Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1910 volume:
' ' ' A:iU:s,.!. ' MU. f 1" ,. . .s':'.1..L . 5 ' '
19 1 ll
iiigh Evrlpnnl llnilhiug. lEm-rku, Qiulifnrniu
lllululiuhrh annually hg Ihr
iiurrlm High Srlgnnl
Editorial Staff ..........
14 aculty ............................
Literary .......,..........,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,
Old Twenty ....,.......,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,4,,
The Adventures of Ah Suey .............
When Spring Calls ...,.,,,,......,.,.,,,,,...,,,,,
Souvenir Night ..............,
Panther Bend .......................
The Mysterious Box ,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,.,,
Gift Giving in the Odyssey ...........
The Winter Girl ,...........,,,...,,..,..,,,,,...
Class Prophecy ..........................
History of Class of '10 .............
The Inter High School Debate ...............
Society ,.,..... ..,......i........,......,, ,...,.........................
The Associated Students .........,. ,
The Executive Committee ....,.........
The Jacobin Club ...,........,......,.....
Athletic Girls .....,.......
-Glee Clubs ...,,.
School Notes .,,,,......
Girls' Basket Ball ...i.ii.i
Football ..........,......... .......
Boys' Basket Ball .........
Tennis ..i.......,o...... ,... .,.,....
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Oncc more I sec the rocking masts,
That scrape the sky."
In all 1112 rrahrrn
nf tlgia Ihr
Sixth Annual iEhitinn
ilizwlart Ball Girlz
mlgunr uniiring rffnrta
mmm ua tht
Art - -
7 hitnrial Svtnif
BERNARD BARTLETT, '10
g IRENE SHOWERS, '10
I VVINNIFRED FORBES, 11
- SHIRLEY PINE, '10
- EDITH SAUNDERS, '10
LLOYD GEORGESON, '10
lX'1YRTLE LOUOIIRIDGE, '10
MCDOUOAL MONROE, '11
FLORENCE RIADSEN, '10
- CARRIE DAY, '11
BIAURICE PETERSON, 'll
ROSELLE CHAPMAN, '10
FREDERICK 11OLMES, '10
- RAMON WALSH, '13
Winnil'rul Ifm'ln-e- Iruuc Slmwcrr- 1.10511 llcumfn-sul1
xl1lll1'it'L' l'L-tg-rr-umx Shirley Vine lirlilh Szulmlcrs
Ramon VVz11sh Roselle Clmpmzm Myrtle I,mlpzhridgc
Currie N, Day Florence Madsen Mclbougzxl Mom-oe
A FEW' MoRE DAYS, DEAR Al.-
DIA PIATER, AND ANKDTHER CLASS
snAl.:. l.EA1'E TRY PROTEf1TlN1'i
noson, To G0 THEIR SEPARATE!
WVAYS AND JOIN THE RANKS om'
THE woRLD's WORKERS. THESE
FOUR YEARS SPENT W'lTHlN Tux'
WAI.I.S, WE FEEI4 nAvE PREPARED
Us T0 STAN!! on FALI. IIY OUR
owN EFFORTS. BUT rr IS NOT UN-
MIXED w'xTn REGRET, DEAR ALMA
MATER, THAT w'E nxD You A l'.A!il'l'
Gliflkillfl Il. ALl:If31-3
Y1f31eNi2 A. BICGEORKZIE
M.xRT1'ni L. CIIICVRICT
Cnixkmis C. KIEYICR
GRACE E. BIUNRUE
- AMY E. HUNTER
- OWEN C. Coy
.ANNA H. SIQLUMON
Miss Murlllc- I,. Chcvrct ficcmmc Ii. Albee Miss Annu II. Snlmuuu
Miss Amy E. Hunter Percy Purvizuxce
Verne A. Mctieorge Miss Grace E. Momma
Charles C, Meyer Owen C. Coy
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It was a hot, stiliing, July day in the California
mountains. The white, dusty trail, now skirting the
low, grass-covered hills, now overhanging the river
that rushed down from the snow covered peaks,
finally disappeared in the cool forest-covered moun-
tains. At this special place it overhung the river
on one side, and on the other the white. burned hills
Everything was of intense heat: the dry,
seared grass, the changing atmosphere, the hot
sun in the hot blue sky, even the stunted oak trees
along the trail, where the blue jays fidgeted from
branch to branch, singing their harsh notes, and
the roaring river, where the rainbow trout leaped
and played, each one a dazzling Hash of myriad
tints as the sunlight struck its shining scales, where
the purling water rushed over the smooth rocks.
The air was filled with the drowsy song of insects,
interrupted only by the shrill cry of a blue jay or
the rustle of the dry grass, as some energetic squir-
rel scuddecl to or from his hole.
,EL -W Suddenly, from out of a pile of old, grass-
covered rocks-rocks which seemed to have been there for ages and ages-a tlat,
evil head was cautiously thrust out and slid along, until on the dry grass lay a
great diamond-backed rattler, measuring seven feet from his evil head to his
handsome tail. His bright mottled body tapered gracefully to his glossy tail, and
there lay his pride-and the pride of all his race-twenty perfect rattles. He
glided slowly through the rustling grass, his little yellow eyes glittering dan-
gerously, when suddenly, instead of crossing the path and ascending to his drink-
ing place, he coiled, his rattles singing. H
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Down the dusty trail, seated on a raw-boned mountain horse, his rifle slung
over his shoulder, his broad straw hat on the back of his head. an eightecn-year-
old boy rode whistling. Any mountaineer would have approached that dreaded
pile of rocks with the greatest caution, but Ray Lessing had come only the last
Sunday to spend his vacation with his uncle. This afternoon he had taken his
uncle's extra horse, and his cattle dog, and gone up the trail to locate a good
hunting place. He had gone a long way, it seemed to him. without seeing any-
thing except blue jays, squirrels, and grass hoppers.
Suddenly Rex, who had been chasing squirrels and birds, stuck his tail betwen
his legs, and with a howl fled behind the horse. Ray awoke with a start from
his revery. At the same instant his horse stopped and began to turn and paw
nervously. Ray sprang down.
f'It's some place over there," he thought.
He walked on slowly. Suddenly that shrill, rasping sound reached his ears.
lle stopped, his hair on end. Ray had never heard the noise before, yet he knew
it instantly, and jumped back involuntarily.
"It's a rattlesnake," he gasped.
llc had seen but one rattlesnake, one that his uncle had brought in the day
before from the fields. All morning long, as he pitched hay, he had hoped to
find one. Now that his wish had been granted it was not so nice. The snake his
uncle had shown him was perhaps two feet long, with two tiny rattles: that they
could be larger had never occurred to him.
Ray picked up a big knotted stick that lay by the path and advanced slowly.
his weapon raised. lle knew the direction of the sound: it was on the right,
just beyond that pile of rocks. Suddenly, right opposite him, something sprang
up-the boy with a startled cry, leaped to one side. lle turned. lt was coiling,
the twenty rattles quivering their long length. Ray aimed at the flat head. The
great body writhed and twisted sickeningly, but the boy knew it was no time to
give up. With frightened frenzy he struck again and again at the flat head until
all danger was over. Then, faint and exhausted, he ran and leaned against his
horse, which at a safe distance had waited. Rex now ventured to approach, his
tail still between his legs, and sniffed inquisitively.
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When Ray got his breath he carefully cut and buried the rattler's head, and
wrapping his handkerchief about a part of its body, mounted his horse and started
The dry grass now seemed alive with snakes. He could not hear even the
chirp of a grasshopper, or the cry of a bird, but that he jumped, his heart thumping,
and grasped still tighter tl1e stick he carried with him. Snakes seemed to rise on
every side. Every shadow across his path he approached with bated breath.
Three times he climbed off his horse to make sure that he had really cut off the
ugly head, for the body still twisted in his grasp, and at every jolt the rattles
sang out their shrill warning. On and on he rode. The silence seemed to press
in about him. Oh, what wouldn't he give to meet something alive! VVould he
never reach the ranch? He felt a claminess come over l1i1n, and even in that stifling
heat he shivered. The evening breeze came up and swayed the branches and
rustled the dry leaves of the trees. Oh, for the silence again, anything but that
dull, low rustling.
At last, pale with fear, he reached his uncle's home at twilight. All were
waiting for him. He fell from his horse, and trembling in every joint, held the
great body out in silence to his uncle, who stared in open-mouthed astonishment.
'KRay," he asked, with emotion, "did you kill this on the Canyon Trail,
where it overhangs the river, and near a pile of rocks Pl'
"Maw," exclaimed his uncle, 'Ait's Qld Twenty himself. I clean forgot to
warn the boy about that trail, and he's gone and killed him. VVhy, boy," he
added proudly, "there's not a man among us has dared to go by that pile o' rocks
since last summer, when Jim Fanning was found dead there. Lad, you've done
something that will be talked about to your dyi11g dayf,
There was not a prouder boy in all the world that night than Ray. Now
he wears the skin for a hatband, and there is nothing he enjoys so much as
telling of his last summer's vacation and his fight with Old Twenty.
HELEN ALBEE, '11.
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Ihr Ahnrntnrra nf Ah Surg
XVAS seven years ago wl1en the great sl1ip "Manchuria," docked
' ' at San Francisco, having the usual consignment of American,
English and Qriental passengers. There was the usual con-
- ' - fusion of landing, tl1e custom-house officers hurrying hither and
thither examining certificates and baggage, gay parties crowd-
ing on board welcoming friends after a long voyage, while ahnost
unnoticed on the lower deck stood a group of Chinamen talking
and gesticulating, while their bright heady eyes took in the often
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described, but never before witnessed, scene.
A little apart from the group stood XVing Lung, an elderly Chinaman, and
his wife, holding by the hand a child, whose pure Oriental features would have
made him conspicuous even in a city long accustomed to this race. From his
bright look and eager questioning, you judged him to be about seven years old,
though very small for his age. His perfect features, clear olive skin, delicately
penciled eyebrows and rich garments were in strong contrast to the stolid, sober-
faced man and woman accompanying him. He wore pink crepe trousers and
a lavendar silk jacket, over which hung the little queue, interwoven with many
strands of bright colored silk, while on his head he wore a gayly embroidered
good luck cap. Ile seemed very reluctant to leave the ship, talking and gesticnlat-
ing wildly, often pointing to an ugly scar, prominent on his forehead. Wing
Lung and his wife consulted together, after which the woman leaned over and
spoke to the child in soft, coaxing tones, filling his hands with liehel nuts and
strips of cocoanut candy, so dear to the hearts of the Chinese children.
The work of inspection being ended, he was led off by his guardians.
On the wharf they were joined by a group of chattering Chinamen who looked
and pointed mysteriously at the child. As they entered Chinatown, the child
looked around with renewed interest. llis companions paid no attention to
the narrow streets, dark alleys and peculiar odors that arose on all sides. But
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when they entered a long, dark hall-way, the child seemed afraid, and protested
violently, and gave way to a bitter ht of weeping.
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Weeks and months passed by and VVing Lung secured work in a bamboo
furniture shop. His wife nearly always remained indoors, except when she did
the small marketing for the family. On these occasions she was always accom-
panied by the child whose gay dress had given way to the more conventional
dress of the little Chinese boys among whom he played.
As time went on his guardians were very kind to him. They called him
Ah Suey. On Sundays he was often taken to Golden Gate Park. These trips
were his chief delight. lf memories of a happier time, days spent in beautiful
gardens and on a luxurious houseboat in another land, crossed his mind, they
seemed as pictures, once seen, but not quite forgotten.
On one of these excursions to the park, Wiiig Lung met by appointment
another Chinaman. They sat down on one of the benches to discuss their business
while Ah Suey was allowed to play where he liked. He went immediately to
the flower beds, as he loved flowers passionately. Wliile he was enjoying him-
self, two scholarly-looking Chinamen strolled up to view the flowers. They only
gave Ah Suey a passing glance, but he turned and looked full at them, thinking
that Wing Lung had come for him. As he saw that it was l10t his guardian,
he turned away to his flowers, but not before one of the Chinamen had looked
curiously at him. Turning quickly to his companion he said, "Did you see it ?"
"See what F" his friend asked.
"Wl1y, the scar on that boy's forehead."
As his friend had not observed it, they advanced to a part of the gardens
where they could view the boy without his seeing them. They looked hxedly
at the scar, noticing its peculiar outline, something like the last quarter of the
moon, the strange way in which it had healed. making it more like a brand than
a wound. An ordinary observer would not have noticed these things, but these
men were skilled in such things and interpreted them immediately. They con-
tinued their examination for some time, as the child, so absorbed in the flowers,
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made an interesting study. At last one of them broke the silence by asking,
"Could it be possible FU
"Probably not, but stranger things have happened," replied his companion.
At that moment NV ing Lung came to take Ah Suey back to their home.
Ilis business, which had been a bargain with the Chinaman he had met in the
park to hand Ah Suey over to one of the Tong leaders, had been concluded
successfully. If everything went well XYing Lung would be a rich man, as Ah
Suey was very bright, and if properly trained, he would be of great assistance
to this particular Tong in the course of time. The only obstacle that troubled
them was the scar, or perhaps brand, on his forehead, otherwise all was satis-
As they wended their way homcward, XVing Lung's otherwise watchful eyes
were very near-sighted and his sharp ears duller on account of his good fortune,
and in consequence he did not see or hear the two scholarly Chinamen who had
observed Ah Suey so closely, stealthily following him at a distance. Neither
did he see them, after he had entered the house, closely scrutinize itg also the
houses next to itg also those on the opposite side of the street. Neither did he
see them depart as stealthily as they had come.
At first in his new home Ah Suey was often disturbed by strange and
angry voices, disturbances of Tong wars, and often looking out of his window,
he would see knives flash and hear the muffied report of a revolver. He would
become very frightened and cover his head and clasp his hands over the scar
on his head as though fearful of getting another blow. Perhaps at such times
old scenes were lived over in his mind and he remembered his young and dainty
mother, and the night in which she l1ad been struck down and he taken prisoner
after having been wounded in the head, as though the events were but yester-
day. But l1e became used to it in time, as these events were of such common
On the night of the day they had been at the park, there was more noise
and confusion than usual, and every now and then reports of revolvers could
be heard distinctly. The Tongs were fighting more fiercely and more bravely
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than usual Cas they nearly always kept under cover for fear of the policej, and
Ah Suey could not sleep, but near morning the noise abated and he went to
He had not slept long, however, when he suddenly awoke to find himself
in a pair of strong arms with a hand clasped firmly over his mouth. At first
Ah Suey was not frightened as it only seemed part of a bad dream, but as he
felt himself being carried across the room and to the street, he became thoroughly
awake, and being frightened tried to scream, but the hand was only held tighter
over his mouth and a voice whispered in his ear for him not to be frightened as
no harm would come to him. Ah Suey was silenced, but not convinced.
It was very dark and he could not see anything, but felt himself being put in a
vehicle of some kind and taken swiftly to another part of the city.
The two Chinamen who seemed to take such an interest in Ah Suey were
Chinese scholars and were touring San Francisco, when they recognized Ah
Suey, by the scar on his forehead, as belonging to one of the highest and noblest
Tongs in China. They had employed sleuths who had watched their opportunity
to kidnap Ah Suey, and indeed, a better time could not have been chosen, as a
few hours later a dreadful earthquake visited San Francisco. The whole city,
including Chinatown, was laid in a heap of ruins. Many lives were lost, espec-
ially in Chinatown, where many important Tong leaders including Wing Lung
A few days later Ah Suey and his two friends departed on the steamer to
his home in China, as those who would have been instrumental in preventing
his return had been slain by the hand of fate. There was great rejoicing at
the return of Ah Suey. His father had believed him to be dead, as he had
searched everywhere for him, and had been unsuccessful. The two Chinamen
who had discovered Ah Suey were handsomely rewarded. As we take farewell
of the family, we notice that all of them, even the servants, bear the same peculiar
scar on their foreheads that was the means by which Ah Suey was recognized
and returned to his own country.
I. ZIENTARA, '13.
PAGE TWENTX Two
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mhvn Spring Giulia
When the violets are a blooming,
,Xml the sun shines bright aml clear,
.Xml you seem to have a feeling
That the earth's no longer clrear,
Aml you're thinking 'bout the daisies
,-Xml the lmutter-cups aml things,
.Xml tl1ere's sometliiug keeps a calling,
lieeps a calling.
XYheu your books lie hy forgotten
As you sit and iclly clream,
A fancying you are lying
llesicle the murmuring stream,
:Xml you simply can't help thinking
'llout the woods and birds and flowers,
For they seem to keep a calling
Keep a calling.
VVhen your heart is light aml happy,
Aml you gaily skip alongg
XVith the mavis aml the meadow-lark
You join in hlitllesome sougg
VVhen you hasten to the woorllamls
And you throw flull care asifle-
Then you know that it's been Springtime
That was calling.
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' IZ ,K OTIERT DIXON was going to college. The big trunk was nearly
spina .' o . . . .
packed and everything possible had gone into it-his mother
had seen to that-from his Sunday neckties to the picture of
Q I, "Daniel in the Lion's Den," which had hung over his bed.
E "To make it seem home-like." said his mother when Robert
E A protested.
' ' A few evenings before l1is departure he stole away from
the family group about the Ereside to have a quiet hour by him-
self in his room.
"I'll miss the old place," he said, as he gazed at the familiar objects about
him. Can it be possible that mother has forgotten anything? I told her not
to forget those note-books in the closet. Vlfell. to make sure of it l'll look for
myself," and Rob opened the closet door humming, 'fYou will never miss your
mother till you're gonef'
i'Suffering cats! but it's dark in here. l wonder what that is over in the
corner? Guess this place hasu't been cleaned out for a year," he said as he
stumbled over a pile of old shoes. Bob groped about in the corner. His hand
hit something cold and hard.
"This doesn't feel like books," he said' as he took hold of the object, "it
must be some kind of box," and he dragged it down to the door.
UW'ell, petrified peanuts, if it isn't my old treasure-box! Used to keep all
my relics in it from the eighth grade up. l haven't seen it for a year or two.
It's a wonder Mother or Sis hadn't discovered it long ago. l'll have to have
one more look for old times sake," and he set the box upon the table.
It was a rather large tin box with the words "Love Box" printed on the
cover in fancy gilt letters.
"Some of my own fine art," Bob said to himself. "VVonder if I can fret
The box was locked but with the aid of his pen knife he picked the lock,
pried off the lid and emptied the contents upon the table.
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"Whew!" ejaculated Bob. "this would certainly put a dime museum to
For there lay before him a confused mass of letters, pictures. valentines.
post-cards, dance programs, strings, keys, Fish hooks, and almost everything
imaginable. liob drew a chair up to the table.
"I hardly know where to begin," he said. "but this looks interesting," and
he picked up a huge white envelope, decorated with tiny red hearts, and drew
forth a most amazing structure of card-board and paper-lace with unnaturally
red-checked cupids and yellow birds done in water colors. llob laughed as he
read these lines written upon it:
4'.'Xs sure as the vine grows round the stump
You are my darling sugar lump."
"VVell, l remember Sue lllackmore sent that to me when wc were in the
eighth grade. Guess she didn't think me that bit of confectionery very long
for she threw me two weeks afterwards for Dick llrown. lt nearly broke my
heart but I soon forgot the cruel Susie in a new football and a trip to Uncle
VVill's farm. VVell, she had freckles and a pug nose, and who could love freckles
and a pug nose any way?" And Bob tossed the envelope and valentine into
"NVonder what this is?" he said as he picked up a small tissue wrapped
parcel, tied with white ribbon. llc opened it and out fell a curl of hair.
if "Now I wonder whose that could have been," and he held it up to the
light. "Cold brown hair, let me see, some sweet fairy's, l know," and llob
wrinkled his brow in deep thought. "Oh pshaw!" he exclaimed. "that's only
sister Kitty's. XVhen she had the measles l thought she was going to die and
begged mother to cut off one of her curls. No danger of the captain of the
basket ball team becoming an angel," and the curl followed the valentine.
Hob picked up a handful of programs. lle looked at one. 'Klluh!" rather
blank, must have been a Freshman. Now here is one that looks better. First
Dolly," he read, "second Dolly. third Dolly. Great Caesar! every one Dolly.
and then some. Now who the dickens was Dolly? l'm sure she isn't on my list
now. Oh I know. She was the girl who visited the Van Arsdales when I was
a Soph. I-Ier name was Dorothy or something like that, but I called l1er Dolly.
Fierce crush I had, you bet. I remember that when she left she forgot to leave
me her address, also my frat pin. I felt pretty blue for a while, but Pa got me
a new pin for my birthday and I breathed like an athlete once more. VVell, I've
had enough of these. The rest are about the same as the 'Dolly' one, only some
worse," and he threw the lot of them into tl1e Hre.
"'Now for the letters," and Bob selected a bunch tied up with a string. One
was written in a scrawly, boyish hand and began:
"I am well and I hoap you are the samef, It was signed, "Yours respect-
fully, John Thurston, Jr."
"These are from old Jack when he was visiting his Aunt. Every day while
he was away I received a missive bearing tl1e same bit of news. I'll have
enough of Thurston, Jr., for the next four years so I'll not need these gentle
reminders that he is well and 'hoapsl I am the same," and the loving epistles
went to feed the flames.
"By George, this is one of the real kind,'i he said as he picked up a pale
lavender envelope scented with violets. Hlrene always did show class. Met
her at Bryanls one summer, and the dandy time we did have! We boated,
fished, played tennis, and oh, those beautiful moonlight nights! I used to sing
and play under her window every night until I heard the proprietor say that
his slumbers were disturbed by cats a yowling. Then, fear of old shoes and
buckshot put an end to these moonlight serenades. She was a queen you just
bet, told me that she had never loved before, but fickle woman, told Bud IIaley
the same just a week after I left. I vowed never to love again, but strange to
say, I seemed to forget it.
"Now I guess I'll have a look at some of these photos and see if there are
any which will go towards making my room look 'home-like, as mother says.
Well who'd have thought it," and Bob stared at the picture of a miniature
PAGE TWENTV 'in
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man arrayed in a most astonishing pair of small trousers and a most amazing
collar and bow. O11 the back were these words, "llobby's first pants."
"Ye gods! I wouldn't have Madge see that for the world," and "llobby's
first pants" went headlong into the fire.
Ile picked up another bit of card-board with the picture of a very pretty
girl in a picturesque pose.
"Well, here's Jean Morris. My, how I did love that girl. Pretty, but didn't
have the sense of a graven image. My undying devotion didn't last long how-
ever, as she eloped with her father's chauffeur after she had sworn to be true
until the end. Well I remember how I smote my breast and declared that the
fates were against me, all the while heaping curses upon her who had blighted
my sad young life," and llob chuckled as he laid the picture over the coals.
"And here is Bess llunter. She was a cutie all right. But she too, cruel
woman, broke my heart after I had bankrupted myself. That's always the way
with the eternal femininef,
"Wl1y, here is little Nell Dale," he said as he picked up the photograph of a
sweet faced girl. i'Nell and I played together when we were kids. She was
the best little chum I ever had and was always getting me out of scrapes. Ilut
after she went away to boarding school and then abroad with her father, we
seemed to grow apart and in some way I forgot Nellie. The last time I saw
her was just before she sailed for South Africa or some heathen place, and she
told me that she was coming back in the springtime to go a-Maying once more.
The springtime came but Nellie didn't come back, for the fever broke out down
there and it wasn't long before old man Dale was childless. The father wrote
that she was gentle and brave to the end and that she still wore the little locket.
with my picture in it, which I gave her for her birthday once, and that they'
never removed it from its resting place over the still heart. Dear little Nellie,
you didn't forget did you ?" and llob coughed huskily.
Just then a knock came at the door and Jack Thurston entered. He had
run in for a good-night chat with his friend.
"Souvenir night, Bobby F" he asked as he noticed the confused heap on the
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table and the bits of charred card-board upon the hearth. "Well, never mind,
old chap, I've just been to the last performance
myself. W'e can't help it if
time does bring many changes," and drawing out his pipe, 'fcheer up, cheer up,
the worst is yet to comef, So the memories of the past were soon forgotten
in a haze of smoke and the talk of happy college days to come.
ANNE MoNRoE, '1 1.
Qfg HE shadows of evening had begun to deepen in those mountains
W 35 1
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fir' lolled an old mountameer sound
through which winds banning Crcck, one of the wildest and
most beautiful streams of Southern Humboldt. Iihrough these
mountains were scattered the small ranches of the inhabitants.
On the porch of a house which stood upon one of these ranches,
asleep and stretched at ease
in a chair, tipped back at a dangerous angle.
Around the house, which was a small, unpainted one, was
the clearing which served as a yard and garden: for the few fields were in the
valley. Suddenly a young man ran into the clearing and hurried toward the
house. VVhen he was within hearing of the man
"Get the horses quick, Dad, while I call the
again. He's been crying out in the woods but I
got to get him or we won't have a single sheep or
'e1n, Iiawley, fetch 'em Growlerf, and with this
faithful hounds that were moving uneasily about,
The elder man, roused from his nap, was all
upon the porch, he cried ex-
dogs. That panther is back
can't hear him now. We've
calf left on the ranch. Fetch
last speech addressed to two
Tom Dennis ran toward the
excitement 3.11Cl hurried after
his son. In a few moments they appeared again, each mounted upon a good
'fVVhen I heard him the last time, he was'over theref, said Tom, pointing
toward the forest upon their left.
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At that instant there broke through the forest a mournful, almost human
cry which sounded like a woman or child crying in trouble. An angry growl
broke from both dogs and they started in the direction of tl1e treacherous sound,
with the two riders following swiftly. There was not another cry to guide
them but they went in the direction first indicated, breaking through brush and
riding over fallen logs as they followed the eager hounds.
"I'll wager he's skulking upon something now or we'd hear that call of
his again," exclaimed the elder man.
"Those two dogs will certainly get him," cried Tom excitedly.
As they followed the barking of the dogs they noticed that the hounds were
leading them toward the path which led from their own ranch to the next one.
belonging to the elder Dennis brother. Now the baying of the dogs changed
direction and with angry cxclamations the two men turned their horses and
followed the sound. Soon they came upon the dogs which had stopped and were
trying to find a new scent.
"They've struck the wrong trail," cried Tom disgustedly.
"Never mind, Tom. Old Bawley never led me on a wild-goose chase yet.
and Growler is almost as 'food " answered l1is father.
As if to prove the truth of these words, old Bawley littered an excited
bark and bounded away with Growler close behind him. The dogs followed
a scent which led them over very rough ground and brought them linally near
the path. As the hounds neared the trail they began to lessen their speed and
the hair rose on their necks. Then with the horses and their riders, the dogs
bounded into the path, where the horses stopped short and the men stared for
an instant at the sight before them. There a few yards down the path was the
panther, not as they had expected to find him, fleeing before them, but crouched
over the still form of a woman who lay in the path.
The panther growled fearfully at them but did not move, except to crouch
lower and lash his tail from side to side. Not until the hounds rushed forward
did the animal bound reluctantly away into the brush. A
"It's Mabel, Dad!" exclaimed Tom as he bent hurriedly over the form of
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his young cousin. f'She's still breathing, but I don't know how badly she is
Together the two men lifted her and, holding the still form upon the saddle
before him, her uncle rode back home while Tom followed the dogs.
They were in hot pursuit and Tom Dennis followed as closely as he was
able, for he knew it would not take Bawley and Growler long to put Mr.
Panther in the top of some tree. Nor was he mistaken for soon he came upon
them, barking furiously about the base of a small tree: and upon looking up
carefully into its branches, he caught sight of the treed panther which had
gone as high among the branches as it possibly could. He encouraged the dogs,
whose barking grew more and more furious, for he knew that this would drive
the panther to jump from the tree. a thing which these animals generally do
after they have been treed. It began to creep slowly along a branch, while
Tom watched with trained eye for the desired instant which he'knew would
come. The panther warily turned its head: like lightning young Dennis' trusty
VVinchester Hew to his shoulder and, in answer to the sharp crack of the gun,
the great cat came crashing through the branches and struck, a crumpled heap,
upon the ground.
He managed to call off the dogs that had closed in to worry it, and, after
getting it upon his nervous horse, mounted and started home. Was
Mabel still alive? How seriously had she been hurt? Such uncertain thoughts
as these urged him on toward home. He had gone about half the distance
when he heard the beating of hoofs upon the path behind him and a neigh which
sounded frightened and questioning. Turning quickly he saw Mabel's pet
horse Dolly, a young and spirited animal, running along the path with empty
saddle and dangling stirrups. He stopped his own horse and when she came up
seized her by the bridle.
"just as I thought," he exclaimed, "Mabel was riding over to our ranch
and Dolly must have thrown her when they were attacked by the panther. If
she only lives-if she only lives," and with pallid face he spurred his horse
over the remaining distance.
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As he rounded a turn in the path tllat brought him into the clearing, he
jerked his horse to a stop in utter amazement for there in the clearing stood
Mabel, who waved a tiny handkerchief at him the instant she saw him. XYhen he
reached her he threw himself from his saddle, and stood speechless before her.
"Torn, don't look so amazed and frightened. I am not hurt-not even
scratched. Yes, I started over on Dolly Init had not gone far when I heard
that terrible panther and knew he was following me. I urged Dolly but it gained
on us and at last I saw its gray form slinking closer through the bushes and
realized it would spring upon me. I was territied and the last I remember
was that Dolly jumped to one side and then I felt myself falling. XVhen I
opened my eyes again I was in your father's house and he was watching me
anxiously. Ile said you had gone after the terrible animal and I knew you
would be worried so I came out to wait for you," she concluded.
G , E5
E. JENNINLIS, '11.
Uhr gatvrinuz lame
NCI Ilangl .X fair-sized buck crashed attrightedly through the
brush and disappeared.
"IIang the luckl I've missed himl" exclaimed a voice.
Then, when the smoke had cleared away, there could be
seen a young man. gun in hand. running toward the brush
where he had sighted the deer. Ile found the spot bespattered
with blood, and a very plain blood-trail leading in the direction
the buck had taken.
"VVell, anyway, I've wounded him. and evidently very badly too," said the
hunter, a struggling young lawyer of "Frisco," named George Trescott, "so I
may get him yet." And he eagerly began tracking the wounded deer.
Irescott had followed the trail for perhaps three-quarters of a mile, when,
coming to a fallen tree in his path. he jumped up on it in order---Crash! .AX
cloud of dust arose in the air, and the lawyer was sitting rather uncomfortably
in the ruins of the hollow tree he had broken through.
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' "Well, I should say that was rather sudden," laughed George, rather rue-
fully indeed, as he started to rise. Then he suddenly sat down again, for his
hand had touched some sort of metal amidst the ruins he had made. Investigat-
ing further, he drew into view a flat, tin box.
"What the deuce is this doing in a tree P" exclaimed the surprised lawyer.
'KI wonder if there's anything in it, and suiting his action to his wonder, he
broke it open. A neatly folded, but time-worn sheet of paper reposed in tl1e
Unfolding it, the erst-while hunter, his buck completely forgotten now,
found at the top some writing, and the rest of the paper taken up, apparently,
by a map.
With some trouble, the lawyer deciphered the writing, then uttered a tre-
"I'll be hanged if, it isn't the directions for finding a treasure of S50,000!
At lastf' he breathed fervently, "I am going to get what I've been striving for
these many years, a fortune. Iill signal for Bob, and we'll both share the
money." And the excited man fired his revolver four times in quick succession.
In about twenty minutes fhours to the impatient Georgej his companion,
Bob Liscom, with whom he was spending his vacation camping, came up and
was told of the great discovery. Excitedly the two examined the map, and
found it to be one of the surrounding country.
"Now, Bob, you see this road here, on the map, evidently leads toward
Hayville. How far is it to that town Pi'
"I don't know exactly. A couple of miles, I guess," came the reply.
'fWell, anyway, these directions say, first to go a mile and a half along
the road, to an easily-identified house. So, letls 'beat it, for that treasure!"
And the pair hastily set out.
As the directions said, they soon came to an old wreck of what was once
a house, and knew they were on the right trail, so far. They were surprised to
find the house just on the outskirts of Hayville.
Fifteen minutes later, the residents of Hayville were amazed to see two men,
PAGE TIIIRTY-TVN o
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in hunting dress, walk along' one street, down another, up another. etc.. care-
fully placing one foot after the other, heel to toe. as if measuring the sidewalk
with their feet.
Curious, the crowd followed. and watched the men do this for fifteen min-
utes. when they finally stopped, and carefully examined the pavement.
'Z-Xt last, George!" exclaimed one, trembling' with excitement. "This must
be the spot. See! llere is the mark in the walk!"
Then, almost instinctively. both men looked up. and saw before them a
two-story brick building, and in the window facing' the street a sign reading:
The First National llank of llayville
Reserve Fund on Hand-550,000
And the voices of two blank-faced men echoed-"Stung'!"
Epilogue-Although careful research has been made by interested parties.
it has never been discovered how the tin box came to be placed in the tree.
lvl.XUR1CIC P1f3'1'lcksoN, '11,
Gift Giuing in the Gbhgzmag
N0 . . . . .
ff IFT giviiig' was an established custom aniong the ancients. 'llhen'
A . . . . .
generous hospitality was shown in many ways. A visitor. even
though a stranger, was never allowed to go away empty-handed.
.-Xnlong the nobles, gifts were beautiful and costly, but tl1e poor
presented only food or a garment.
,, It was at this time that Helen, the most beautiful woman
in the world, was carried away to Troy by l'aris.
This fair queen had in time past been sought by numerous suitors: but be-
fore her decision was made known. they had all taken an oath to sustain her
choice and avenge her cause if necessary. Menelaus, the lucky suitor, called
upon the chieftains of Greece to aid him in recovering his bride.
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Odysseus, King of Ithaca, was among the First to respond. After the fall
of Troy and the recovery of Helen, he set out on the return to his distant home.
lleset by misfortunes, he wandered for twenty years before reaching home. At
almost every place he landed he was the recipient of beautiful gifts. At Ismarus
he was presented by a priest with twelve jars of wine, seven talents of gold and
a mixing bowl of pure silver. All this for a trifling service.
During his absence, his wife Penelope was persecuted by numerous suitors,
who believing Odysseus dead, stayed at his palace and feasted at his expense.
.w, .-, .:. .'. .v. .i. .:, J. .-. .', ... .-, .-.
4. 4. 4. ,P 4. 4. 4. . 1. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.
Buffeted by tl1e waves, Odysseus was at last thrown upon the coast of
Phaecia. There were thirteen Phaecian princes including Alcinous the king.
who each brought him a fresh robe and doublet, a talent of gold, a tripod and
cauldron, and a sword of bronze with a silver hilt. As a special gift, the King
gave him a golden chalice. These gifts were placed in a polished coffer and
placed on the ship that carried him to Ithaca.
Odysseus reached home in safety, disguised as a beggar, and went to the
hut of his swineherd, Eumaeus. Though Eumaeus was poor, he offered his
guest the best he had. He roasted two young pigs and offered them with a
bowl of sweet wine. Eumaeus even allowed the beggar to use his mantle that
Telemachus, the son of Odysseus, had grown to manhood and gone in
search of his father. Returning home unsuccessful, he found his father at the
hut of the swineherd.
, ' if fi '
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All was revelry at the palace. Penelope had said to the suitors: "VVhoso
wish to woo a good lady and the daughter of a king, and vie one with another.
themselves bring with them oxen of their own goodly Hock, a banquet for the
friends of the bride, and they give the lady splendid gifts, but do not devour
another's livelihood without atonement."
The wooers were pleased and each sent his henchmen to bring gifts.
Penelope at last consented to submit the question of her choice to a trial
of skill among the suitors. Tl1e test selected was shooting with tl1e bow.
The suitors each tried, but failed to l1it the mark. Then Odysseus, still dis-
guised and who had entered unannounced, picked up the bow and shot an arrow
through the target arranged. Without allowing them time to express their aston-
ishment he said, "Now for another mark," and sent an arrow through the heart
of the most insolcnt suitor. Telemachus and the faithful servants sprang to his
side. The wretches who had squandered his substance and persecuted his wife
and son were unmercifully put to death.
Gifts and gift giving form an important part in the history of the Odyssey,
for Udyseeus received gifts of sufficient value on his journey home to offset the
losses caused by his misfortunes. The gifts presented to Telemaehus during his
journey were valuable and would have been more abundant had he not hastened
home. Penelope had received gifts the value of which was quite enough to
reimburse them for all losses incurred by the wooers.
Thus Odysseus was able upon resuming his throne to entertain any guests
who might come, in the lavish manner customary.
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Uhr winter Girl
T VVAS a cold morning in winter, and I had just slipped on the
hard crust of the frozen snow. I drew out my arms, which had
been plunged elbow deep in the biting flakes, and blew my un-
mittened hands furiously. Then I turned around to see if any-
body was looking.
There, on the crest of the hill. stood a winter girl on skees.
She was leaning gracefully on a stout pole which she held in
her warmly gloved hands. A white l3.l1l0'SllZl1llCI' was perched
jauntily upon the mass of curly Titian hair which crowned the piquant face.
On each cheek was a ruddy glow, the result of the sharp air and exhilirating
exercise. A white woolen sweater, a navy blue skirt, and high-topped buckled
overshoes completed the attire of this belle of the snow land.
As she turned the skees to coast down the hill, I noticed that she was
laughing softly. It was then that I remembered that I was still sprawled help-
lessly upon the snow. The girl commenced the steep descent, and I shambled
to my feet and climbed the hill. VVhen I reached the crest my winter girl was
gone and all that I could see was mile after mile of snow covered hills which
seemed to rise, one above the other, and in the far, far distance to mingle their
pure whiteness with the pale tint of the morning sky.
, CARRIE DAY, 'll.
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PAGE THIRTX Six
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'l'he time is tlrztwing' near when another class will receive their diplomas,
:tml clepnrt t'm'ever frmn this seluml. to join the ever-increasing list of alumni.
'l'he elzlss of '10 will he the twelfth Qfilllllllllllg' class of lfureku lligh Selionl, anal
with them the :alumni will numher three humlrecl or more. l':Z1Cll year shows 21
greater per eent ut' the elztss than gives away to eullege. liureka lligh has estuh-
lishecl :tn envizthle reeurfl. of which she may he justly prmul. One ut' her grail-
uzites. 21 few years since, wun Zl Rlimles' seliolurship to Oxford, an honor not to
he hurl fur the asking. 'l'wu others have gone tu .Xlll1ZllJUllS, anal two to XYest
l'uint. lt is hupesl that more from nur scliuul will try for zuul achieve such lionors.
'l'he .Xlumni uf lf. ll. S. :ire ever luyal tu their .Xlmzi Nlziter, as shown hy
the rezuly :incl willing replies sent in :mswer to requests for letters to he puhlishecl
in the Sequoia.
Clarence Clbllllllll. '04, g'I'Zlllll2llL'll frmn Stzinforcl lust year, heing president
uf the Seniur Class. :mtl is nww :ittenmling law selloul at llZlI'V2ll'll.
'l'llIJl1lZlS lline, .Xrtlnir lfmlinunstun, :incl lluns Nelson will Q'I'Zltl1lIltC from
Stztixftwrl this yezir. 'l'he lzuter is viee-presiclent of the Stumlent llmly.
Genevieve lleekwith, '07, will Qlllllllillt' from the San lfrzmeiseo Nurinal this
lCinily ,Xll:1rrl, Irene lleekmzm. l'z1uline Roberts, .Xliee l'ehrson, Mary XYCZllll-
erhy :incl Clara liuemi, '08 will he g'l'1lflllZltCS of 'l0 front Sim 'lose Ntlflllill.
,Xlhert llrzulflml, '08, entereml Stzuifmwl lust yezlr Zllltl won in the l?l'CSlllll2lIl-
Suplimnm'e mlehzite helml there. lle is keeping up the guml reeurml estahlishecl in
Clzxrzl XX'2llIlllCI' is stenugrztplier for the liurelca linunclry Cn.
llenry Stern, '08, is zittentling the University of C2lllfHl'Ill21.
Xurris l"erg'i1smi, '08, enterecl Stzmfurml last year unml has clistinguisheal him-
self hy winning the 880 yzlrml flush in the llreshmzm meet.
Grace llunter, '05, will g'I'2Hlll2llk' frmnn the l'niversity of California this year.
llarry lline. '06, is the lueztl agent for the l'ieree Arrow .-Xutmnohile Co.
C'l:1ss of '00-Clurzt lleztsley, -lessie Ross, Nellie Zimmerman, Nlyrtle llun-
ten :tml liugene Clmiey :ire ZltlL'lNll11Q' liilrl:1le's l'repzn'atm'y School.
5 Klzlhel Nlelbmmhl has the pusitinn nf Iihrzn'izm at lfurekn lligh Selluol.
llzizel Nlefnrfly is assisting' Kliss Klurrny in her liiIlilCl'Q'llI'l.Cl1.
Geo. Clo11ey has a position with Hinch, Salmon Sz VV,alsh.
Merle Selvage, Gladys Christie and Christine Hilfiker are attending the San
Douglas McMillan, Clarence VValdner, Myrtile Loewenthal, Edith Cook,
Alice Connick, H. L. Ricks, Jr., Clarence Ryan and Gerald Fenwick are enrolled
at the University of California.
Laura Cooper and Ernest Ekluiid are taking post-graduate courses at Eureka
Jean McNamara is attending the School of Arts and Crafts at Berkeley.
Donald Georgeson is enrolled at the Mt. Tamalpais Military Academy.
James Mathews and Warren Cooper are attending Stanford University.
Della McCann is taking a course at the Eureka Business College.
Irvin Falor will enter Stanford in September. -
Alice Wrigley and Maud Frost have both secured teachers' certificates, and
are teaching in the county.
Thomas Monroe succeeded in passing the final examination to gain entry
into West Point, and is now attending that school.
Earl Hill is studying at Hahnemann Medical School in San Francisco.
Harold Bruhns is weighing mail on the train between Arcata and Blue Lake.
233 N. Baird Avenue,
February 6, 1910.
Miss Edith Saunders,
In answer to your request for a letter from me I will write of Armour
Institute of Technology of Chicago from which I received my degree nearly
two years ago. This is a scientific and technical school of excellent standing.
offering courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering and
Architecture. The enrollment is nearly 1000 students coming from all parts
of the United States, and from many foreign countries. It was founded in 1892
by the late Philip D. Armour, and is now backed by his son, Ogden Armour.
The buildings are located in the heart of the city, so there is no campus.
However, Mr. Armour secured nearly a block of land adjacent to the Institute
for athletic purposes and named "Ogden Field," in honor of the giver. There
are no dormitories so that the atmosphere of Hcollege life" is largely lacking.
For the same reason college Hpranks' are few, as the students have little time
or inclination for such things.
The students have organized a splendid baseball team. Track athletics are
not so successful while football has been abolished and few regret its passing.
There are several Greek letter fraternities and secret societies, also branches
of the Y. M. C. A., and of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Three
student publications are issued-, a monthly dealing with student affairs chiefly,
a semi-annual magazine devoted to technical subjects and the Junior class annual,
such as most schools issue, devoted to "Jokes on the Juniors and Seniors, and
a resume of the year's eventsf,
The standard of scholarship is high. The student lacking in ability or
imlustry is promptly "canned," or the Year liook politely phrases it, "he severs
his connection with the Institute." Ilowever, every encouragement is given to
the student who makes an effort to succeed and it is not difficult to obtain indi-
vidual attention from the instructors.
"Snobbishness" is not tolerated. Rich and poor mingle together on the
same social footing and receive the same consideration from the faculty.
Students pursuing their studies faithfully have little spare time, yet many
young men work their way wholly or in part through Armour. There are num-
erous opportunities for employment in Chicago. One earns his board waiting
on table nights and mornings. Another acts as "extra" on the street cars during
rush hours, another is usher at a theater, and so on. My own "chum" earned
his entire expenses by acting as auditor and salesman for a down town Hrm.
Personally, I expect in a few days to go to Corpus Christi, Texas, to become
chief engineer for a contracting firm which has just opened offices there.
Trusting that I have complied satisfactorily with your request, I am,
Very cordially yours,
FRANK L. T11oM1'soN.
Washington, D. C.,
March 22, 1910.
Miss Edith Saunders,
Alumni Editor of Sequoia.
It is very kind of you to ask me to send a few notes for the Sequoia, and
l am very grateful for the opportunity to send my best wishes to my many school
friends and my teachers. I think of them all often and of the many pleasant
hours of my school days. Fortune has not favored me in seeing as much of
them as I should like, but I live in hopes, for just the other day I met an Eureka
boy in the big city of New York, and I assure you we had a reunion that was
enjoyable. I have had a varied lot of duty since leaving Annapolis and still
have a lot of the world to see. I cruised first in Puget Sound, and then went to
l'anama, thence to Honolulu and Samoa, and over to South America through
the Straits of Magellan, aml up by llrazil to the West Indies: and then to New
York. The next cruise was to Southern Europe and Greece, and back to the
West Indies: and then to England, tl1e Azores, and home again. Then I took
a special course in ordnance on shore in eastern cities and then started around
the world with the battleship fleet. Unfortunately we could not enter Hum-
boldt llay but I remember passing the jetties and hearing the salutes from the
I have just now been assigned duty in Washington in the Bureau of Ord-
nance, where I shall be for some time, and where I hope it may be my good
fortune to welcome some of my school friends should they pass this way. W'ith
best wishes, believe me,
Very sincerely, '
BYRON A. LONG.
IED. NoTE-The Eureka boy spoken of by Lieutenant Long as having been
seen in New York was doubtless Thomas H. Monroe, '09, on his way to Wfest
Balliol College, Oxford.
March 12, 1910.
To the Members of Eureka High School:
It was a delight this week to receive greetings, through the Sequoia's
Alumni Editor, from my old school. lt is now eight years since I graduated
at Eureka, and three since I left California, but I am cherishing the hope of
visiting you again, and that fairly soon, for my period of exile is drawing to a
close. 1 Want to take that rollicking voyage up round Cape Mendocino, and in
over Humboldt Bar on the crest of the waves-I've never seen a really good
ocean breaker since I left the Pacific. Meantime I must respond QI do so right
gladlyj to your invitation to send a letter for the Alumni column. It is like
old times to be writing for the Sequoia, which was founded in my own day at
You desire me to say something about the university here. A vast deal
might be said and selection is not easy. But suppose I write, first, of some pleas-
ant features of the life at Oxford, second, of some odd customs and conventions,
and, thirdly, of how we spend the vacations.
Pleasant featuresf There are of course the annoying things that one en-
counters in every school or college, like final examinations, and, indeed, some
disagreeable things that are more or less peculiar to Oxford, like its proverbially
bad climate, we have to take the bitter with the sweet, but my pen today shall
be at the service of the latter only.
The social life is delightful. On coming into residence at Oxford, you
find yourself a member of one of a score or more colleges, and you are there-
after in closest association with those of your fellows whom you find congenial.
You reside in college, dine with the other students in "hall," where the "dons"
Qinstructorsj sit at Uhigh tablef, take breakfast and lunch quite frequently in
the rooms of friends, or invite them to your rooms, and meet them at the
debating, historical, literary or philosophical societies whichabound in Oxford.
And what a concourse of men they are! Nowhere is there better opportunity
for meeting citizens of all the world: jolly Irishmen, canny Scotchmen, re-
served Englishmen, colonials from Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South
Africa, Jamaica, graduates of German universities, and Americans of every
type from every state in the Union. Each college has its own football, hockey,
tennis, and cricket teams, and of course its own crews on the river. 1t's rare to
find a man who does not participate in games. There is no lovelier spot on
earth than Oxford of a summer's afternoon. The broad expanse of green lawn
in the parks or the college grounds are dotted with white-clad figures busiexl
with tennis or cricket, up and down the Cherwell, under overhanging trees, ply
countless punts and canoes-sometimes the students take books with them, but
often they carry pretty passengers, presumably "cousins" or "sisters," When
"eight weeks" comes, Oxford fairly teems with visitors. There are college boat
races every afternoon, and only inveterate workers, or unfortunate beings flilce
myself this yearj who are in for their "finals," pretend to slave at books. At
this season the gardens with their lawns like velvet, their trees and Flowers, and
round about them the fine gray college buildings are beautiful beyond comparison.
What, then, about the odd features of Oxford life? I dare say you would
puzzle a long time before guessing what a Hscouti' is. It's simply the Oxford
term for a college servant. You are said in Oxford to live on such and such a
"stair," there being perhaps thirty or more doorways in a college, each opening
into a staircase, off which there are on the various landings some eight or nine
rooms. A "scout'l is the servant in charge of one of these "stairs," In the morn-
ing he walks into your room. says "Seven-thirty, sir," and throws up the blinds.
Then he hustles away to the kitchen, and brings over the eight or nine break-
fasts on a little three-wheeled cart: if you are ready, the breakfast goes on to
the table at once, but if you have been unresponsive to the first call, the platter
is deposited before the fire and you get a second summons. You dare not be
heedless of that first call too often, for the college rule is that you shall appear
either at morning chapel or roll-call a specified number of times each term.
Ilappily you can, as the expression is, "do three chapels" of a Sunday, and thus
make up for some of the week-day delinquencies.
Two proctors are appointed annually by the university from among the
college tutors. They have certain important duties on great occasions, such as
Commencement. Iiut their nightly duties are very odd. They act as a sort of
university police. No student is supposed to appear on the streets of Oxford
after nine o'clock in the evening, unless attired in cap and gown. VVe never
pretend to obey this rule: a student would be the laughing stock of his fellows
if he did. Still it remains on the books and the proctors solemnly parade the
streets to catch the unwary. VVe call them "progs"3 and the college servants,
big, burly fellows who accompany them to lay hands on, or to pursue, resisting
or fleeing students, are termed "bull-dogs" or Ubullersu for short. Suppose you
have been out calling on a friend of an evening, and as you merrily round a
blind corner find yourself in close proximity to a "prog". What happens? The
"buller" steps up, touches his cap and announces, "The proctor, sir." The proc-
tor asks: "Are you a member of the university ?', You being truthfully disposed
and spying no avenue of escape, answer, "Yes, sirf' Then comes, "Name and
college, please ?" and if I happen to be the unlucky individual, as I have been
once or twice, the answer is, "Griffiths, Ralliolfl All this he takes down in a
little note-book, asks me to call on him in the morning, and bids me a cheery
good-evening. The chances are that I leave him next day five shillings poorer.
A certain Rhodes scholar once made a run for it when accosted by the proctorg
it happened that a "bullcr" was stationed some distance ahead like the sentinel
of an armyg our escaping friend tried American football tactics on the poor
chap and bowled him overg but his hat toppled off in the schuffle, and, alas.
his name was written therein. He paid forty shillings next day, instead of the
usual fine! And he doesn't write his name in his hat any more!
Finally, a word about the vacations. They are called 'Z,'tICllfl.0llSr, though the
Oxonian does more work away from than in Oxford. It would be well to speak
of working vacations Qwhen one goes off with a trunk of booksil and real vaca-
tions Qwhen one travelsj. I have experienced both kind. The first Christmas
I lived in the little fishing village of Clovelly on the north Devonshire coast.
and toiled at Roman Law: You will recall Clovelly from Kingsley's "NVestward
llo!" Other working vacations l have spent in Aldeburgh on the Suffolk coast,
the old home of the poet Crabbe and of Edward Fitzgeraldg in the Channel
Island, Jersey, in Edinburgh, and in various parts of Germany. I have travelled
about England and Scotland Qsaw Loch Katrine and Ellen's Isle last summerp,
took a working tour in -luly through Norway, where one sees water-falls and
mountains that only California can rival, and fjords that even we cannot boast:
and I have journeyed through Sweden, Denmark and a goodly part of Germany.
Next Tuesday I am going to the island of Lark to work, and in the summer
I'm coming home. At the first opportunity I'll visit Eureka-I hope at Com-
mencement time to join in your festivities.
Ever sincerely yours,
112, "'f 9 Nu
'V' fi, I
Pauli Folrrx Tu o
llumhohlt, the lancl of opportunity. the county of scenic grandeur and
natural resources, is gradually heginniug to he notieeml hy the outer worlml.
Shut oll' from the rest of civilization anml hautlicappecl hy lack of communication,
its progress has been rapicl inrleerl. lfureka. its chief city, the largest incorporatecl
city in the L'uitecl States not having' railroafl connections, after years of patient
waiting, is at last to he rewarmlefl. XYork on the extension of the Northwestern
Pacific Railroad is now going' on from hoth curls of the gap hctween NVillits
and Shively, which, when completecl. will connect lfureka with San Francisco.
'l'he resources of llumholmlt are enormous. Chief of these, of course, is
her giant forests of remlwoorl. Millions of rlollars' worth of lumher is yearly
exported to all parts of the worlcl.
The dairy industry is next in importance. Nature seems to have especially
enclowecl llumholflt in this respect. lts fertile soil, its luxuriant pasturage,
its milil climate anal ahunmlant rainfall make cattle raising comparatively easy.
NVith the advent of the railroarl the fruit inclustry will hecome vastly important.
its resources are not llumhol4lt's only natural eumlowment. The country
itself is beautiful. lts roaring rivers rushing flown from the hlue mountains, its
rugged coast line, its extensive forests of giant Serluoias are unequaled.
lioirrv-'1' ll REE
Athletics have risen in importance until they are now recognized as a part
of the school course. Any boy who goes through High -School without going
out for any branch of athletics, who is not interested enough in athletics to
even watch the other fellow train, has missed a large part of school life, and
is not as highly esteemed as a comrade as he otherwise would be, even though
he is the leading student in the classroom.
But to train for athletics with inadequate training quarters, etc., is similar
to studying physics without performing the experiments.
Eureka High School has always had an enviable record in athletics, generally
winning a majority of the league events. But it could be better. VVe have
almost as many students in our school as in the other three schools of the league
together. With this advantage we should win every event. Our failure so far
to do this is due to two reasons. First, not enough students turn out for athletics.
Second, we lack adequate training apparatus, gymnasium, track, baseball and
football fields near the school, and training quarters. The remedy for the
first reason rests greatly with the Freshmen. Now the only way to make
good is to get out and train conscientiously your first year, and even though
youu don't even make the team for two years, in the end you will be a point
winner. Donlt leave so much to the "other fellow." A good example of this
was our tennis team this year. About five turned out for practice. Consequence?
Why, when we learned we must have eight men in place of four we had to draft
in raw material.
The'remedy for the second reason is money. To supply this, why not
have a High School Htag-day PH Gur recent "tag-day," to provide children's
playgrounds, met with amazing success. We have every reason to expect the
same success. A thousand dollars could easily be raised this way and thus
start the ball rolling. Donations and appropriations would soon supply the rest
of it, and Eureka High School would own a gymnasium.
Every editor of every school pape? writes an editorial on "school spirit."
It is undoubtedly a trite subject but nevertheless one of paramount importance.
Preaching doesn't do any good. Action is what counts. When one merely
says the words "school spirit," the words do not carry much meaning, but when
one sees rousing enthusiasm in a rally, or practically the whole school present
at a football game, filling the bleachers and lustily cheering-then the words
"school spirit" convey a great deal of meaning.
Upper classmen, when the Freshmen enter next year, teach them what
"school spiritn means. At the assembly meetings explain to them why it is their
duty to attend all meetings. It is hard for Freshmen to break away from their
grammar school customs, and these assembly meetings, where every student
has a right to talk, will arouse interest in them, with the knowledge that they
are here governing themselves on a small scale, and are shouldering their share
of the responsibility. Now at these meetings donyt give them the impression that
it is a "rough house" affair. You can show more school spirit by being orderly
and businesslikevthan by being overflowing with enthusiasm. Save it for a rally.
Jessie Allard Eunice Wausau Charles Greeulnw
Floyd Bridges Edith S!lllllKl6l'S Florence Madsen
Elvu Hanson Shirley lin-ckwilh Marsh llill
f -- --
NXITIK' WIYIIIIHI Muriel lizll'uzu'd Lluyd f2L'0I'LIl'!40ll
lk-rmml Ilurlln-it Shirlm Vine In-iw Shuwurs
l,inu Nm-sw A1111 Mc1,L'zul ' Stnnlm Srvicr
I - 1
Arthur McCurdy Mildred Parks Vera Hiuclx
Loretta Ryan Florence Allard Joseph Moore
Frederick Holmes Elena Kimball Elzaida Hanson
Xkillinm lfrn-5 llnzcl Sl'llXY1ll'lZ llclcn Sinclair
ulvlim- Wuleun Su-llu Kiuvillv XVillZll'll,,lXvllilllki
1 .rl Kg-H5 Lillix: Zinmu-rnlzm Ilzlzul Hrmlcrick
Florence lXI1lCKlllllilll Roselle Cllzlpnlzm lilizubetlx Mclicon
NIlll'I'lS 'l'1-may Muryl Felt Myrtle 1,m15:l11'iclgc
lilll'l'5' Falk Ncllic Ilzlltou F1'cdc'l'iCk lfalruell
Slntvrnatinnal Birerturg, 1925
Allard, Florence, demonstrator of Ralston llealth Foods, r. llawaii.
Allard, Jessie, Chanticlecr millincr, r. l.'aris.
llarnard, Muriel, governess, r. Calcutta.
llarnum, Myrtle, prima donna, r. Arcata.
llartlett, Bernard, president Aero Transfer Line to Mars. r. Canton.
lleckwith, Shirley, leading lady in l-lydesville Stock Co., r. llydesville.
llridges, Floyd, painless dentist, r. Fiji Islands.
llroderick, llazel, Mrs. OJ, r. Santa llarbara.
Chapman, Roselle, manager of troupe of trained felines, r. llong Kong
Dalton, Nellie, slum reformer, r. East Side, New York.
Farnell, Fred, manufacturer of bologna sausage, r. llainhurg.
Felt, Muryl, editor of the XVomen's Page, r. Cork.
Frey, William, political boss, Tammany Hall, r. New York.
Falk, Harry, champion fencer, r. Alliance.
Georgeson, Lloyd, manager of llydesville Stock Co., r. Tlydesville.
Greenlaw, Charles, cowboy on X. Y. Z. ranch, r. Texas.
Hansen, Elva, woman lawyer, r. Chicago.
Hansen, Elzaida, domestic science teacher, r. Pekin.
Hill, Marsh, advocate of Woman Suffrage, r. Washington.
Hinch, Vera, Latin teacher to Mikado's children, r. Tokyo.
Holmes, Fred, famous aviator, r. Mars.
Kelly, Earl, a famous hunter, r. Eureka.
Kimball, Elena, tourist, r. ferusalem.
Kinville, Stella, comic opera star, r. Ferndale.
Loughridge, Myrtle, collector of antiquities, r. Cairo.
MacKinnon, Florence, Red Cross nurse, r. San Francisco.
Madsen, Florence, Lady Bountiful, r. Mars.
McCurdy, Arthur, manager baked bean factory, r. Boston. '
McLean, Alta, American poet laureate, r. Washington.
McKeon, Elizabeth, Congressional librarian, r. Washington.
Moore, Joseph, quack doctor Csecond Fer Donj, r. Johannesburg.
Ness, Lina, temperance reformer, r. Berlin.
. P 1
Parks, Mildred, American consul's wife, r. Pekin.
Pine, Shirley, kindergarten teacher, r. Boston.
Ryan, Loretta, musical director of woman's band, r. Ferndale.
Saunders, Edith, teacher of Esparanto, r. University of Washington.
Schwartz, Hazel, proprietress of delicatessen store, r. Frankfort.
Sevier, Stanley, president of Tobacco Trust, r Cuba.
Showers, Irene, literary critic of North Pole Explorer, r. Copenhagen.
Sinclair, Helen, chief operator of telephone exchange, r. Honolulu.
Tracy, Morris, manufacturer of Felt hats, r. Chicago.
Watson, Eunice, French modiste, r. Paris.
Watson, Madeleine, osteopathic physician, r. Yokohama.
Whitney, Willard, Olive-rancher, r. Santa Clara Valley.
Zimmerman, Lillie, dancing teacher, r. Blue Lake.
igiutnrg nf Ihr Clllazn nf 'IH
In August, 1906, the Freshman class, entering the Eureka High School,
consisted of one i1lll1CiI'Cti and twelve members. Early in the year we met and or-
ganized, electing Carl Quill, president, Shirley Beckwith, secretary-treasurer, and
Floyd Bridges to represent us on the Executive Committee. The class, although
energetic in school work, did little as an organization during this first year.
When school opened i11 August, 1907, the enrollment of the Sophomore
class was but fifty-one, showing a great decrease in membership. At the class
election held at the beginning of the year, the following officers were elected:
Harry Falk, presidentg Anne Fenwick, vice-president: Blanche Barnard, secre-
tary-treasurerg and Floyd Bridges representative on the Executive Committee.
At one of our meetings during this year, the class colors, gold and white, were
selected. Our class took an active interest in athletics during the year, as they
have continued to do since.
At the beginning of the Junior year, the class consisting of -forty-eight
members, met and elected the following officers to serve during the year: Carl
Quill, president, Geo. Ferch, vice-president, Florence Madsen, secretary-treas-
urerg and Harry Falk, representative on the Executive Committee. Early in
the year we selected, and sent for, our class pin, which is diamond-shaped and of
rough gold with white letters.
As Commencement week approached, we prepared to follow the custom of
foregoing classes, and entertain the Seniors with a dancing party. The many
willing hands made light work, and Loheide's Hall was the scene of a pretty
party on Tuesday night of that week. It was at this dance that we served the
punch which has since become famous as "high school punch."
Commencement night the girls of our class were Hower girls for the grad-
uating class, while the boys served as ushers.
That we possess love for the old school was shown by the fact that those
returning last August as Seniors numbered the same as the class when enrolled
We held a class meeting soon after school opened, and to serve during this,
our Senior year, we elected the following oiiicers: President, Edith Saunders,
vice-president, Charles Greenlawg secretary-treasurer, Muriel Barnard, repre-
sentative on Executive Committee, Harry Falk.
During Christmas vacation we gave a dance at Sequoia Tavern in honor of
the Alumni of E. H . S., many of whom were home from college on their vacations.
It was a very successful dance, enjoyed by all, being the last to be given by our
Announcements have been selected, and in a few short weeks we will receive
our diplomas, and join the list of Alumni.
Enrrn E. Slxuumiks, '10.
Uhr Enter-igigh Svrhnnl
Two very interesting debates, i11 which the four
High Schools of Humboldt County participated, were
held before a large and attentive audience in the assem-
illlIrBnugaI tmlnnrnr ,
bly hall of the Ferndale High School on a pleasant
evening during the early part of April. E
MacDougal Monroe of Eureka spoke on the affirmative and Theresa Sams
of Fortuna upheld the negative of the question: "Resolved, That Municipalities
of the United States Should Own and Operate Plants for Supplying Water,
Light, and Surface Transportation." The affirmative of the second debate,
"Resolved, That the Increase in the Naval and Military Forces of the World is
Unnecessary and Detrimental to Civilization" was upheld by Ernest Sweet of
Arcata, while Clive Baugh, Ferndale's representative, debated upon the negative
The excellent delivery and fine arguments of Clive Baugh won for Fern-
dale first honors. Fortuna's representative won second honors. Although our
speaker presented his arguments in a clear, forcible manner, he relied too greatly
upon his notes.
Under the rules now governing the Inter-High School Debate it is difficult
to decide upon the true merits of the speakers, for, with the present system,
good arguments must be sacrificed to good delivery or vice versa.
We suggest the following as an improvement on the present system: A
few months before the time set for the debate, let a general subject be stated.
Each speaker would then be required to study the subject from every possible
viewpoint, so that when the specific question of debate was stated an hour or two
before the time set for speaking, the debater would be able to handle it intelli-
gently. In this way, the useless routine of memorizing would be abolished and
more emphasis would be placed on delivery and other qualities which constitute
PAGE Fnf'rY loun
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Junior Dance, June 1, 1909.
On june the first, 1909, the juniors honored the Senior class at an elaborate
dancing party at Loheide's Hall. No trouble was spared in arranging for this
dance and the pleasing results justified the work. The walls were lined with
green boughs and pennants, while from the chandeliers were strung gay festoons
of green leaves and streamers in the class colors. At one end of the hall was
the punch booth, and the two rooms at the opposite end of the hall were trans-
formed into delightful resting places for the dancers.
High School Dance, September 10, 1909.
The first high school dance of the school year was given at the Sequoia
Tavern, September the tenth. The hall was decorated to the best advantage with
greens and Japanese lanterns, and everything which adds to the pleasure of the
guests was provided. One never fails to enjoy himself at the high school dances.
Masquerade Dance, November 12, 1909.
Of all the high school dances, the most successful, financially and otherwise,
was the masquerade at llrett's Hall on the evening of November the twelfth.
There were present representatives of every walk in life, of every county and of
every age. The music for such an array could not be better than that produced
by the banjo and accordeon. '
Football Dance, December 11, 1909.
On December the eleventh, a dance was given at Sequoia Tavern for the
entertainment of the football teams of the Areata and Ferndale High Schools.
which played here in the afternoon.
Senior Dance, December 22, 1909.
On December the twenty-second the customary dance was given the Alumni
by the Seniors at the Sequoia Tavern. Nothing was lacking in music, decora-
tions, or anything which conduees to the success of the dance.
Valentine Party, February 4, 1910.
On the evening of February the fourth, a very pretty Valentine Party was
given by Misses Muriel Falk and Lodema Shurtleff at the beautiful home of the
former. The decorations consisted of red carnations and ferns and red hearts
were strung from the chandeliers to all parts of rooms. Progressive hearts
furnished the principal feature of entertaimnent. The score cards were red
paper hearts and as each game was won a tiny candy heart was suspended to
the card. Prizes were awarded the winners. after which delicious refreshments
High School Dance, April 1, 1910.
A High School dance was held at Sequoia Tavern on April the first. The
school colors were used profusely in the decorations, the green boughs and red
streamers producing an effective result.
fN1!0 l in
', i 'X U
A Howuua .Success
Uhr iirtifvnnnrh llllrrhiranient
Cl-'IST OI" C'H.AIR.sIC"l'
E R S'
.-Xrthur Holcomb, NLD., L.L.D.. l'h.D., l'rofessor of Physics llarvard University
llarold Dexter. Member of Ilostun Stock lfxchange .........
Richard Newell Y .
M , Z ,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, College lluys of N ale. OS ,,,,l,,
lhonias XX arren S p
llomer Featherstone, an artist ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,.,,,,,,l.,.., ,,,,,.,...,,,,.,... ....
Staples, a man of mystery .,.,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,., ,,,,...,.
Josiah Simplcins, who has a scheme ....,,,.,.,,.,.... .........
Alice Barrington ...Students of Allendale
Felix Simpkins, not such a fool as he lcvoks ,,,,,,,,,,
John, a servant ,,..........,.,,......r,,,.........,..,r,...,,,.......,,,,rl....l,..r,,,.,,,..,,
Mrs. Fanny XX7intlirop, l'rofessm"s Aunt ,..,,,.., ,
Pansy Staples, supposed daughter of Staples ,e,,r,,
lflla llumphreys, with a mind of her own ,,,,,,,
Seminary .,... 5
,,,,,..,,,,,l.,.,,, l lryan Epps
Mrs. liainiy Wfinthrop is chaperoning' some young seminary girls at the
Paugawoinpset llotel in the White Mountains. She sends for her nephew,
- - -
I.. Johnson S. Sevier W. Forbes A. McCurdy B. Epps C. Gale H. Fulk
I,. Connickr-0. Kramer L. Ilurnford I.. ileorgeson M. Milnes E. Drake S, Beckwith
Arthur llolcomb, a Professor of Physics. with the intention of inarrying him
to Miss Alice llarrington, one of her charges. W'hen he learns her plans, he
proceeds to propose to each of the young ladies, thus entangling himself in a
most laughable predicament. U
llis proposal to Ella Humphreys. who has a mind of her own, is the most
amusing one. lle endeavors to follow out his aunt's instructions concerning the
proper thing to say when proposing' and he awkwardly begins his avowal, "I
have resolved to lead zi bachelor life no longer." llut it serves the purpose, and
Miss Ella "jumps at the chance," as do the other three girls.
There comes to the hotel a detective, disguised as an artist, who is searching
for the abductor of Marian Dexter, who is in the play none other than Pansy,
the supposed daughter of Staples. Featherstone's work is so well planned that
he succeeds in entrapping Staples and forces him to reveal his own identity and
that of Pansy. Q
Another character in this play has a scheme. This is Josiah Simpkins
whose aim in life is to marry his bashful son, Felix, to Alice Barrington, and
there is hope of his success.
During his visit with his aunt, the Professor encounters Pansy in the woods.
and is so impressed by her that he forgets his former difficulties and sincerely'
asks her to be his "specimen," She consents. The girls all forgive the Professor
and he is released from his trying predicament.
Olive Kramer Shirley Beckwith Lorene Durnford Lloyd Georzeson Muriel Milnes
. .,, ' .TV
4, ff.. agirz' ,Wi
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E112 Amanriatrh Svtuhrntn
'llhe .Xssoeizttecl Stutlelits of the lfureku lligh School has enjoye 1 m
perous :mtl eventful zulministrzttion. The large increase in the average Zl.ULlltd1lLL
at the meetings shows that there has heen zui umtsuul growth in the school sp t
this year. llurmg this term the llreslimzui class has clispluyecl grezttu inter s
in sturleiit zitlztirs than ever hefore in the history of the sehool. The stucent
hotly authorizes the expemliture of :ill moneys, :tml althougli the eiul of the se loo
year will see very little money in the lligh School treasury, we have hun mt
more wise in our expenmlitures than we were last year
'llhe officers for this year ure: l'resirlent. lYi1miI'reml liorhes: VlCC-IHLNIK L
liflith Szumrlers: secretary, lfloreiiee Nlzulsen: treasurer. liernzirtl llurtlett
letie iiutnwfer, lilo 'tl lZrimle'es: SCI"'iL'ZlIll-Ill-Ztl'lllS, l,eon Conant.
h 5 5
NVe heartily wish the zulministrzitioii of 1910-ll us much prospuity a
success as we have this year enjoyed.
Bcrnzwcl Bartlett VVinnifrccl I-'orlmcs Floyd liriclgus
'frczlsnrer Pre-sirlfant Athletic IWUIIHJISI'
Florence Mads:-n Leon Conant Edith Saunders
Sucretury St'l'5JC'!llll:1lt-Al'lll5 Vice-President
4 xvrutinr Qlnmmittvr
The Executive Committee, which has charge of all the business affairs of
the school, has been very successful in all the enterprises it has undertaken. Its
most important venture was the presentation of "The l'rofessor's Preclicamentf'
by which one hundred eighty-eight dollars was cleared for the Student Body.
The munber of the committee has been increased. It now consists of one
member of the faculty, the president, secretary, and treasurer of the Student
llody, acting as members of the committee, and also a representative from each
class. This year's committee was as follows: Owen C. Coy, Faculty: VVinnifred
Forbes, chairman, Florence Madsen. secretaryg Bernard Bartlett, treasurer:
Ilarry Falk, Senior class: Mcllougal Monroe, junior class: Lester Johnson,
Sophomore class: and Ramon XYalsh, Freshman class.
Much credit is due to the Executive Committee whose zealous and untiring
efforts have contributed so greatly to the success of our enterprises for this year.
Ihr Zlarnhin Glluh
This society was organized on Sept. 5. 1907, and has been exceedingly
active in literary work ever since. Its motto is, "Liberty, equality and frater-
nity." The club colors are blood red and blue: the emblem a shield and battle-
The principal enterprise undertaken by the Iacobin Club this year was a
mock trial held in the Assembly hall, on the evening of February 9th, when
Muryl Felt, plaintiff, sued liryan Epps for fifty thousand dollars, for breach of
promise. It is needless to say that the trial was a huge success. The audience
was kept in a constant roar of laughter from the beginning, when the clerk
swore each of the jurors "to lie, to lie consistently, and to lie in accordance with
his reputation for lying," to the end when the jury decided that S35,000, a Lin-
coln penny, and a worn-out shoe button should be given the plaintiff as damages.
The ollicers of the club for the First quarter were: President, Lloyd George-
song vice-president, Lina Ness: secretary and treasurer, Anne Monroe.
For the second quarter Klcllougal Monroe was chosen president, Arthur
McCurdy, vice-president. and liernard llartlett, secretary and treasurer.
For the third quarter, Warner Melendy, Elinor Pehrsou and Ethel Jennings
As othcers for the fourth and last quarter, Arthur fXlcCurdy was chosen
president. Leland llanley vice-president, and Muryl Felt secretary and treasurer.
Harry Fulk Owen Coy Mcllotnznl Monroe
XVlnnifrecl lfovlxes Florence Mfulsen
liernzlrd Bartlett Rznnon Walsh Leslie .l0llllSOI1
The graduate members of the club are: Muryl Felt, Morris Tracy, Lloyd
Georgeson, llernard Bartlett, Jessie Allard, Arthur McCurdy, Chas. Greenlaw.
Yera llinch, Earl Kelly, Hazel Schwartz, Willard Whitney.
Erosophia was organized during the latter part of the first semester of this
school year. The name signifies "seekers of wisdom": the motto, "Ad summum
per sapientiamf' "to the heights through wisdom." Our colors are black and gold,
our fiower the black pansy.
From the date of its first meeting the success of Erosophia was assured.
The spirit of friendly rivalry created at that time between the jacobin Club and
lfrosophia has lasted throughout the school term, and has proven exceedingly
stimulating to both societies.
The most important enterprise which Erosophia has thus far undertaken
was a program rendered with the assistance of the talent of the school on the
evening of February 21st, to celebrate VVashington's llirthday. The principal
speaker of the evening was the lion. C. l'. Cutten, whose address on The Youth
of W'ashington was much appreciated by the large audience present.
The literary and musical programs rendered fortnightly have proven very
interesting and instructive, not only to the members, but to the many visitors
who have attended the meetings.
Preparations are now being made for a luncheon and dancing party to be
given in honor of the Seniors at Sequoia Tavern at the end of this semester.
The connnittees are busily engaged, and a jolly time is contemplated by all.
The officers, elected semi-annually, are as follows: Harry Falk, president:
William Frey, vice-president: Carrie Day, secretaryg Myrtle Loughridge, treas-
urer, and Stanley Sevier, sergeant-at-arms.
The graduating members are Myrtle Loughridge, Florence McKinnon,
Harry Falk, Edith Saunders. NVm. Frey, Floyd Bridges, Myrtle Barnum, Nellie
Dalton, Stanley Sevier, Stella Kinville, Elzaida Hanson and Lina Ness.
We sincerely hope that Erosophia will always keep up the high standard in
literary work which it has this year attained, and continue to be an active and
beneficial organization of the school.
The Athletic Girls was organized on May 14, 1904. For a few years it was
active in athletics, but it has gradually developed into a social club. One evening
of each month is pleasurably spent at the home of one of the members. Annually
a tally-ho ride into the country is enjoyed by the Athletic Girls. Frequently,
during the summer months long walks are taken, and as a result of these activities,
the girls return to school invigorated and refreshed, and ready to take up the
work which awaits them.
The glee clubs were organized during the first part of the second semester.
Under the able direction of Professor Halle, the members have made remark-
able progress during tl1e short period of time they have been trained.
The glee clubs made their first appearance at the Declamatory Contest held
in the Assembly hall on the evening of April 14. To judge by the applause
with which the clubs were greeted, their efforts were highly appreciated. The
members of the glee clubs should be very grateful to Professor Purviance, whose
unceasing efforts have done so much toward making the clubs a success.
as 99 as f
Panic SIXTX Six
1' Xlisx Iftlith tlrzty. frtmt limit. twi-
Nt tt't't-tl 'ts 't i'Al't'iilIN'1II iii tht' t"1i'h'
wtztyt-tl with its till t':u'ly in tht'
xtttmtl stwiit-511-i', wht-it thc spirit tit
llyrtm imtttiptt-tl him tw ltulvt' tts.
Khtrris 'l'r:1t'y i't'tt1t't1t'tlztt tht' litst
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hu Ihgh bcliwtwl t'ttt1t'st'.
Kliv .Xiiiitt l'1t'1txx'it'If, 'lll. if ilttxx'
ztttthtliti--' Ilt'i'kttlt'x' Ili-"h,
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:tt Uztlclzmtl High.
Wt- L'k'l'lililIif' wt-rc ltivlty wht-it
IIIIS mtl tx LXll'L'llIL'ij' pttpttlzti' with
Huw Nlvrtlt' Ilztriitim whn 'tttt-mlt-tl Wm lht--'11 Ilvfh l'1Qt vtuti' 1't'ttti'tlt'tl 'lt
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tht- hrft tit thtt wlitvttl vt-:tr iii tti'tlt'i' tw Q'I'2ltlll1l1k' iiI'tlIll li ll S
,. . .
lIi'1it't- Clztrlc t-lttt'1't-tl in tht' ihitlzllt- ut' tht- first wt'tht'wtt't' its 'll "l9t't'sl1itt" :tml
IN ht- has Il grt-:tt tlt-:ll til' lift' iii him, ht- is 11 hrzlvt' llthlilitrll txt thzlt xt'tvt'thy claw
K1llilL'l'i1lL' lit-:malt-y. I-l'tllll I1lttt'ltsltttt'g'. ttilrttllt-tl :ts ll i'AI't'Sillll2t.Il :tt tht- that
ul' lilt' Stllmtl Yt'2ll'.
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X. iz es- -D ,I Avg,
I. L KM- L .
Under the guidance of the President of the Student Body, Miss Winifrecl
Forbes, the Freshman class was organized, thus starting a progressive year.
They chose as president, Irvin Falk, and Jewitt Greenlaw as vice-president. Cecil
Wing was elected secretary and Zarah Averill, treasurer. As class representative
on the Executive Committee they chose Ramon Walsh. C
The Sophomore class held their election earlier this year than usual, show-
ing that they didn't intend to let the grass grow under their feet. The meeting
was called by President Keith Hamner and the following officers were elected:
President, Wesley Daviesg vice-president, Bryan Eppsg secretary allfl treasurer,
Lea Weaver: Executive Committee representative, Lester johnson.
Displaying a large amount of class spirit and enthusiasm, promptly at the
beginning of the term the Juniors assembled to select with great care their in-
coming ofticers. They were as follows: President, Maurice Peterson: vice-
president, Paul Heneyq secretary and treasurer, Edith Drakeg representative to
Executive Committee, McDougal Monroe. For their colors they chose olive
and green. The pins which they selected are very neat and artistic, showing the
good taste of the students.
Many are the students who are enjoying the privilege of taking Domestic
Science, which was established in this school a little more than a year ago.
Under the able instruction of Miss Tomlinson the department has progressed
rapidly. There are three classes of Domestic Science and the girls have given
several dinners and luncheonsg also a food sale.
Bnutli Bag iixrurainn
The Friday before Christmas vacation, the Physical Geography class, under
the guidance of Mr. Purviance, made a tour of the bay. The day being beau-
tiful the action of the waves and wind was easily studied. They watched the
if J--A il
' " V i - -- - Mx -?-K-3 '1'.'fi ,"
- 'sf' - - , o . .. M , ' as X -'D
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drcdger, which was working at South llay, and then went to view the jetties
near the bar. X'Vhile here, they threw over several bottles, containing their names
and addresses. Answers were received to three of these messages, which had
drifted to Columbia River beach.
Exranating ilu Eankrt Ball Qlnurt
Under the management of the Student llody, the basket ball court was
excavated. Some of the boys supplied teams and hauled the dirt away, while
the rest of the boys and some of the teachers dug it out.
The girls were not idle. They were busy preparing a feast in the chemical
laboratory. W'hen the work was over, dinner was served to the industrious
Workers. Several pictures of the group were taken.
E112 Erark illallg
Although disappointed because they could not have the Assembly in which
to hold their rally, yet not willing to be defeated in their purpose, the students
decided to meet in the yard. So the night before track meet, in the flickering
gleam of the arc light, they gathered around the lligh School steps. lleaded by
their able yell leader, Ramon Walsh, they marched through the streets shouting,
"lloom-Chicka-Iloom," "Give 'em the Axe," and then last but not least,
Zluninr Zlllug nr Seninfa Efriumph
"Death to the Juniors!" was the cry of the Seniors when, upon coming to
school one morning. they saw, floating triumphantly over the building, a white
.. .. xfixx'
. 6 1, 5 ', . . 1
98. .fy "I -'if' ,lui - ,.., I...--. -.f L.
-ff f if W
ff! 1 ii Jr-
.. Q few , cf-.. ,ff up
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Hag across which was printed the word "juniors" in red paint. The Seniors
made quick work of the Hag, however, for they mounted to the top of the
building and inverting the Hag, they tore it into shreds and placed it at half-
On Thursday evening, April 14, 1910, a Declamatory Contest was held in
the Assembly hall of the High School under the auspices of Professor Purviance.
Besides the six' young lady contestants, there were numerous musical selections,
including songs by the Boys' Glee Club and vocal solos by the Misses Augusta
Inman and Dora Ferrari. Besides these, there were tableaux imitating certain
famous pieces of statuary by Miss Stella Kinville and Miss Myrtle Loughridge,
and a fencing contest between Harry Falk and Leland Connick representing the
light between James Fitzjames and Rhoderick Dhu. Miss Myrtle Loughridge
was adjudged the winner in the contest and was awarded the gold medal.
As soon as the staff had been selected this year our business manager began
soliciting the business and professional men for advertisements. NVith few ex-
ceptions they responded generously. Firms in San Francisco, from whom we
obtain supplies for the different departments of the school, were solicited by
mail. Some of these responded favorably. One, Braun-Knecht Heimann Sz Co.,
by whom our physical and chemical laboratories were equipped, While not Wish-
ing to patronize our advertising columns, yet sent a letter of kindly wishes and
commendation, which was much appreciated by the staff. VV1th such assistance
and encouragement as this we have been enabled to publish a paper which we
hope will equal in interest and attractiveness any former edition. We extend
to our patrons and well-wishers our heartiest thanks.
Prius: Sm sm-v
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gift? PR exchange list, lllOl1f"l1 not small, is not
51611 o,4 F' b
as extensive as we would wish: and to
gm: all those who lind it at all convenient to
sniff' -,l .
VU' .I exchange with an annual, we extend a ,4 - ,-
WY sincere, hearty welcome, and assure them 5 l ' ' -
96 5 ' of as friendly and just criticism as we lil
' can offer. '
This department is waging a cru-
sade against advertising anywhere in the front or on
the outside covers of lligh School papers. Wie consider
this a blemish on the appearance of any school paper, and
disagree with the "Tuesonian" that a school magazine
should imitate the public one. Public periodicals are pub-
lished solely to make money and incidentally, to mould
public opinion. A school paper should present a vivid,
interesting picture of school life, and as far as possible,
be artistic and attractive in its appearance.
The advertising we mentioned instantly detracts
from this standard of artistic beauty. All advertisements
should be placed in the back of the paper and jokes
sprinkled plentifully through them. W'hy not try this
plan? It really would improve your paper greatly.
We mark with an asterisk QU those papers that
might be improved in this particular.
lilue and NVhite, Los Angeles, is by far the best ex-
change we have ever received. ln our opinion, your last
issue could not be improved upon.
XXX X X.
- .1 .
Wilmerding Life, San Francisco-Excellent in almost every respect. Your
"Exchange" cut took our eye: though simple it is exquisite in its execution. Wa
refer to your june, '00 number.
:i:The Lowell, San Francisco-September cover U. K. The departments are
well written. Don't strew your jokes through the paper, it detracts from its
otherwise good arrangement.
fTusconian, Tucson, Arizona-Your Xmas literary department would be
improved by cutting down the number of poems, the stories are excellent. Did
you lose your literary cut?
i':Skookum, Colville, VVashington-The exchange list i11 your Xmas issue
is the only redeeming feature of a very poor attempt at a monthly. The cuts
are wretched. From what we gather of the size of your school, you would do
much better with, say, a semi-annual.
:tThe Tyro, San Bernadino, Cal.-The November edition is very attractive,
the cover being especially neat and pleasing. The cuts are rather inferior though.
NVe suggest an improvement in the arrangement. Make "Pleasantries" your last
department. Don't scatter them through the paper. A
The Mistletoe, XVillits, Cal.-For a first attempt your paper is splendid.
Next time try to gather more material Cstories, etc.j for an annual, your paper
should be larger. Here's hoping you attain success!
The Advance, Arcata. Cal.-The form of your paper is undoubtedly unique.
It's a shame your artists deserted you. Your material is interesting throughout,
but couldnlt you conjure up more of it? E
The Tomahawk, Ferndale, Cal.-Yes, your last issue is a marvelous improve-
ment over the issue of the preceeding year. Too much praise can not be given
to your Editorial Staff for an excellent second attempt, but cuts are lacking,
noticeably, Alumni, Exchanges, and Seniors.
The Megaphone, Fortuna, Cal.-Everything in your paper is well written
up, but the arrangement is poor. VV'ith the exception of your Editorial, your cuts
are crude, and more are needed. Perhaps you had better draft a few artists into
your editorial squad. On the whole, your paper is quite interesting.
Pine Breezes, Placerville, Cal.-Your HBreezes" are right "breezy" but your
Exchange Editor overdoes his portion of the "breeziness.'y Don't be so tlippant
and slangy in your criticism, it doesn't pay to entirely disregard the feelings of
others. Take your own advice to an exchange and advertise for a real artist.
We gratefully acknowledge the following exchanges: Ukiah, "Purple and
Gold": :kAlameda, "Acorn", St. Helena, "Far Dalterug St. Mathews, "Skir-
misherng fPacif1c Grove, "Sea 'Urchin": Sacramento, "Review.',
Come again one and all!
PAGE SEVENTX Two
I. Falk Frey Conant Ctrainerl L. Kelly Pettingill Sevier ftrainerl
Melendy H. Quinn Monroe Conuick Hanley Burrill
E, Kelly McCurdy H. Fulk lcnptj Gale Ogle
CON after the opening of the school year in August, training
, ,,V, -lwi 21 : for the Inter-High School Track Meet was started. A large
Q amount of fresh material came out, and it was from this that
415' .L WL . .
J , ,,, N the crack athletes were produced. Much praise is due
EVN' to Captain Falk for his untiring efforts to produce point
X :N winners and for the orderly way in which training was
carried 011. The team was somewhat weakened by the
loss of our crack sprinter, Bridges, who could not par-
ticipate in track events this year because of sickness.
The tracklmeet was held on Saturday, October 23rd, in Ferndale. The
team was accompanied by the largest crowd of rooters that has ever left Eureka.
On the journey to Ferndale the people for miles around were well informed of
our coming-thanks to yell leader Walsh.
The day opened with the Hfty-yard dash in which Gale and G. Monroe
of Eureka took first and second places. This is the second time that Eureka
has won first and second place in the first eventf This was followed by a rapid suc-
cession of victories for the red and green until when the meet had ended, it was
found that Eureka High School had won with a score of 54 points out of a
possible 108. Fortuna ranked second with 38 pointsg Arcata third with 14
pointsg Ferndale fourth with 2 points.
Of Eureka's score, 26 points were won hy Gale, 13 points were won by
Falk, and 4 points by Monroe. jasper of Fortuna held the second highest
individual score of the day, having scored a total of 22 points: and liirown Of
Fortuna tied with Falk of Eureka for the third highest score.
The results of the events were as follows:
50 yard dash-Gale, Eureka, first: G. Monroe, Eureka. second: jasper,
Fortuna, third. Time, DSM.
Running high jump--llrown, Fortuna, first: Frey, Eureka, second: Collins,
Ferndale, third. Height, 5 ft. 4 in.
100 yard dash--Gale, Eureka, first: jasper, Fortuna, second: Quinn, Eureka,
third. Time, :10 3-5.
Standing high jump-Anderson, Arcata, first: 1. Falk and L. Kelly, both
of Eureka, tied for second. Height, 4 ft. 3 in.
Standing broad jump-I. Falk, Eureka, first: lirown, Fortuna, second:
Anderson, Arcata, third. Distance, 9 ft. 9M in.
220 yard dash-jasper, Fortuna, first: Gale, Eureka. second: Quinn, Eureka,
third. Time, :23.
880 yard run-Cragen, Arcata, first: Wriglit, Arcata, second: Connick,
Eureka, third. Time, 2: 16f4.
Shot put-Gale, Eureka, first: jasper, Fortuna, second: G. Monroe, Eureka,
third. Distance, 38 ft. ly, in.
Pole vault-Falk, Eureka. first: E. Kelly, Eureka, and Brown, Fortuna,
tied for second. Height, 9 ft. 6 in.
Running broad jump-Jasper, Fortuna, first: Hodgson, Fortuna, second:
I. Falk, Eureka, third. Distance, 18 ft. 6 in.
220 yard low hurdles-Jasper, Fortuna, first: Gale, Eureka, second: Cruick-
shanks, Ferndale, third. Time, :28.
Running hop, step and jump-Gale, Eureka, first: Brown, Fortuna, second:
Anderson, Arcata, third. Distance, 40 ft. M in.
linnrbn nf the iumhnlht Qlnuntg High Srlinnl Athlvtir Aaanriatinn
EVENT. RECORD. YEAR. HOLDER. SCHOOL.
100 yard dash 2102-5 1909 Gale Eureka
R. broad jump 19 ft. 4M in. 1908 Brown Fortuna
Half mile 2:07 2-5 1908 Delamere Ferndale
R. high jump 5 ft. 6 in. 1908 Delamere Ferndale
1909 Brown Fortuna
Pole vault 9 ft. 6 in. Bruhns Eureka
1908 I. Falk Eureka
50 yard dash :OSM 1908 Bridges Eureka
S. broad jump 10 ft. IM in 1908 Bruhns Eureka
220 yd. low hurdles 2275 1908 Peterson Ferndale
S. high jump 4 ft. 4 in. 1907 Bruhns Eureka
Shot put 38 ft. ly, in 1909 Gale Eureka
220 yard dash :23 1909 Jasper Fortuna
Hop, step 81 jump 40 ft, M in. 1909 Gale Eureka
I-. . 1
Parks Hinch Milnes Quill Forbes Ccnptj Durnford Felt Allard Milliken Nesnmn
. 9 -' -f
61115 Lfliawkvt Mall
BOUT the time the boys started to train for track, the girls began
active practice in basketball. The game is very popular among
the girls of this school and a large squad reported for work.
Captain Forbes used every possible method to enable her to
turn out a good team and it was due to her unbounded enthus-
iasm and untiring efforts that Eureka won the championship.
E:-N A practice game was played with Ferndale on the morning
of the day of the track meet, and resulted in the first victory for
On Saturday morning, November 27th, the first league game was played
at Arcata. It was a miserable day. The field was wet and slippery, with a
drizzly rain falling all the while. During the game many bad falls occurred,
caused by the poor field, which made fast playing impossible. The goals were
few and far between, but Eureka won her second victory by a score of 8 to 6.
The finals, after long delays, were played at Ferndale, December 18th.
This game was the fastest and longest ever played in this county. The teams
were so evenly matched that at the end of the second half the score stood 10-10
and twenty-three minutes of extra play was necessary before the deciding two
points were won. At the end of the first half the score stood 7 to 5 in Eurekafs
favor. The second half opened with a rush, with Ferndale coming up. At
the end of twenty minutes of fast, spectacular play the score was a tie. Accord-
ing to the rules, the game must go on until one side wins two points. Both teams
hit the baskets but the ball rolled out time after time. The ball fiew hither and
thither till after twenty-three long. hard minutes of fighting Miss Lorene Drun-
ford, an Eureka forward, succeeded in throwing a difficult goal-and the game
Stern fCOZlCllJ Kay Iizuuner Wim: Bartlett Clnttenlntruy Murray fC02lCllJ
Holmes Conant Monroe Achesou
Moore fC:1pl.J Melendy livnns Sevier J. Monroe M. Monroe Quinn
Ill th ll
sit EGINNING with a series of unfortunate accidents wlnch con-
'Q4355 tmued throughout the season, our football team went down to
defeat for the lirst time in Eve-years. The boys had been train-
klmpu ing but a few days when one man fractured his collar bone.
Q2'f5'Qap2lQ . . . . . . .
fgQqW7,77gg' Tlns was followed rapidly by a series of 1l'l11'lOI' injuries and
"Ain" finally terminated with the double fracture of "Dynamite" l'Iill's
' The first game was played at ,fxrcam on Saturday, November 27, 1909.
The game was close throughout, Arcata succeeded in making a touch down in
the first half. It happened like this: Arcata puntedg her right tackle got through
and picked up the hall on the run. XYith an open field before him, a touch down
was readily scored. In the last half neither team scored, and the game ended
with the score 5-O in favor of .-Xrcata.
Eureka's team was ably coached by Keith Murray, Lick's star quarter, and
Edgar Stern, an old U. C. player. Lack of defensive work and a practice game
had much to do with our defeat. The team this year was as follows: L. Conant.
H. Acheson, F. llolmes, G. Monroe, ll. Quinn, M. Monroe, S. Sevier, Monroe.
N. Evans, J. Moore tcaptainl, W. Melcndy, li. llartlett and C. Wing.
joseph Monroe was elected captain for next year.
Pu 1: Sicvi:N'rr-Siwlas
Prof. Pnrvizuice fcoachj Bartlett McCurdy Quinn Monroe Georgeson Kelly Prof. Coy Ccoazhl
P ' "
Zingz' iflevakrt 132111
OYS basket ball was introduced i11to Eureka lliffh behool this
year by lrofessor Inrvianee lhe game was received with
enthusiasm Two class teams bL1l1OI' and u111o1, were organized
1llll11CCl18.t6ly Several inter elass games were played which
uniors lrofessoi lurviance arranged a game with an out
side team for each elass 111 which the Seniors defeated lxildale
Prep, a11d the l1I1lOl'S defeated tl1e lioys Club ot the Presby
,Jn 1' . Q 1 1 , 1 . Q
lrlg' 7 .. J ' . '1 , ,, Y. ' A ,'
w . L . ,V . hi . 5' J
f""' 111'-e 'N'-1 10 '- 1- fl
ga I . E, cgi resu tee 111 some vletories or tie Semors anc some or tie
'1f"""'5? ' - I . . . T ' . . x , ' -
LE, A . . t ,.
terian Church of Eureka. Tl1e enthusiasm spread and Arcata High organized
a team, only to suffer defeat by a score of 40-13 before a picked team from tl1e
juniors and Seniors, composed of: Guards, 1XlcCurdy, '10, M. Monroe, '111
center, Georgeson, '10g forwards, Kelly, '10, Bartlett, '10, and P. Quinn, '13, sub.
The next game was wit11 the Loyal Sons of Fortuna. This game was the
hardest a11d most exciting of all, but again our team was victorious by a score
M. Fell I E, Kelly II. Sinclair J. Sinclair
I,. t3em'ue:-oxi l.. Shurtleff C- llI'L'ClllillV M. Falk
- A' igole
a third successive time in the history of the llumboldt County
lligh School Athletic League, Eureka has lost tennis. The de-
feat this year was sweeping. The team was heaten at every
turn in the semi-finals hy the racket wielders from Ferndale.
This sweeping' defeat was due partly to a misunderstanding
concerning the numher of players taking part. lVl1Cll the team
was first picked, only four players were chosen, each one to participate in two
events. The courts were closed to all except memhers of the team until within
a week of the tournament when the Athletic Committee of the league announced
that there must he eight players on the team, four boys and four girls. Captain
Greenlaw exerted every etTort to get a team. The extra hoys were easily found,
but girls were a different matter. New material, entirely, had to be developed
in a week, but sad to relate, champion tennis-players cannot be produced in the
short space of seven days. On account of this some of the best players sacrificed
some very necessary practice which probably had more or less to do with their
At last on Saturday, April 9th, the team journeyed to Ferndale for the
semi-finals, but were beaten in every event. The team played as follows:
Boys' Singles-L. Georgeson.
Boys' Doubles-C. Greenlaw, E. Kelly.
Mixed Doubles--J. Sinclair and Miss M. Falk.
Girls' Doubles-H. Sinclair, M. Felt.
Girls' Singles-L. Shurtleff.
:Di :mr .
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4' fiN2s.:5, ffl? -
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a 'il' " -J' P ,Air
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D THE championship of the league depended upon baseball, every
ie A '
ll F F135 i effort was made to win this event. The debarring of "frat" men
Q52 from athletics deprived us of two good men, "Irish" Monroe
and "Doc" Bridges. The team was picked early and practiced
faithfully. The battery is exceptionally strong this year. Far-
nell has a good record in pitching, having held Fortuna down
to one hit and fanned some of the big leaguers. Sevier, on the receiving end, is
doing good work behind the bat. Several practice games were played, in one of
which we routed our local league team by a score of 6-1.
PAGE En HTX
Our first league game was played in Eureka with Fortuna lligh. on the
morning' of May 7th. At the opening' of the seventh inning the score was 7-1
in favor of ICureka. hut while some of our men were enjoying some aerial work.
Fortuna ran in four men. .-Xt the end the score stoocl 7-5 in Eureka's favor.
M. Monroe XV. Troll J. Monroe
li. Sevier ll. Quinn A. IXleCurclx C. Moore
lf. lfarm-ll fl llrown fC:ipt.D S. Sevier C. Greeulnw
The final game was played at .Xreata the following Saturday. Up to
the eighth inning Iilureka leil, 5-2. lint with hases full, the Eureka players went
up in the air anil alloweml .Xreata to tie the seore. ln the next inning, .-Xreata
sueeeerlerl in bringing' in another tally ancl winning' the game hy a score of 6-5.
'llhis leaves the ehznnpionship rlivimleml hetween lfureka. .Xreata and liernclale lligh
Schools, each sehool liaving won two league events out of the six.
I ui lCnuil'l'x'-UNH
On the Overland Road, Humboldt County, Cal.
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AX lfreslnnan askem
ont asking ?"
1' ui lfltlll'l'Y-'ll
lto young cookl-"XYl1at are you mloing with that neetllc
XYl1y, stringing the lmeans, as you toltl nie to."
.X lifeless rat lay on the floor,
'Twas sacl to see it there.
.X Senior girl then picked it up.
Anil stuck it in her hair.
l this of a junior-"Say, l want t
ll Jtle to l,. .lUllIlSOIl.l
lle saw a face.
.VX bit of lace:
Got quite a case
lint lost the race.
l'lung on high:
l,ookinf" n nvartl:
it. Can 1 clo it with
Turn failure into victory,
Don't let your courage fade,
And if you get a lemon-why,
just make the lemon aid.
Teacher-"VV hat are the three words most commonly
Pupil-"I don't knowf'
CML McGeorge in Physics.j
"If a body meet a body,
Workiiig in the lab.,
If a body meet a body,
Need he stand and gab ?"
"Shall I brain him ?l' cried the hazer,
And the victimis courage fled.
"You canit brain him, he's a freshman,
S0 just hit him on the head."
used in the Junior
Mr. Purviance fin Physical jigj-HMr. Connick, what is dust ?"
Connick-"Mud with the juice sqeezed out of it."
Boys Beware! Do not kiss Muriel on the forehead. You will get a "bang"
in the face ! -
When Kelly danced the barn dance,
With Lodema sweet and fair,
He sat down on the seat of his pants,
Wliicli almost made him swear.
There was a pretty miss of Eureka High
Who wore a pin brand new,
And on the pin was seen these words,
Delta Sigma Nu,
For on the back of this diamond shaped pin,
Were the letters L. S. C.
.L And now my friends, I will leave it to you
' VVho can this fellow 'be?
"Chinee"-"Mr. Meyer, did you see a book laying on this desk P"
Mr. Meyer-"I never saw a hook laying in all my life."
QToast over glass of High School punch.3
This is what gives me my red nose,
This is what makes me wear old clothes,
This is what makes my friends my foes.
But ding the difference, down she goes!
Lloyd K. Qearly in morning over phonej-"Hello, is Fern there ?"
Voice-"Yes, but for goodness sake let her sleep."
He passed his arm about her waist,
The color left her cheek,
But on the lapel of his coat,
It stayed about a week.
"When is a law not a law P"
"When it is a 'frat.' 'T
The Kelly boys are the queeners,
And each has a lady fair. '
They certainly look the part of dreamers
And one has elegant hair.
Senior-"There was a time, sir, when I rode in my own carriage"
Freshie-"When your mother pushed it, I presume,"-Ex.
Some Freshmen stood on the burning deck,
But as far as they could learn,
They stood in perfect safety,
For they were too green to burn.
"Why does Hazel B. take Civics?"
"Because the teacher is Coy."
Amateur tennis players will greet with joy the announcement that Capt
Chas. Greenlaw is about to put his book entitled, "How to Play Scientific Tennis,'
upon the market. Price per copy, 25c.
Lives of great men all remind us,
We can make our lives sublime,
And by asking foolish questions,
Take up all our Physics' time.
Footprints great men leave behind them
On the sands of time,
Oft show they wobbled round a lot,
' Before they got sublime.
Mr. Coy Qin U. S.-llistoryj-"Falk, why did they confine the prisoners in
separate cells ?"
Harry, seriously-"VVhy, so they wouldn't be together."
That A. G.'s Initiation.
'Twas on a bright and moonlight night,
When a figure all in white,
Was rushed by out of sight.
HA. Gfsf said one who had a hunchg
In hot pursuit went the bunch-
Thought theyyd get in on the lunch.
Spied a can set out to freeze,
Well, guess it wasnyt the A. G.'s-
Sounded more like honey bees.
Wonder Why on earth they ran? 4
Strange what things can fool a man-
Some girls, a sheet, and an ice cream can.
Little Boy-"Uncle Cholly, are you still growing?"
Uncle Cholly-"No, my boy. Why do you ask ?',
Little Boy-i'Why your head is coming up through your hair." '
Our teacher is loved by all the boys, and by the girls as well,
Tho' he gives us awful lessons, and makes us dig like-well,
Like chickens after grub-worms, yet we love him just the same:
Most genial is his nature and Verne McGeorge is his name.
Anita, a lass neither thin nor fat,
Heard a loud snoring, at which,
She took off her hat, and found that a rat.
Had fallen "asleep at the switch."
Teacher-"What book have you read this quarter Mr. Walsh ?"
Walsh-lVVhy, I read, Homer's The llls-He-Hadf'
"You're lively," said the William Goat,
As he watched his helpmate hustleg
Said she, "I have just eaten some WOlTlCl1,S wear,
And I'm just full of the bustle."
Professor Coy-He stoops to nothing but the door.
i PAGE EIC-HTY-SIX
"Why is Olive K. like a ship ?"
"Because she hangs around the 'buoysf'
Maud C. one bright balmy morning,
Came on time without giving us warning,
The class had a Ht,
And all threatened to quit,
, If she shocked us again in the morning.
It has been a custom for women to wear clothes to match their hair. lf
men adopted this custom, what would C. C. Meyer wear?
Fred Farncll-Give him credit. He is a self-made man and adores his
Mr. Coy Qin Ilistoryj-"Helen, name two kinds of taxes."
llelen tabsent-mindedlyj-"Carpet tacks and hard-tack."
WANTED-Eighteen million yards of canvas or other tough fabric for the
girls of the junior class to chew in the Assembly hall.
Mr. Purviance loves to catch a frog and watch the circulation,
Or chloroform a pussy cat and give a demonstration,
Of how the heart in recent state, sends blood to brain and liver,
llolds in his hands a beating heart, and laughs when maidens shiver.
It's easy enough to be pleasant, .
When you're looking and feeling flip,
But the girl worth while is the girl who can smile.
With a cold-sore on her lip.
Helena Thorpe Qin Englishj-"A doll is a small form of the human body
with goat's hair and glass eyesf'
There was a young lady named Banker,
Who slept while the ship was at anchor.
But she awoke with dismay when she heard the mate say,
"Up with the top sheet and spankerln
Mr. Meyer fat head of basement stairsj-"Can't you make less noise down
here? The ventilator in my room connects with this basement."
Georgeson tat the acoustic telephonej-"We are studying the transmission
of sound." .
Mr. Meyer-"Well the experiment is very successful indeed."
The following ad. appeared in one of the daily papers:
WANTED-All iron babyys crib.
Poor kid.-Ex. .
Professor-"Tobacco, boys, makes men ugly, short-winded, idiotic and para-
lytic. And I can tell you this from experience for I have smoked for many years."
Mr. Purviance Qto the classj-"The smut that is often ,seen on plants is
Miss Kramer-"Well, then, isn't mistleto a 'paradise'? It grows on an oak
Mr. Purviance-"Yes, it is to a young lady when she gets under it."
Prof. Qdictatingij-"Tell me, slave, where is thy horse ?"
Startled Freshman-"It's under my seat, but I'm not using it."--Ex.
Teacher-How was iron found?
Freshie-I heard Prof. say they smelt it.
'Phare is a young lady from "Mirandy,',
I tell you that she is a dandy
t Her name is Monroe,
' Rnd Gale is her beau, '
This frisky young maid from "Mirandy."
VVhy does."Chinee" look so gay?
Can any person present say?
Why the tale is simple enough,
Harry was so terribly "tough"
Audrey was a maiden fair,
With rosy lips and curly hairg
When she struck this beautiful land,
You can trust that Arthur was right on hand.
A Junior's Definition:
Little grains of sawdust,
Little strips of wood
Make the breakfast food.
A Windy Day.
The day is cold and dark and dreary,
Gale blows and is never weary,
The freshmen cling to the concrete wall
And with each of his blasts, some fellows
And the day is dark and windy.
Our lives are cold and dark and dreary,
And Gale blows till he drives us weary.
He still clings to the mouldering past,
And hot air falls thick in his blast,
And the day is dark and windy.
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gg """'e'o' 44 4 August 8, 1910 44
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" I U ' Courses. Day and evening 1'
" American Plan 5551.00 per 4' ' . . "
li day and up, Special rates I Sessions' N0 'entrance
H by - the week or month I examlnatlon
II Recall telephone System 1 Pupils May Enter at Any Time
:4 to. principal rooms, elec- ll 4 Send for College journal
QI tric lights throughout 4, 4 4,
4: 4: 1 ll
4l 0 l ll
If Corner First and D Streets 14 C L
1: Eureka, California Principal
II 4: ll lb
2 Telephone- 259 212 E Street Eureka, Cal.
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PAGE NINETY Six
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ureka, ea liforn ia
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:Q Suits Q E 2
S Dutchess Trousers K 1: Eureka Company 5
SE W. l... Douglas Shoes 5 E H'52'2Rg'0:ikNEEqx2"" E
I 0 'l 4'
ll Cor. Second and E Streets Pure Conczigsed Water l
.I EUREKA :I gg PH N
l --'--' '--M ----'--------- 3 2-::x-:::xfl,ifl:--,cc,:l
. E. D. HINCH 1: 1: CU P 1 umhulht .
g 1' 0 6 ,l
Real Estate and Insurance 3 E EIIUPE... lr
519 Fourth Street E if Entahliahvh in 1352
9 Telephone 1142 IC 'I The oldest and best paper
l.:::---:::,::--,:::-:, .... I If published in northern Cali- 3
, fornia. Clean, newsy and jr
ff"'::::::::::::::: "" ::"1 f' rellable. A square deal 2
If Gillette Tea, Codec and Spice II II for all the People and all 3
:Q Company jf mterests all the trme. Sam- ff
0 ll U I ' t , 0
jf Complete stock of K Eoenfopgiijigsson applca
:I China, Crocliery, Glass 3 .
J Tin and Agafewafe IC II Uhr liumhnlht Eimm II
II Phone s9o.R 432 Fifth street 11 .I Eurvka, Gal. II
Q333333333733U333'3CZ'C i33333 1 23334 3333323 333 33g2
I. GEERING, BAKER AND
RESTAURANT, 223 E STREE
llxmi N1 NIQTY-l'
Gatliff CQ. Thompson, the Leading Photographers
In VVe invite your inspection of tlie 1
1 -- most conlpreliensive and representzrtive I
'F - Ss
1 collection of 1
EQ : SUMMER FOOTWEAR 1
:lc ' if E. Ay 34
1 X for nxen, women and children it has ever 1
32 ' f':M7 been our pleasure to show. The new 1
1 lines of Oxfords follow the best Metro- 1
1 ' politnn styles :incl :ire superior in work- 1
I f-'44-fvfml nmnsliip and niaterizll to any Oxfords we 1
at , have ever been able to offer at similar 'k
ik ,., 4. . I A ,.A., . are
I 2.2.1 prices. 1
bk A -gm :la
2 236 F fwam as gain At gg
1 Street ,ZfLlF.A?' Third
K ,-------------------------z We -------------..----..----m
" Try our new flour l II I ' ' 0
4: t t ll
1: EE n nv: a non ,E
gg It II Il
0 ll ll To you to ll
4+ :: : the 1:
ll . ' "
U 0 Q 0 0 ll
l S l l l "
1 l l
: 5: : 5: Bon Bomere 5:
if High Patent If l H
:I None Better 2 ll Recently Remodeled ll
ll . li
II . 2 : Everything Newdd' 1:
:I Q . .
0 : ll
5: Samoa Mercantile Co. 3 5, The Bert In 3
I, ll li ll
1: Samoa, """'b0""lC"' Q 1: CANDIES AND ::
:I ll ll
Phone, l65-R l " ICE CREAM 'I
4: Q ll l
2-----..--....---......----,l l,,,,,,,:--: : : ,-,,--: , : ee : J
J. W. KERR, El'lPLOYl'lENT AGENCY, 517 Third Street
Stop paying Rent! How? See l. M. LONG, l30 F Street
3 . , . 3
wk The Rlght Kind of 'Q GX f :lc
3 H?'Y5Q9 3
vp ' " 0 1:
I CLOI HES
3 W GQ3
1 ...:::::...4::::::::: ,qi
"The Little Fellow"
1 "The College Lad" 1
1 "The Conservative 1
ak 99 ak
"' ll Man 3"
may wif i
1 tee J. Loewenthal 1:
'N w,?,' gg
1 ,A Eureka 1
x' mm4g,qMi.y 3
0 18 3 1 1
DRY ooons '
FANCY oooos, CLOAKS 3
AXEL SUNDQUIST, Boot and Shoe Maker, 533 F Street
PAGE ONE IlUNmui1m
store ? Because we show
MEN-5' J courtesy and good goods.
CE H Jacks on why do mothers like our
----........i..Q..-.1Ql---1 l ,liQlilQllg:,:,Q::xx,
- , . 1+ l l
NODDU, bllkll l :1 Gel' the Delia Habit
1 N 0
blljlgb II CANDIES, FANCY ICE CREAMS
1: JJHOMEESOOEEI3 IZIQNCHESJ5-9'
For the High school Cirl IL 'Zi SCH F1P"'2f"'
THE WHITE House EE l i e Soi ,,f,'2K3' 0'
222::::21::Z::::33232222334 333333333t3:3:73359t 93t3 ad
::":::: ::::::::::::::::1 ln Fashionable
SARVIS 83 PORTER Q: Q and Practical
DEALERS IN ': Footwear
STAPLE AND FANCY .
l the WMM
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1 .
Clark and E Streets Phone 585 i Amencan
Eureka, California " N Shoe Store
---..---...,..,.,,,... Q... Q ' 313 F St.
-2:-2:---:ees---C:---12-Q-1 r ---- 0 --"'-'-- --'-0--""1
There are many
reasons why " 1' "
patronize 1' Th 1'
" 'I e season's C oice crea- ll
u 0 0 , , ,
552 Leading Jewelef ll lf 'offffgfnsftffnltlviir 1'
C. H. WRIGHT Handsome Tans, Pumps l
" " and Colonlals. We have "
" , . ll
Q 1' men s shoes of exceptlonal K
0 1: Q merit. Choicest leathers 'L
" 'Q skillful shoemalcing, correct 'I
We make an effort 10 Please l styles. Sole agent for the Il
you. Wefhgavecrhe aziort- Crossea Shoe 1:
ment o oo s. ur , ,,
,ervice and price, 3 C. ARMSTRONG Sll0E COMPANY fl
are right 3 1: EUREKA 'I
-.. ................. .. .... 4 L .................... ...... l
ZIEGLER, New and Second Hand Furniture, 528 Fifth Street
I x 1 O If llu'N1nuin1.xNn1UNn-1
T. H. Chope, Blacksmith and Wagon
Maker. Agent for Milwaukee Mower
II Alfways in Stock If I It
I I II II
II A selection of commencement :I II
II and graduation dresses If U I
Students will also find I ,, II
Il here their cor- II
I rect school I II If
Il colors Il I
I I II
I ee I I
0 You can do better at I Hardware Sporting Goods
II II II II
If E IR H LIL? I I- Hansen Mercantile Co. II
If THE WOMEN'S STORE. 3282330 F STREET EUREKA, CAL. 5:
'aim ::::m::::m:x'i I""::m::"x:i I
.I '- I
For Tackle I L a ..
, I'r1t II ',II Tackle Us U .E 'F Ig
: D UI .IANSSEN I I' . f Your If
.Q Ha rd ware II II
N Q Company II next pair be 0
Lee fcececce :::::--:::::::l II b 7 ,K F -4 X
I WALKQQDVEI S II
r::::::-:::::::::::::-:::::-v II II
iiezzszfezafssfsfffd ' -f Scoffs I
TW 2 P00115 Of mv I -Walk-OVSI' II
PREMIUM BLEND . Boot II
George H. Thompson l I II
3 Phone 75 415 Fifth sf 315 F Street Eureka E:
Alex Cabral, Shoe Maker. Ah! T
his is the place-524 Fifth Stre
Pauli Orvis HUNn1u51I ANL TI
- U J Sizes+this is an exclusive feature
' ' C10 of Regal Shoes. We are the sole
MENS if BUV5 I-Hifi? agents. We invite you all.
::::99::::::::::::CGCCCCW Ttttttttcottttttitt CCCC9 99
5159 New Method ll TI jf Y A
l' " I ll 0713 '
Dry Cleaning Il
Steam Cleaning ll ll'.S' ll!
Pressing and U
Dyemg 1: 1:
0. S. Sunquist Phone 938 229 B St. 4:
90:::oo:: QQQQ :::::::::Q:::Q ll
21 556' gufeka
P 'fi 'r 1 1' ' 3'
Schoaocilsixoes e Sggone
The New Shoe Store
J. Grossetii, Proprietor
Repair Work Neatly Done ghafis
326 Second St. EureKa, Cal.
ll J, F, 0'DEA F. A.1VlAYFIELD cEo.MAYF1Ex.o
1 X . . nu nu I '
Blacksmlthmg gg gg S 5 508
VV fl . ,Q . 4 tl DEAERS IN
'41 lQ- ,l, ,l, Horseshoelng Agateware, Tinware, Fancy Crockery
U ll R'bb Laces Notions To s Src.
g 1 l 005, 9 1 Yr
COR. FOURTH AND D STREETS :I Tdepbone, 683J
TCICPHOHCQ 645'-I Q 429 Fifth Sf., bet-'ween E C3 F1 Eureka
:3:::3:::3,3::::::3:: 3333 Q :::::t::C3::393:ZIttitttti
CITVAQQQSZH QQRKET E2 Knudsen 8 lundblade
. . , . U
. l BICYCLES
Wholesale and Retail MOTQRCYCLES
Dealer in All Kinds 3 REPAIRING
Of Meats 11 -' Up with The Times"
Phone .sas .228 Fifth street LL 3 332 rams st. Eureka, Cal.
-,,,,-::--:, ..... ,, .... ,xii ...... ..... ...--..-....-...
PIONEER FURNITURE COMPANY, 332 E STREET
I Ml Uv-1 IIl'Nn1mi1, AxN1v'l'Hmi1-I
WHY ARE GATLIFF 6: Tl'IO1'lPSON'5 PHOTOS THE BEST?
1: Thomas l"l1nch
:I Real Estate, Tlmber
11 ancl Farming l..ancl
1: Houses for Sale and Rent
Il 312 Third Street Eureka, Cal,
if Pacific Gas Engine Works it Machine Shop
J. R. LANE, Proprietor
if Dynamos, Batteries and Magnetos
0 Storage Batteries Recharged
0 Our Specialties: Exide Storage Batteries
Neatness makes Good Appearance
VVe are here for that purpose
nunncwr LAUNDRY 55
202-204 Sixth and C sts. II
Everything to Eat
500 Satisfied Customers. There':s a
reason. VVateh the daily papers for 0
Remy Carburetors, Monogram Oil Gas En- , , . 0
c gineand Auto suppiies. Saturday Specials. ,,
ll , ll
I: , ,Phone O5 A 1 514 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
0 120 Second Street Eureka. Lal. I, O
f-, PETERSON 6:
May 6. fllzyerafd PETERSON
Pl I I
0 fine f ,winery Complete Line of Foreign Sz Domestic
432 Ui: ' d Ji.
l lr eureka Needs Bldg.. 317 E St. Eureka. Cal.
p-:::: : :::::--::::--::,--::
22l-233 Fourth St.
220-230 D St.
Q- -o----o- -Q-----Ogg? -AA-
v- --vv -- vv- ---- 4
lNVESTlNlENT .-NND LOANS
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE
CE. EK. Cmurgvznn '
Office 331 E Street
Georffeson Building Eureka, Cai.
GOETZHCONFECTIONERY AND CIGARS--316 E ST.
PAGE ONE HUNURI-in txNn Ifouk
"HOME, SWEET HOME." Buy' it now lrona IL If
ll ll ' l
1 Holmes 1 lhnch, Salmon 8 Walsh 11
11 13 ll
it Eureka C0-
if Lumber if lj
1 11 ll
1 Company 1 F Master Grocers EE
11 11 AND BAKERS ll
ll ' 0 '
ll ll ll
ll 0 U
EE Manufacturers of Sole Agents for E
QL I' Riclgway's Celebrated Teas Ll
ll ll 0
ll ll U
ll ll 0
Reclwoocl .Lumber Phone our Coffee
QL and Slungles Il 148 Roasted Dany lj
L.-- .......... ..---.. .... 2 ......... ........... .- -..J
'rQ:2:::QQ :eine--:::::e. 1 V::::Q::::--f:ex--efexq
H For + I V 1 5: Lawn tllennls Supplies H
II 1 11 - 1:
1: Prompt and 11 17
II E fficierl t l ll Q
EE Sefvfce 1 EE S Il
gl Phone 624 5 1:
ll 1: X- pg 1:
ll ll K 11
Ll Keller 1 1 1
0 ll x
ll Bohmansson gg fs Q1
1 0 1 - I ll
gi Drug Co. 1 'l"E'5i.fidll.'S?2..l.?2'lii1Ea'S 12
11 1' Racket Covers Racket Varnish 4'
If C Th d d F S Rackets Restrung
ll orner' ir an Ls. 9 . . . ll
EE Eureka, Cal' t SpurlmgGundilliallggarzegligkluncnlnKrEn.
0 OOOOOOQOO Q0 OOOOQOOQQ oo oooo A 5 OOOG 0' 0'0'0.0'0 """""'4
1 K We have the Hrs! pick of
. ' clothing makers of
ME-N5 J national fame
lx 1 QPNIC lllwlnuil .xxn l:IYl'f
- Always in the lead with the pick and
. IZ choice of products of America's lead-
A MENS df 50,6 C107 ing makers of men and boys' clothing.
Graduation 4' Flowers .
Bouquets and baskets of choice flowers
at prices to suit all for artistic work.
Bouquets from 257 upg baskets from
Eureka Floral and Seed Store
Phone 344 622 mira si.
Fresh cut flowers always on hand. Orders
delivered free to any part of city.
ff -v-...v. ,-:-:- --A- - ---- Ao! P.
Stouder Sv. Gordon, Props.
Native Sons' Building
First Class Automobile Repairing
at second class prices
Give us a call
Beautiful Carpets and other
furnishings to match
6th 8 J Sts. Eureka Phone 589
The Cheapest Up-to-date
Furniture and Carpet House
We pay no rent: insurance is low:
we buy for spot cash and attend to
trade. You will be well paid by going
through the store to see the beautiful
goods on exhibition.
Standard Furniture Co.
0. H. CLOSE, Mgr.
SIXTH AND .1 STREETS
A. J. JOHNSEN
REDWOOD TIMBER AND
EUREKA REAL ESTATE A
SPECIALTY. PINE AND
TAN OAK LANDS.
517 FOURTH STREET
BETWEEN FAND G
EUREKA . CALIFORNIA
A--U' --A- -- -ee-eA- ---'--1
Some good advice
Everything in the provision line
is high, therefore save what you can
and buy your Groceries at
O. NILSEN di CO.
1: Hay, Feed and Seed a Specialty
g, ,PTM -
.. , "' ' ,Air L , ,
J'mr"""' ni: vuouoewn X j 4' 1
EUREKA PHONOGRAPH CO.
GEORGE WINTER, House Painter and Paper Hanger, 523 G
Panic ONE llUNnkr:n ANU bix
Prices at Gatliff CQ. Thompson's are reasonable
Gent-"Do you serve lobsters here ?"
Waiter-"Yes, sirg we serve everybody, sit down."-Ex.
Wife-"NVell, l'd just like to know where all my pins go to."
llub-"Hard problem. They're headed in one direction and pointed m
First Boy-'lW'hy were you late ?"
Second Boy-"School began before I got there."-Ex.
In Geometry: First Pupil-"I don't have to eat dinner any more."
Second Pupil-"Why F"
First Pupil-"I always get a nice roast in class."-Ex.
Teacher-"What's the matter, are you having trouble with the examination
Soph-"No, the questions are all right, but it's the answers that's bother
lle-"Don't you think my mustache becoming ?"
She-"lt may be coming, but it certainly hasn't arrived yet."-Ex.
gg SEELY 8 TITLOW C0. gg
jg General jf
ll Merchants fi
nn u -
1: Retailers of High Grade Goods
:I Exclusive agents for
1: Brown Star 5 Star Shoes
ll Thom son Glove Fitting Corsets ll
ll p ll
,, National Qrest Coffee 4,
L: Phoenix Pure Paints
:: White Spray Flour
4, Pratts Veterinary Remedies 1,
li Guaranteed Goods
li Prompt Deliveries
nn Lowest Prices nr
ROBT Jn KELLEN
PMNTS, OILS, VAR ISHES
A Etc., Etc.
Phone, 832 613 Fifth Street
The Eureka Dye Works, 310 Fifth Street, Phone 7l7
PAC-li ONE llunmuen Ann Swim
George Winter, dealer in Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Etc., 523 G St.
Eurelia Electrical I I Eurgkq C0, I
i Cgnstructign CQ, A. JOHNSON, Proprietor
z wh"Xs1T'IGX2f fgmn 0 PLUMBING, TINNIIIG 81 GIIS FITTING
Electrical Work. I Estimates furnished on contract
Estxmates Gwen on Short Notlce work. Jobbing a specialty.
A11 Work Guaranteed
I Phone 1004 510 Fifth Street 5 Ph0ll6 755-J 535 F Sf.
I Buy a Pierce Of n Cleveland g gg Rlcxs' STABLES 1:
0 0 li
I and ride the best " 'I ' "
5 2 Llvery, Feed and Sales Stables 5:
IC JC cosenovz at nlcns Il
1+ e PnoPnleTons 0
jf 2 Pl-tons 417
I THE- "BIKE DOCTOR 0 E 425 FouRTH sr. EUREKA
e e e
UST ARRIVE'D! " " Time Saved Ior Traveler and Business Man 'I
z I 'I 'I
1 1 I
. a v . ' 0 I I I
0 Blg shlpment of sprmg shlrts- NOI'th PdClflC StC6ll1ShlpC0. 5:
coat shirts with cuffs attached 2 If if
t e I ,IX e
O e '
BURGER BROTHERS EE 3 s if
I 217 E STREET I ' f ' if
5::Q-222:f:::'--2:--02:20:24 4 Offers an Express Service
M O7 vu Y Y x 3 Vin the througl l'11e to Portland, Sun Fran-
f"""""' ""' """""" 0 cisco, Los Amrel Four Steamers every week 4,
F. E.ceek 1.L. Inman B. Heekmnn E 1: f
ROANOKE GEO. Nl. ELDER
MOORE 85 COOK CO. :I r. A. KILBURN If
Incorporated ' 'I F R dS '1' Dt App:
1 or ales an az :mf a es y
PLUMBERS Sz TINSMITHS E 3 JOHN M, WPSON 3
Maxgafacturegs of IHumbgIcIIt Windmill 1 Foot Uf E Sfmt AGENT Phone, 277
opper, heet ron an inware U CITY 'iLiNi::LL ENT U
E Penne, 292 620 Second sneer jg 214 E Sfmf P S R AG Phone, 476 gg
WEAVER'S STEAM LAUNDRY, 513 First Street, Phone, 576
PAGE ONE IIUNUREU ANU EIGH'I'
Reed CQ. Reed, Machine Shop and'Garage, Arcata
rooooooooooooooooooooooooqg I ' : : : Q: :ooo: :oooc : : : : : : : : : :of
I1 il ll ll
ll I ' 0 ll ll
11 Repairing Watches I I I H II
li 2 Specialty li II 11
If C I M I 5772 Mudgett
I1 ar I er I II Furniture Company 11
ll 11 I1
II Vance Block I, Next Door to Post Office
ll ll II Eureka ll
ll ..--A. -A M A-J 1 I
4' -1. . .
Tl conniiffs Self Filling 1 Ti 'fre md-vidual 0l0beS If
II Fountain Pens ll 3 5' 11" 'I Six in, in din., nimintcil on I,
,, ll 1, I I it-ii-i-xilzii-iil. A 'IiiiIispi'iiisIililf 1,
II The utility gift for the high school Qij,
II student who starts out on l1fu's joiire ll 1, liiuli lll'ill1lC globes III! iq 1,
II ney in his chosen professimi or iIi:I3If"-kizillfilifl:l1I:Iliv1I:I
husiiiee-us. 1 "i . .. I , . ' A 5
I, 1 1, n.li.iln1.ile. 1,
I: Eureka News si. Art Store 11 I1 l c. 0. WEBER a co. 11
ll 324 F Street II ll ij' 1, 365-307 Marker si. ll
I Headquarters for Conklin fountain Pen ,, 1 II Q' sm FRANCISCO II
K--- QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQX IT- .....--..--------....oo.om
1, - ll ll ,1 1 2, 11
, The Arcata Grill II II M I I I I Q, I4 II
II 5. KIRK, Prop.
1, 11 ll ' ' ll
, 0 ll " , I: ll
,, Everything the , , Tl Ilj .I EW Llil? ,
Il Market Aflords Il II 7ll2C7X"ll, CHL. if
I1 ll ll ll
II Excellent Service Reasonable Prices FOI' liiflll CIUSS Willfll iPC1DE1iI'iIlQ
II ll ll ll
5---..-..-..---------..----4l L-----..--------------...... A
ll 1 I1 , ll
.. Eureka Marble il Granite Work ll II ad y3,mf, ll
ll . l , I1 ll ll
1, f.. 111. fx f1y'7f7f'l , fl'Uf7. II I II
ll . . l 4
1 liquippcil with the latest stone ll I1 I1
II cutting and polisliing iiizicliiiiery Barber
11 All Kinds ol Cemetery and Building Work 1 1 and .Walks 11
II iW1lllS0lL'll1llS, Vinlilis, Mmiiiriii-iris :lnil
'I'nl1li-ts Our Special tics. Urigiiizil lbcsigiis
1, ll I I1 . "' ll
II 1503 Finn sf. Phone 933-J Eureka, cal. II i I 'Wes' of Je""w end 'Q J 11
Newton Ackerman, Architect, City iHa11 Building
l'x1i ONE llirximi-2:1 .wir Nixl-1
Ollice Phone, 680 Res. Pho11e, 153
CARL T. WALLACE, M. D., C. M. Plume' 366 Y
Ollice, Rooms 9, 10, 11 Georgeson Bldg. DR- JOHN CHAIN
Hours 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. ni. Physician
Residence, 631 E Street Eureka, Cal. 428 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
DR. G. W. MCKINNON, Phone. 276
Physician EUGENE v. FALK, M. D.,
Phone, Main 43 Arcata, Cal. Physician
Phone 885 " D' Ollice, Ricks Bklg. Eureka, Cal.
DR. A. BARBARA GASSER, '
Osteopathic Physician DENTISTS
Oflice, 1036 E Street Eureka, Cal.
LOUIS P. DORAIS, M. D.,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
DR. HARRIET T. BROWN,
lF0I'mCf1Y Sgculgt tothe Igeilgh HOSDUHI- Rooms 21, 22 and 23, Week Bldg.
an rancisco, a. , , -
Office and Res., 207 Fifth se. Eureka, Cai. 31 lofi? Him- 9-12 H' me lgjrellanlcdl
4 ree 1 , ' .
Phone, 322 l
DRS. CHARLES 81 CURTIS FALK, DR. I. B. SIMMS,
Hours 10 to ll 5 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Minor Bldg. Arcata, Cal.
Fourth and F Streets Eureka, Cal. Om Ph 648 R
Cc one, -
CEO- DRYSDALE, M- D-, DR. CHAS. M. TOMLINSON,
Gross Block Eureka, Cal, Georgeson Bldg., 4th 8: E Sts. Eureka.
C- VV- MILLS, A- B-, M- D-, Oflfice Phone, 423-R Res. Phone, 1294-R
Physician and Surgeon DR. ERNEST AA COCKBURN!
Arcata, Cal. Dentist
Omce Phone, 1191-R Res' Phone, 1368-I Rooms 17 and 18 Over VFitzell's Store
DR. HELEN H. SHELLEY, A. B., Phone 944
Osteopathic Physician y, I , , ,
Olihce, Carson Bldg. Eureka, Cal. DRS' CALLAGHW SZ PERKINS'
A. M. SMITH, Cor. Fifth and F Sts. Eureka, Cal.
7, T , d Physmn E k C I omee Phone, 1311-R Res. Phone, 1318-R
23 hir Street N ure a, a. DR. VVILLIAM WING,
H. G. GROSS, M. D., Surgeon Dentist
Physician Hours, 9 to 43 Sundays by Appointment.
Oflice, Gross Bldg., 430 F St. Eureka. Rooms 17-18, Gross Block Eureka, Cal.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TEN
PUTER 8z QUINN.
616 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal
GEO. T. ROLLEY,
335 F Street Eureka, Cal
A. J. MONROE,
Carson Block Eureka, Cal
ER NEST WALLl NG.
235 G Street Eureka,
Phone, 458-R '
638 Third Street Eureka,
THOS. H. SELVAGE.
431 F Street Eureka. Cal
MAHAN 8z MAHAN,
Third and H Streets Eureka. Cal
ONE l'iUNlDREll ANI! ELEWZN
E. W. WILSON,
507 H Street Eureka, Cal
CHARLES P. CUTTEN.
Bank of Eureka Bldg. Eureka, Cal
J. S. BURNELL,
601 Second Street Eureka, Cal
A. W. HTLL,
617 Third Street Eureka, Cal
JOHN A. PRENTICE,
Rooms 18-20, Carson Bldg. Eureka, Cal
Phone, 232 .
COONAN 81 KEHOE,
Rooms 1, 2, 19 8: 20 Gross Bldg. Eureka
C. M. WHEELER,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Cor. Fifth and I Sts. Eureka, Cal
w. D. HALLE, '
lnstructor in Art of Singing
Studio, Carson Bldg. Eureka, Cal
ml 11? 1 ,
fi ml' wk
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P 733: 34
.ff -17' 96
rt W ff
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V ' 99 55
UNITED STA TES DEPOSITARY
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, 8160.000
. INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
1 S. I. ALLARD G. XV. FENVVICK C. C. TAYLOR 1
1 GICO. LANGFORD JAMES P. MAHAN H. W. SCHVVAB :lc
pk WM. RUSS gf
0 i . - eep 10116, na- 1,
E Ferrlll 6: Palmtag g 5:
0 ' I Chas. 0. Peterson 8: Co. 1'
2 REAL ESTATE 3 . 3
i 3 1 - frlllvrrhztnt Zilailtxru 3
3 C. t t I 0 0
S I3 S ree 3 Q 5I3 Second Street, Eureka, Cal. 3
i ll 2 ll
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B C H IQ , BUY N0 LAND AND LOAN N0 MONEY II
u . mr
' ' artson U l S without firstrequiringthe owner to fur- ll
z 2 nish at clear title, to be shown only by
Q . 4. the Abstract or Certiffcate of Title Q
O 0 0 made bv 4'
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. f l l ,..B'?fTi"f," fS'lC'fAIf.-f.'T. E
, 322 G Street . gixrgzfszzfszg. :,::.fz,::1 .
3 :I g plfmyed. S31 'l'hi1'dStrect, Eureka. g
WVEAY'lili'S SPEABI IJAUNDIQXF, ES'1'AllI,ISIIl'1Il 1878
PAGE ONE HUNURLQU ANU TwE1,x'1-
ENLARGEVIEN l'S DONE
GA TLIFF 6: THOMPSON'
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I: ll I:
ll 0 ll 1
ll CUIIISS 11 If It's New, We Have It II
ll . 1: -., IP
It Loose Leaf Bmders Il NC Il
li 1: ll
1: A new up-to-date Ring Binrler
ll niarlc the same as the popular ll ll
:I and successful Commercial
I, Binders, but at a 1, 1,
1: Lo'lv Price for Studenls 1: J5 H- U
SI They will accommculate any of the ' '
ll National or Blue Bond Fillers and ll ll
1: punched papers you are now
1, using :, ,,
1: : ll
Ll FOR SALE AT ALL DEALERS ll ll
1 ll ll
4 . .
:E Clllllllllghalfl, GUFUSS 8 WCICLI
1: SAN FRANCISCO Il CSX 11
l - i - If
1: Manufacturers of
. . . ll
II Blue Boncl School Stationery :Q Everythmg 'hat Lathes Wear jj
:::::::::::::::::::-:::::: I---2: oooo ::--::o-::o::::::I
A. COTTRELL 1: l' " Q lf w i ,B 1:
DEALER IN I5 0' ll 'W :ll 9 561' :'l1l'3" II
. . . 1: - -' - 1 , "1, ,.f , lift.: , ,I ll
Chouce Family Groceries :I w 'aQf ' f 'Hf J :Wild 1:
Crockery anrl Glassware ly .11 I-J ' ' Q' ul A11 I jf'
lfine Teas and Fresh Coffees 1, 1 1, 'jf ' A , 'Q-cx - " ,N '- l 1:
fl Specialty - ll L - ' ,Wy g iv ,fi ' ' ll
, ll --fjy ,,inll'u,' ' fa ' Wulllgi ' K U
Cor. Fifth and II Sis. Phone 46 ll if 9 ef f F -41,
ll . 1 1 X .
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1: X . ,. 1 Q: H ll
1: A 1 . 1: AA 1:
f- ' A K 4 I
----,,---::----::,,:::,,:C gg ll C -xw gywl'
ll ' ' ,I ' P
Lambert CQ. Mclieehan I -A 'Zia
0 4 - , , E. J' wi . V 1:
" LIVELY AND sTYLlsH "
outfits can be lmrl from
,, THE FASHION STABLES 1,
Dealers in Hinds of Paper U at llicsainc price urclimwy outfits cost else- ll
H NYllt'l'L'. Oni' cqnimncntlis Hrs: class! lllIlguVYi ll
' "sl ' s O' "S '
414 Third Street ll ilillililiimllvlll 1Oliliiii-lliilsmlli-1'ii:cf. H Ll U ll
:L 402-408 G Street, cor. fourth Eureka, Cal-
4.---..----........---..---- 4 L ..---------- A
D. BARRY, Wholesale and Retail Grocer, 617 Fourth Street, Telephone, 62
I Xll UNI-3 ll1'Nmnin .mn 'l'n:l:'rl-:ICN
J4. Jqdanzs, .Zie Jnsurance, 132 3 Sfreei, Giureka
6: ln lmmlU11lmrn1llrrumn1mI1 mmmmmm :gl
lr lfl I
L l if iw
M ft ' 'I H ills
'f i ll li 59
fgis ' m a
44 s'xmNx'i-Sufffsxs '
Healy Bros. Co., Eureka
T eachers, Examinations, General
Preparatory, Civil Service, En-
gineering, Languages, Emergen-
cy and Coaching.
ran Term Begins Aug. u, l9l0
JOHCS BICCR, ELIVCRG, Cal.
Entrance, No. 234 F St., Jones Block
School Telephone, 421-J
Residence, 1402 D Street
PA CIF IC
Chocolates ? 3
Because the people demand
the best obtainable
J. V. SCHNIER, Prop.
Second and F Streets
Coggeshall s if
The only up-to-date
place on the bay for
a moonlight picnic
The only up-to-date
service on the bay ta
Try a Chocolate Buffalo at JOHNSON BROS., Arcata
PAGE ONE iiUNllREU ANU FOURTEEN
A. E. CHOPE, BLACKSMITH, FOURTH AND C STS.
fl Illuminating and Lubricating Oils and
II Skid Grease
15 Pacific Oll and Fuel Co.
li Gasoline, 1Nlolmilene and llistillatesg
li Smitlling Coal, Coal and Wood: NVare-
1: house and Docking Facilities.
II A. C. Dauphiny, Gen. Mgr., Eureka, Cal.
1: Garage Phone, 82
o Residence Phone, 316
gg Fifth Street Garage
if R. K. Airtli, Proprietor
1: Auto Repairing of all Kinds, Supplies
0 Cor. Fifth and l Streets
II "W , -1
o ' "QE ,-, '
:I Always carries the
p ----- -A ----- - AAA--- --AA---
:Q Intornational Correspondence Schools
ll is a salary-raising institution.
:I lts courses are practical-easy to
o learn-easy to remember, and easy to
" Call and see us or write us at 613
ll 1 1 A . .
o l'ourtli St., Izureka, for lllfflflllillltlll.
11 Rolmt. L. Werner, Representative.
II EUREKA PAVING CO.
1: Contractors for liitumen Pavement,
o llitumen and Concrete Sidewalks: all
jf kinds of Concrete Construction, Re-
:l inforeed and Ornamental: Cemetery
o Work: 1Nlanufacturers of Concrete
I: Piers: Dealers in Gravel and Cement,
1: Tiling and Sewer Pipe.
FERliUSON 8 llESS
TH E BAY STABLES
Dealers in llay. Grain and lieed
Phone, 285 311-317 Third Street
J .A. TENNEY, Harness and Saddlery, 316 Third Street
tai ONE llumuuin ANI! l'illf'1'1f1iN
Depot News Stand, Fruit, Candy, Etc., Foot of Second St.
f ----- - vv----- ---v ---- '---
Arthur Gonrley, Pres. M. G, Campbell, Sec. I
M. A. Burns, Vice-Pres. K Merit
Eastern Redwood Company
lXlanufacturers and Dealers in
Redwood Lumber 85 Shingles
Launches and Lighters
A. M, McLean, Manager'
NIGHT AND DAY
S. F. Ofhce, 707-708 Fife Bldg. Phone, 184 Foot of F Street
-7 ll . . 0
EE mPffP1"fH1'f15Pf Gln' :: Monroe Cider and Vinegar
jj Gen. Contractors 85 Engineers If W k
1: Pile Driving, VVl1arf and Bridge 2
1: Building. Pile Foundations and all . - Q
ll kinds of Railroad XVork1 all kinds of 0 Pure' -1171719 Cldcf 85 Cldcr Vinegar
Il Explosives on hand.
1: Phone, 373 109 G St., Eureka, Cal, E Street Eureka. Cal.
II l 2
gg POITCI'-I'I2lI1S611 :L THOS. H. PERRY 3
ll ll 4,
if Real Estate and Insurance lf
Q UNDERTAKERS o
1: Lady Assistant 515 F street 4,
o o ,.
4, Phone. 660: Res, Phone. 1035 o ,
H 425 I SUM H Notary Public Estb. 1899
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0 ' Wwe H ,EH 5 7 , , II
EF I 1 1, , 1 V ' W
The Parker-Arden Co. li
,U ,Y C , , ..
omm1ss1on Merchants 1:
Oflqbef l-l. E. Reid, Manager
437 .9 Jlfeel 126 Secon Street
EUREKA DRAYAGE CO., Office, 109 Second St., Phone 34
PAGE ONE llUNIlRl2lb ANU
If you want your property sold list it with I. M. LONG, 130 F Street
I W KA 'V
leacher- llarry, you may leave the room.
llarry-"Shall l leave it here ?"-Ex.
Several weeks ago an editor advertised the fact that he had lost his umbrella
and requested the finder to keep it. lle now reports: "The finder has done
so. It Pays to Advertise."
"Father, today l earned money for the first time in my life."
"Excellent my son! llow did yon do it ?"
"l lost a het."
"Lost a het?"
"Yes, father, and refused to pay it."
'llieket Seller Cat the box-offieej-"llow many F"
Absent-ininded Stinlent-"Two standing rooms-together."
"Money is not at the bottom of everything," sadly remarked the Senior as
gk 1 -.
When you need anything in the
call or phone your order to
Try a Chocolate Buffalo at JOHNSON BROS., Arcata
I ui fiNlf Ilvxluuilv ANU SliVliN'l'IiliN
Pk FA" K' P-fwfr' frvr 'K
Pk 3 :ic
ti: l al:
:zz l ak
F your hea1't's desire is price - not
1 qualityg if you are willing to forego 32
uniformity, absolute purity, and the
g perfection that a half century of un-
CL questioned leadership in Hour milling
has wrought-then don't buy Sperry's
the perfection of the Miller's art are
joint rulers, there
,F "Sperry 5 Best IS Kung. 1
Pk X Pk
Pk -W Y- Pk
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EltJ1iTEEN
' 'f1LmJL Kl!'Hm'.JlKMM ?fA01w1 '
A .,,5,w. Q
vi, H .T .K
.-!fJ ' ,.i'1"'
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