivesb-"One time I blew up a bankf, He
wondered why everybody laughed.
A11 photos appearing in this book are
L MB ER
Shingles, Doors, and '
All Kinds of Mill Work f
Vance ee Redwo
Lumber Co. '
made by GATL
IFF cb THOMPSON.
H U MBO LDT'S
2 CASH 2
FVERYTHING sold on a straight
4 cash basis. CASH demands that
we sell merchandise at close prices,
d we are doing 1
Loheide 8: Vorrath
Poor OF G sr.
l lol-109 Fifth street
Ef1'33?6iCE3Ci033C2133CiO135i033 EUREKA- CAL'
"The Young Mgn'3 Man" REPAIRING wfvrcuss
J. s. SEELEY, J.-. l 6 f
UiMdGl'F 'xg ff 'x
n on B guiznti Otszlsalgplcialty mf
437 ssoofvo srnssr i l el,
ruorvs asa EUREKA, cu. l l
- K .X .QI Vance Block
ED Telephones 3 Tiizfsllzeiqj 7-23 R
Kfi ' wA1.'rER Kn.DA1.E's
' - Cheapest Store in Eureka for 8
New and Second Hand
rg, 234 F St., Eureka, Cal.
L' Teachers' Exams, College Entrance Exams
412 Fifth Street Phone .250-j. W Civil Service, Emergency, Languages.
Miss R. Chapnian lafter listening to a talk on appendicitis by Prof, Meyerl-
"lsn't there danger of a person catching it? I thought it was very contagious."
F your heart's desire is price - 11ot
qualityg if you are willing to forgo
uniformity, absolute purity, and the
Q33 perfection that a half century of un-
Q questioned leadership in flour milling
has wrought-then don't buy Sperrgfs
Best .94 of .af VV'here quality, and
the perfection of the Miller's art are
joint rulers, there
"Sperry's Best" is King.
Freshie Cat baseball gamel: H VVl1at's the score ?"
Voice: "6 to 6."
, . sl 1
l4l'CSl1lCZ VVl1o's ahead ? '
SARVIS 86 PORTER
STAPLE ANED FANCY
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Clark and E Streets Phone, 585
ROBT. J. KELLEN
DEALER IN PAINTS. OILS. VARNISHES
BRUSHES, WALL PAPER, ETC.
609-613 5th St. Phone 832-R
2 Useful Articles of Value 1 TELEPHONE 96' I
Ei X , Pk Ik
'B ,. , 3 . 35 H. T. HINMAN X
B A In Silver and bold bk 1
gi and Best Filled l I DENTAL 1
Excellent Gifts at reasonable Prices W l 1 PARLORS 1
ff T wk 1:
S C- H- WRIGHT E 1 Crofwrz ana' Bridge Work a Specialty all
gg JEWELER Q T ,K - 1
E wucnmxuz Aunpiizxzgtgllg .209 r smut p E Jones Block, Eureka' Cal. E
ZlllZ!'lZllZlEllZl -1lZlIEl' El'E!EiEllZlElEl'lIlEllBlZiElEilEl x xx X X! l 96-19964949-I9-X-9HHl-9l--lG-J9-J6-J6-X-X-96-lG-lHHl-'lHH9-lH696
Coggeshall's Tent City
The coming place for amusement on
Humboldt Bay. VVe will be pleased to lease
same to large or small parties.
COGGESHALL LAUNCH CO.
OWNERS PHONE 249
TRY ouR New F1.ouR M
,Q -S -3 'Y -E -S '
' ii ii
HIGH PATENT NONE BETTER
Samoa Mercantile Co.
Samoa, Humboldt Co.
All Work Guaranteed, at Gatliff QQ. Thompson
,Prices at GATLIFF 86 THOMPSON 'S are reasonable.
Oflice Phone, 64 Residence Phone, 469 CHAS'-TOMLINSON,
DR. LAWRENCE A. WING, D t, t
Physician and Surgeon en is
Office, Rooms 5, 6 and 7, Georgeson Bldg. Georgeson Block Eureka' Cal'
Residence, 917 B Street Eureka, .Cal. W. E. COOK,
omee Phone, 413 Residence Phone, 198- Dentist
DR. W. J. QUINN Carson Block Eureka, Cal.
Physician Otiice Phone, 423-R Res. Phone, 1294-R
Office, 310 F Street Eureka, Cal. DR. ERNEST A. COCKBURN,
Office Phone, 547'R Res- Phone, 706'Y Rooms 17 and 18 Over Fitzell's Drug Store
E. A. LEATHERWOOD, Weck Building Eureka, Cal.
O h' Ph ' '
G Bl ksteopat lc yslcl? k C I Office Phone, 591-R Res. Phone, 1483-R
'OSS OC me af a' DR. H. F. PERKINS,
GEO. N. DRSDALE, M. D., Fifth Street, at F
Physician Entrance on Fifth Eureka, Cal.
Gross Block Eureka, Cal.
DR. W. B. CORLISS,
A. M. SMITH, M. D., with the
PhY5iCian Humboldt Dental Parlors
723 Third Street Eureka, Cal. 311 F St., at Third Eureka, Cal.
DR. O. W. SINCLAIR, . T' B- CALPAGHAN'
Physician Dentlst k C I
Office and Residence, 805 Third Street Gross Block Eure ai a '
Phone, 61 Eureka, Cal. ROBT- JOHNSTQN,
HAROLD G- GROSS, M' D-, Cor. 3rd and G Sts. Eureka, Cal.
Gross Block Eureka, Cal. 1. S. MINOR, D- D- S-y
Ricks Building Eureka, Cal.
Office Phone, 403 Residence Phone, 404 -ef-
RAE FELT, M, D., For Drugs and Toilet
Office hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Articles t
Sundays, 10 to 11 a. m. Only ' ry '
Cor. Second and F Streets Eureka, Cal.
nn. e M. neneee F Y Z E LL
Georgeson Bulding Eureka, Cal. Cor' 3rd and F
MRS. BROWN, Florist and Decorator, 324 I Street. Phone, 331.
' PAGE SEVENTY-SIX
GEO- T. RQLLEY, Candidate for
Studio is open a.11 day Sundays at GATLIFF 85 THOMPSON'S.
ATTORNEYS Political Announcements.
A. J. MONROE, B. N. BULLOCK,
Attorney-at-Law School Director
Carson Block Eureka, Cal First Ward
COONAN sl KEHOE, MANSON MOORE,
Attol-ney5-at-Law School Director
Rooms 19-20, Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal Flfth Ward M -A,
MAHAN Sz MAHAN, H' L1 Ricks
Cor. 3rd and H Streets Eureka, Cal
' J. P. WUNDERLICH
SELVAGE 81 CUTTEN, Candidate for
I Attorneys-at-Law City Clerk
Gross Building Eureka, Cal A. W. WAY,
Attorney-at-Law Police Judge
335 F Street Eureka, Cal. A. W. TORREY
, Candidate for
J- F- QUINN, Police Judge
Attorney-at-Law P MAT E
618 Fourth St. Eureka, Cal. ' W' H WS'
' Fourth Ward
L' F' PUTER' LPresent Incumbentl
614 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal. W- L- LAMBERT'
Phone. 531-R MSYOY
THEOINLI HAIR STORE Parlor Phone, 363 Res. Phone, 367
426 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
PIERCE'S FUNERAL PARLORS,
L. E. OsBoRN, Funeral Director
603 Fourth Street
Floral Designing at Specialty Prlceift Gathff Ca'
Phone, 1257-R Eureka, Cal. ornpson S are
Professor Wright Cin Chem.j-"Can any one tell what 'water glass' is used for ?"
Leon Conant Cconlidentlyj-"Tumblers"
If you want a good photo, consult Gatliff 81. Thompson
l SEE . Hinch, Salmon 8L
lieasman R Gillette
415 F Street Walsh CO'
x p FOR '
Leather Goods Master Grocers
Office Supplies - ll'
Riusic Etc. PHONE Our coffee
i 148 Roasted Daily
r i i The Bank of Eureka
The Savings Bank of
Cor. E and Third Sis.
The affairs of above named Banks are di-
rected by oilicers thoroughly experienced in
the needs of depositors and by a Board of
Directors composed of representative busi-
ness men and prominent capitalists, so that
conservative managment and absolute safety
From which of her parents does she get her good looks?
From her fatherwfhe keeps a drug store.
Nowadays it's BURGER BROS.' Hats.
The Humboldt County Bank
Home Savings Bank
fake Pioneer Banks of Eurekal
WITH A PAID UP CAPITAL AND SURPLUS or OVER
.Nre pleased to place at the disposal of their customers the facilities
gained during 36 years of coiilimiuiis service and grmvlli
BANKING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
l", XV, QIIQORGIQSKJN, President If. A. LIQXCII. Vice Vresirleilt
ll. XV. LEQXCH, Cashier
' U 3 r
Duck Bros. i
NEW STORE l
Only Address 419 Second st. l ke lille
CW ffl fuf
Furn itu re I .tl
- ' DRESS FOOTWEAR
I Refinement and Style are very appzqrent
' 'al ' 9 ' cllz' ' ss
Mattress Makmg 11103122117 11352 XfJ'SlX,ll351,,Q 2522123212
P on which the edict of correct shoe fash-
. . l ion has placed its st mp of approval.
Picture FI'Z111lll11Q', Etc. l ' a
l C. ARMSTRONG shoe co.
Only first-class material used at GATLIFF 85 THOMPSON'S.
STANDARD FURNITURE G0.
Cor. Fifth and E Streets, Eureka, Cal. May Lzizgefalal
The Cheapest Up-I0-date Furniture and 1
Carpet House in Humboldt County. -7016 -ffffffiflefy
WareRoom Cor. Sixth audJ Sts. Phoue589-J 4:52 Third sm 1
Everybody Plays Box Ball.
Log Cabin Bakery H UMBOLD T
t Candy - Krtchen
BEST OF EVERYTHING ' Fresh Fruits, Ice Cream
IN OUR LINE and Soft Drinks N' N'
Ag FULL LINE of GROCERIES and CANDIES
621 Fifth Street, Eureka 615 Fifth street I
PHONE 192 V -vf----f Phone. 1592-R
Ka? Phone 662-J 'fftgbe i'
M Eureka News Gompeuye N ew Shoe Store
Stationery, Souvenirs, Etc. 'AAEEff' AVRR Em'
M EW Repairing
1105i Cardsjgrlgsjftsarci Albums Nea-Hy Done
324 F Street 326 Szconn STREET
" 'NONE 958"'
Group Pictures of R09 Class at Gatliff SL Thon1pso11's.
Enlargements done at GATLIFF Si. THOMPSON'S
1 ' .,-,..
3 i ..- . . 6neQ. .
ix, Q- ,. ,
ii? X " '+l'fUIllmlzniWi Ill? if '
fin 05 lofzw
.ggi X, " iw
, at -- Q
ni ' ,PIE ki, L, M6
-.'f.-... , y X
Q -W , . .nifkw mcumn swusfv,
'f ,.. 'G Proprietor
51-. fe.. G5 ff
Sporting Goods, Ammunition, Tents Hacks and Coupes at all Hours.
and Hammocks, Fishing outfits. Tally-ho and Ambulance.
Livery and Boarding.
J' J' J J t Harness Shop.
Hansen Mercantile Co.
328-330 F street Eureka, cal. 402-408 GStreet, cor. of Fourth
' l-Telephone 54
Gas and Telephone 435-R
and Dyeing lV0rks
OFFICE--335 E STREET, EUREKA
for all Purposes ---
ASL to have '1 S0l1CltO1' call
and explain how vie do it.
Furnishes Power and Light
' Goods Called For and 11gz1'wed.
WANTEll-By the Juniors, contributions to the fund for giving the Seniors a
dZl.l'lCCf?D. Hand your money to Carl Quill.
iliral Estate. .
G. R. GEORGESON, FERRILL 81 PALMTAG,
' Real Estate and Insurance Real Estate, Loans, Insurance,
Georgeson Bldg. Eureka, Cal. Conveyancing
Phone, 378 313 G Street
THOS. H. PERRY,
Real Estate and Insurance COOPER 81 RAGER,
NOUWY Publif Real Estate and Insurance
515 F SUCH Eureka, Cal- 611 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal.
HANSEN at NOE, A. J. JOHNSONT I I
Real Estate and Insurance City Real Estate 3 Specialty
631 Third Street Eureka, Cal. Redwood and Pine Timber Lands
W" """ ' """ 517 Fourth Street Phone, 679
PORTER, HAN SEN CO.
No charge for use of chapel Lady attendant
425 I St., Phone 660
Music furnished lor all occasions
Res., 1835 Lowell St. Phone 1094-R
N. H. PINE, President R, J, SANDERS, Sec. Q Mgr.
621 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
High Grain, flllillinrrg
417 G Su-ee: Eureka, cal ' 333 F Street Eureka, California
Sold only by
PIERCE PI.kNO HOUSE
Patronize the advertisers appearing
in this issue of "The Sequoia," as we
are greatly indebted to them for their
kindness and generosity.
Ilme Saved for the Traveler and Baelneee Man.
If lt's New, We Have It
North Pacific Steamship Co.
Offer! In fxpiili 50l'ViCe
Vin the through line to Portland, Coos Bay, San
Francisco, Los Angeles. Four Steamers every week:
ROANOKE GEO. Ml. ELDER
EUREKA F. A. KILBURN
For Rates and Sailing Dale.: Appbf
.noun M. slMPsoN, c. E. GILL, Everything that Ladies wear
Algent. City Passenger Azent.
Font of E Street'-Phone 277. 214 E Street--Phone 478 '
356339633 C2033 S833
Y Walk in, "Walk Over," Walk out. Walk
back again when you need another pair.
Q' 53 That's the story the world over.
Let your next Palr be Walk-0ver's
Scotts Walk-Over Boot Shop
I 1 0, F
1 I -1 ' 322 F Street, Eureka, Cal.
ufllll ' Ve333f'8C833Sif3Z2f93w33C2f83U69322fi393Z833C2O33w3Cif33w3
See us when buying you Fruit jars, Gi11ett's Tea, Coffee and Spice Company
432 Fifth Street, Phone 590 R.
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'-34:14,-Si. VW- " -Qi V Copyright l9o9 by Hart Schaffner 6: Marx
T'S a matter of a good deal of saitisfaction to us to be
able -to offer our customers such a fine lot of suits t'
f and overcolats as Hart, Schaifner and Marx have made
1 for us this season.
H , K ,. 1 V V I,
. Overcoats and Suits in all the fmest fabrics and
patternsg new models, smart- styles. 1 - ' .
1 Page Sv. I"Iutcheson1 -. 1
Gross Bloch Q - Q H 4 Eureka- 5
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