Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1911
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 1911 volume:
1 " i x
-if . .- .. k, u
wwf ' kr -' - . V ' '
'wffii-Q ':, 4 ' 4' --
I ' I .9
V A V , , 'E ,,..Q,4
1 - an .x . S
N - . . ,I M
, -5 QP"
. wx- x
If L I
sr-mr Aix ,
' 3 ',
I F '11 -
A I M."-I
, Q .
., X -
. K '
.' A N I A
I fl -
JN.. A f
" - ' 1 .
0' K ,Q 1 11- -.
' , pq .
,, 1 'A -,Q
4 f W-
'A a. .
.ff :E A75 '
, 'T ,. 1
. AV, , 5
w A W-' -.fl
'. ,R Iv Q .
. E ,
. 1, I
'wt' ' -A A.
- "" 'f - - I 4 4- ' QV" -H -,.-L... , . -
I 5 -li .W ' ' v
I ,J .Lf Q. U
ix. mx M- S1 A .
. , ap r ...
, Ji, "flu
Y ' 'ci
Little River, Humboldt County, California
' Azf-, SRG
,, 1.5 7.s::1:wz1
Eel Rock Springs, Humboldt County, California
Qacj- :cpe fncj I
1 H 1 1
X I u
High Efrhunl linllhiug, Eurrkn, Olalifnrniu
Buhliahrh Annuallg bg the
Aannriateh Stuhentn nf Eurrka High Erhnul
NC COMPANY, EUREKA A
Through the Redwoods, Humboldt County, California
Erark Gram nf 151111-11
mlyirh lmnr unm fur ua
tht Svnulr Giup
Editorial Stall ..,.,... .
Editorial ,,.....,.,.., .
Faculty ...,......,........,, ............
Seniors ....,,,..,...........,.,..,.,,......., ,..........
Class Phophecy .,.......................,.
The End of Day CPoemj...
Class History ...........,.,..l............,...
The Music of the VVind ............
The Turning of the VVorm
Uncle Hiram's Journey ,........
The Dolphin .i.....,,.............,,.........
A Boarding School Inci-
- dent ...,...,i.........,.,,.,,,..........,,w.....,......
i Getting Even ,,.......,,,,...............,,...
I lVilliam Ashe, Jail-Breaker
, 1 The Northern Light ..,,.i..,,.....
'K 'N Drxamatics ...............,,.,.........,..,..,..........
Cf Inter High School Debate ......
I Associated Students ...,.,,,..,..........
Executive Committee ...,..,,4,4..,,...
K School Notes .,,s,...l............. .
N Exchanges .,...,,.,..........w,w ..4..,.
Athletics .............,,,,. .....,,..,.
A Track Team ....-
Football .,..,,,,,... ..
Basket Ball ...,..., .
7 f Tennis ..............,,.,.....l.......,.......,...........
N K Base Ball ...s..w,w.........,........,.,..,,........
Q The Inter-Scholastic Meet
, j Joshes ...........,..........,...,..........,....,,,,,..........
I Advertisements ...,, ..
X 91 D
hwirra In thank
Ihr mamg ztuhrntn mhn
hmm hvlprh in make thin vhiiinn
nf thr Srqunin attrurtinv, aah tn vaprriallg
arknnmlrhgr Ihr rnnrr hraign
'Q mmQn'lffffQhQfm, f
EE Ehitnrial Stall' 'Q
George R. Edwards
Lodema Shurtleff Maurice Peterson
Ethel Jennings Irene Loofbourrow
Nelle Quill Evelyn Parks
Bryan Epps Charles Moore
G. R. Edwards
PAGE SEX ICN
Geo. R. lirlwarfls Loclema Sllurtleff Maurice Peterson
Helen Mclllillen Ethel Jennings Irene Looibonrrow Nelle Quill
Evelyn Parks Bryan Epps Chas. Moore Wm. La Beau
'N 4 A 7
1 0 i
P l V xx L A
f X lt
1 l J P
A Q ,
A This clay is one of progress in every line of en-
. tleavor. Nur is there any exception in the tieltl uf
Polytechnlc erlueatitm. The nselessness of nnskilletl lahur, the ne-
Hlgh 5011001 eessity of aeacleniie training. anal, the clesirahility uf
higher cultivation, is beeoining more antl inure appar
ent. lletween the grannnar school antl the eullege
then. is funntl the greatest rleniancl for proper instrnetitmn. This is the realni nf
tllc lligll SCllunl.
Uni' lligh School lmniltling presents an nnpleasing' exterior, lmnilt of xvoocl anal
locateml on inarleqnate grunnrls. 'llhere is no space. either npun the property or
within a etmnvenient tlistanee. to eonstrnet training quarters or an ontclom' tielml.
'llllk' eunseqnent lack uf interest in a nitmst vital part of selluol life-athletics-is nut
to he mnnlererl at. '
'llhe interim' is no inure inviting. The rutnns fruwn with eraekecl anml serilm-
lmleil walls. 'llhe stairs rencler "The Star Spangled lianneru in high whenex'er
trearlecl npnn. The elasses are uverermvrltwl. antl swine, the efwkiiig, sewing.
and wu1mcln'tn'k tlCIlZlI'l.lllt'lIlS. are lueatecl in other selluuls. illllllk'-IllllCll time-ut
greatest value is lust in traveling hack anrl ftmrtli. 'llhe enrrienlnnl is restrietetl In
narrim' lnnnnls. Snlm-ieets of inealenlahle valne cannot he tanght heeanse uf the
Other cities. nn larger ur inure prugressive than lfnreka, are hmnlinff' thein-
selves heavily tw enlarge anfl beautify their lligh Selluuls. 'llhey are hniltling'
magnitieent inissiun anfl eanipns plan etlitiees. at a eiwst uf lnnnlrecls uf thunsanmls
Indeed a ramshackle relic of by one da h
, g ys s ows an unprogressive spiritg it
shows more, which we hesitate to mention. But Eureka certainly cannot be said
to be unprogressiveg it would be untrue. In the rush of other things, however,
she has neglected an important factor of de 1 -
ve opment but not for long. In the
near future we prophesy a new Polytechnic school.
Shipping on Humboldt Bay
Logging the Big Redwoods
of Humboldt County, California
To Miss Solomon, our class teacher, the Senior Class extend their heartiest
thanks for h k' ' '
er ind and considerate dealings, her sympathy, and her advice.
Her active interest in all our activities. and especially the girls athletics, we
f l h f ' ' '
ee , as been greatly responsible tor the prosperity of the Class of 1911.
O, Alma Mater! the time is at hand for
another class to pass beneath thy gates, which
are to close forever to those who have gone. 3' F'
As we turn for an instant and glance backward
over our senior year, we feel we might have done
more to make us worthy of thee. We lived too
much for the future and took our little victories
and disappointments lightly, not realizing that
the time would come when these moments would
be treasured recollections. 3' 'W May our remem-
brance of thee be ever an influence for good and
help us on to greater and better things.
V. A. McGeorge
Owen C. Coy Percy Purviance
Miss Bell Miss Hunter Miss Solomon
English Drawing Mathematics
Miss Monroe Miss Chevret
Miss Mccreorge Miss Ornscluff Miss Cosgrave
Languages Cooking Sewing
Mr. Canham Miss Acheson
Woodwork Mechanical Drawing
. T- he
13142 Tn 1 lm-Ili N
V. A. Blcilecxrge, Principal
Owen C. Coy Percy P. Purviance Miss May Bell Miss Amy Hunter
Miss Grace E. Monroe Miss Anna H. Solomon Miss Martha L. Chevret
Miss Ornsduff Miss Cosgrove Miss Edith McGeorge Mr. Canham Miss Katherine Acheson
Zllnrnunrh frnm the Zliarultg
llere's to the Eureka High School!
XVhat is the Eureka High School? Is it that uncouth and disproportioned
tenement of wood, that shapeless dream of some forgotten builder, that monu-
ment of antiquated architecture, that dear old structure rich in treasured associa-
tions but tottering in beam and rafter. that creaking stairway hollowed by many
a youthful tread, the crumbling wall and rifted ceiling, the teeming hallways
narrowed at the call for room, that blind and useless tower which long has notched
the western sky?
No, not these, nor such as these, compose the Eureka High School. There is
an entity apart from these. wholly intangible but just as real-a composite being
endowed with spirit and possessed of certain tendencies. For four years young
lives run parallel, surrounded by the same environment, subject to the same in-
fluences, and animated by the same purposes, a veritable stream of life, renewed
annually with inflowing freshness and vigor and diminished by those who leave to
join the swelling tide of world experience. Such a community of life and hopes
and purposes should and does create a spirit of fellowship, a unity of force and
effort which brought to bear upon tl1e lives of persons at the most formative
period cannot fail to leave impressions capable of lasting through life. This
combination or sum total of all the agencies which affect the lives of students for
good or ill constitutes the Eureka High School.
A glorious and beneficent future to the Eureka lligh School!
. S .Kiki ,,
d7 f N,k X ,
P KGE FIFTEEN
The unexpected will happen to every one of us, for, after spending an in-
finite period of time in a seemingly unconscious condition, I awoke to find myself
in a dusty corner of a toy shop,-a brass Monkey. Having heard the clock in
a far off tower strike twelve, which is the time of awakening in the toy world, I
hastily kicked off the lid of my box, wondering if similar fates had been met by
my friends of the long ago.
As I crawled from the box a big Teddy Bear regarded me sleepily out of
shoe button eyes, and I was not surprised to learn that it was Leland Connick. I
asked him where the rest were and he waved a paw lazily down the long shelf,
then went to sleep again.
As I continued on my way I met a little China Cat whom I knew to be
Edith Drake, while a couple of elegant Paris dolls in a show case were Myrtle
Tripp and Irene Loofbourrow. A billiken grinning near I recognized as Bryan
Epps, and a Wooly black lamb as Gerald Monroe.
A group of japanese dolls, serving tea on a drum, resembled Nellie Wilson,
Lillian Waldorff and Frances Roberts. As I approached they fled, much to the
joy of the drum whom I could plainly see was Chas. Moore, while the drum
sticks were Paul Heney and Charley Vlfatson.
Two saw-dust beauties propped against an easel, I recognized as Nelle Quill
and Lorene Durnford. With fetching smiles and alluring glances, they were
in deep conversation with a Billy Possum, no other than John McLean. A candy
parrot chattering away to a gingerbread boy next attracted my attention. I
discovered the parrot to be Flossie Simpson, while the boy was Will Trott. I
stopped to find out the news but as there was nothing excitingly interesting I
passed on. '
Near a bon-bon box, a tin soldier making love to a little rag doll was
Mc Monroe, the doll, Helen McMillan, of course.
Going further I beheld a little tin horn blowing away with all its might,
Cloyd Gale I knew that to be, and then I turned my attention to a couple of circus
elephants who were doing stunts on a ladder-George Brown and John Aubin.
4 W'hile I was thus engaged, a goat cart passed, filled with bisque ladies with
parasols. Among them I could discern Elizabeth Duprey, Ida I-Iermanson and
Grace Quigg. The goat was Herbert Clattenberg.
A musical top, formerly Fern Kellar, spun by, bumping me rudely into a
Susie Damn doll which I knew was Carrie Day, for after being knocked down she
game up bright and smiling as ever.
After scrambling over a pile of boxes and rubbish, I came upon a Bo-Peep
doll, making a sketch of Sleeping Boy Bluee-Vesta Heckman and John Sinclair,
respectively. A couple of tinsel butterflies hovered near, and were easily recog-
nized as Ethel Jennings and Eleanor Pehrson.
A wooden Indian guarding a toy cigar shop I knew to be George I'ine. A
neat nurse maid pushing a perambulator. was no other than Katie Cummings,
while the baby doll inside was Greta Heckman.
Among a group of porcelain maidens playing fish pond I discovered Evelyn
Parks, Margaret Mathews, Jeanette Hess and Eleanor Bryant. The fish were
Harry Beckwith and Maurice Peterson. and queer fish they were too.
A paper rose on a valentine was Anna Schortgen, while a copper policeman
patroling a chess board was Leon Conant.
As I was nearing the end of the shelf I realized that I had seen every one of
that famous class except Mildred Hunter. Icould find no trace of her, but after-
wards learned she had been kidnaped by a Morris dancer. George Edwards was
also missing but I found out that he had been sent back for repairs.
By this time, just as light of day was coming through the windows of the
shop, I speedily jumped back into my box. thinking that after all, fate had done
her best and life was worth while. even to a brass monkey.
Uhr Enh nf Bag
Sunset in her crimson robes.
All haloed by her radiant light,
Kisses her rosy Finger tips,
And smilingly bids the earth Good-night.
Then the gentle twilight comes,
Mantled in her somber gray:
Vl'ith a murmured benediction
Speeds on the parting day.
Then silently, swiftly, steadily.
'When the evening bells have rung.
The dark-shrouded night enfolds the world
And the busy day is done.
Lillian XValcl0rH Kate Cummings Elizabetll Iluprey
Iohn Aulmin Fern Kellar George Pine Jeannette Hess -
john ,Sinclair Anna Schortgen Ida Hermanson Grace Quigg
Herbert Clattenburg Myrtle Tripp Iiclith Drake
Mildred Hunter Carrie Day Eleanor Bryant Charles XVatson
Harry Beckwith Florence Simpson Anne Monroe Paul Heneg
Lorene Durnford Greta Heckmau George Brown
Cloyrl Gale Margaret Mathews Vesta Hackman Nellie Wilson
George Edwards Bryan Epps Nelle Quill Evelyn Parks
AIHCIJOIIXZII Monroe Lelznul Connick Gerald Monroe
Charles Moore Irene Loofbourrow Helen McMillan I':tl16lJ6llI1i!lg'S
Maurice Peterson john INIcLe-:ul Florence Roberts Iilezmor Pehrson
If TWICNTY-'FII RICE
The present Senior Class entered in August, 1907, and distinguished them-
selves by their remarkable Hfreshnessf' Their initiation Cnrabbingnl into high
school life over, they elected the following, by the aid of the Student Body presi-
dent, as their officers: President, Guy Cameron: Vice-President, Gerald Monroe:
Secretary and Treasurer, Harry Beckwith, Executive Body representative, Carl
The second year witnessed a decrease in the class, owing to the customary
bad marks of the Freshman year. The following were elected as the class officers:
President, McDougal Monroeg Secretary and Treasurer, Herbert Clattenbergg
Executive Committee representative, Cloyd Gale.
The third, or junior year, proved an illustrious year for the class of '11, for
in all school activities the class was represented by leaders. In baseball, football,
and student body affairs, the members of the class were prominent, and the class
boasted of the champion class in athletics in the school. This was the most active
year in the school. Officers of the class were as follows: President Maurice
Peterson, Vice President, Paul lileneyg Secretary and Treasurer, Edith Drake:
Executive Committee representative, McDougal Monroe. The class pin and the
colors-blue and gold--were selected during the latter part of the school year.
and a Junior dance commemorated the end of the semester.
In August the class returned as Seniors to take up their last year of school
work. At the first of the term the class election was held, resulting as follows:
President, Paul Heneyg Yice-President, Elizabeth Dupreyg Secretary and Treas-
urer, C. Moore g Executive Committee representative, Cloyd Gale. The class was
ably represented in all school activities during the entire year.
The Class of 'll has played a prominent part in school life during its four
years of existence, and has made an exceptionally good record. In all athletics,
Student Body activities, and social life the class has distinguished itself and gradu-
ates after four strenuous years with many thoughts of its past toils, activities, joys,
PAGE TWENTY FOUR
Ulf 'l'XYI-'YTN 'l'lX'l"
'2 a n
C C v X N 95
:D X Ng
Ul.l,l JXYI XG is zx list of thc Alinnni of lfnrcku lligh School, stating
as nczirly as possihlc thc present position unrl location of each:
CLASS OF 1809
N Mia lilZlllCllC li. llonstcll. tcztchcr, llnll Creek, llinnholclt Co., Cal.
,Q a, Nlzulgc .X. Custcrlin, Iligh School Tczichcr, Crockett, Cal.
l.lll2lll lluvis. Mrs. O. Anmlcrson, Iinrclca, Cal.
Z ' X Mary Evans, lilll'ClGl, Cul.
llclcn lflzxnignn, Mrs. Lennon, Sun Francisco, Cal.
:XllQ.'llSlZl -I. lnslcip, l:Ul'lllllZl, Cul.
Albert R. lnskip, Station ,Xg'cnt. lficlrls l4zunling', Cal.
Alicc johnson, lligh School Tczxcllcr, Rcal lllnlli, Cul.
Yiolzt QX. KZIIIC, Mrs. llzlilcy. Ozllcllzllc, Cul.
Alfrcml D, Long. Nl. D.. San llicgo, Cal.
Grztcc Klonroc, lligh School 'll01lL'llCl', lilll'Cli2l, Cul.
lXl2ll',Lf1ll'Cl Alllfflly, Mrs. l'ntn:nn, llcrliclcy, Cul.
lilizzlhctll lf. Rosc, Los Xngclcs. Cul.
llcrtrnllc Xl. Schzillcrt, Nlrs. NlQllllIlg1llC. Sczmttlc. Xvllblll.
llonitn XYt'1lVCl'. lligh School 'llL'ZlCllL'l'. NlIlClL'l'1l Co., Cal.
l'll'2lllli l,. 'llhon1son, ,Xrchitcct, Chicago, Ill.
lfllith Y. 'lll'1lCy, lligh School 'llCZlL'llCl'. Sclmustzlpol, Cul.
'lost-ph l'. 'lll'ZlL'j', Ufticc of liclchcr N Cl'2lllt', lfnrckzl, Cul.
Chcstcr XYZIITCII, Snttcr Crcck. Cul.
Chzlrlottc li. NYc:1vcr, llcrlcclcy, Cal.
Corinnc Nl. XYil1lcs. Mrs. Ryan, Sun lirzmcisco, Cal.
CIMXSS OF 1900
Nay llcll, lligh School ,llL'1lCllL'l', liurcliu. Cul.
.lnlia Dalton, Tcnclicr. lfnrckzt, Cul.
.Xnnic lloctz, lligh Cchool ,llt'2lL'llCl', l Jzxlclznnl, Cul.
XYcslcy llilflllllll, llcrlcclcy. Cul.
Ncttic llitchings, 'llC1ICllCl'. ll:lll'CliZl. Cal.
Amy llnntcr, lligh School 'llC21L'llL'l'. lfnrcku, Call.
Roy llntchins. Assistant Snpt. of Xlincs. Lcopolml, Xcw Mexico.
Allllllil E. Jztnsscn, Klrx Smith. l'ortl:1nrl, Urcgon.
Grace McGeorge, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Clyde Mitchell, State Dairy Inspector, Cal.
Alice Moore, Mrs. Joseph Carey, San Francisco, Cal.
Kate Palmtag, Eureka, Cal.
Louis Persons, Employe of Humboldt Transit Co., Eureka, Cal.
Sadie Pierson, Mrs. Barry, Eureka, Cal.
Will Ritchie, San Francisco, Cal.
May Rogers, Mrs. N. McMillan, Eureka, Cal.
Irving Sevier, Qdeceasedj.
Harvey Shields, San Francisco, Cal.
Anna Solomon, High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Freda Tibbets, Mrs. C. F. Wesner, Grand Forks, North Dakota,
Chas. Tomlinson, Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1901
Alma Bradford, Mrs. VVard, Berkeley, Cal.
Tim Callahan, Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
Martha Gunther Cdeceasedj.
Frances Hitchings, Teacher, Blue Lake, Cal.
Maud Chelstrand, Mrs. F. Getchell, Eureka, Cal.
Alice Ellsworth, Cdeceasedj.
Maggie Fraser, Mrs. H. Look, Eureka, Cal.
Adelbert Kellogg, Chamber of Commerce, Eureka, Cal.
Jennie McAdam, Eureka, Cal.
Maude Payne, Eureka, Cal.
Blanche Dudley, Mrs. R. XVilliams, Garberville, Cal.
Maggie Simpson, Eureka, Cal.
Geo. McAdam, Eureka, Cal.
Waldo Turner, Post Office, San Francisco.
Chester Young, M. D., San Francisco.
Edith McGeorge, High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1902
Barbara K. Acheson, High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Robert S. Acheson, P. C. S. S. Co., San Francisco.
Lloyd Bryan, Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco. '
Maude Chidester, High School Teacher, Arcata, Cal.
Mary A. Cloney, Mrs. Freidenbach, Fortuna, Cal.
Alice Dinsmore, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Addie M. Engles, Mrs. P. R. Milnes, Berkeley, Cal.
Frank Eklund, Annapolis, Maryland.
Laura Falk, Teacher, Modesto, Cal.
Farnham P. Griffiths, Instructor of Law, Berkeley University.
Maude B. Hunter, Eureka, Cal.
Letitia M. Kimball, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Mary G. Matthews, Eureka, Cal.
Gertrude S. Morton, Mrs. M. Forcey, San Francisco, Cal
Susie Pascoe, Mrs. Dr. E. J. Connick, Shasta Co., Cal
Olga B. Rotermund, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Helen K. Rutledge, Mrs. Graham, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Sevier, Travelling in Germany.
Nellie P. Sevier, Mrs. Carver, Eureka, Cal.
Elizabeth Simpson, Eureka, Cal.
Aaron Bell Smith, C. O. Lincoln's Stationery Store ureka Cal
Agnes Smith, Ferndale, Cal.
Grace Stafford, Mrs. Bemis, Oakland, Cal.
Curtis M. Wright, Montana, U. S.
CLASS OF 1903
VValter Baldwin, Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco.
Laurel Connick, Mrs. Geo. Yeary, Fort Bragg, Cal.
Charles Cottrell, M. D., Scotia, Cal.
Hazel Ellery, Eureka, Cal.
Janet Forbes, Mrs. M. Belcher, Eureka, Cal.
Alice Groves, Mrs. Dopplmiaer, Portland, Oregon.
Mamie Hanson, Mrs. Brantley, Eureka, Cal.
Emily Hermansen, Cdeceasedj.
Brenda Harmon, Teacher, Fieldbrook, Cal.
Myrtle Hendee, University of Cal., Berkeley.
Lela Jarvis, Teacher, Fortuna, Cal.
Blanche McCurdy, Musician, Eureka, Cal.
Clara Rogers, Mrs. J. Hutchinson, Eureka, Cal.
May Smith, Teacher, Business College, Eureka, Cal.
Ada Swortzel, University of California, Berkeley.
Bessie Weatherby, Eureka, Cal.
Clarence Young, Portland, Oregon.
CLASS OF 1904
Gertrude A. Armstrong, Mrs. Tamen, Kansas City.
Herbert P. Bell, Mechanical Engineer, Oakland, Cal.
Grace C. Brown, Mrs. Tibbets, Oakland, Cal.
Alice B. Clancy, Teacher, Scotia, Cal.
Mercedes B. Cloney, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Maynard R. Colwell, Portland, Oregon.
Rexford H. Conant, Portland, Oregon.
Clarence H. Coonan, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Eugene V. Falk, M. D., Shively, Cal.
Josephine Hanson, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Sadie Elizabeth Hanson, Mrs. F. Anderson, Sacramento a
Alice Harris, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Edith M. Jewett, Teacher, Oakland, Cal.
Isabel Murray, Kindergarten Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
PAGE TVNFNTY Mix
Fred McNulty, M. D., San Francisco, Cal.
James E. Parsons, Druggist, Oakland, Cal.
Philip H. Petch, M. D., San Francisco, Cal.
Ella Clara Pine, University of Vermont.
Bessie A. Rutledge, Mrs. Notley, Shelter Cove, Cal.
Robert W. Solomon, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Ralph A. Spaulding, Travelling for Southern Pacific R. R. Co.
Walter Eugene Stern, Humboldt Commercial Co., Eureka, Cal.
Ira F. Thompson, Berkeley, Cal.
Harvey Orion Vance. Hopkins Art School, San Francisco.
Mabel B. Webber, Mrs. McDonald, Eureka, Cal.
Edgar Woodcock, Teacher, Alton, Cal.
Franklin W. Young, San Francisco, Cal.
Augusta A. Zanone, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1905
Ernest Ballard, Member of Times' Staff. Eureka, Cal.
Anna Croghan fdeceasedj.
Bessie Dalton, Teacher, Rio Dell.
Minnie Cone, Teacher, San Francisco, Cal.
Della Darden, Teacher, Berkeley, Cal.
Juanita Edwards, Teacher, Blue Lake, Cal.
Helen Graham, Teacher, Samoa, Cal.
Alfred Halloran, Office of Vance Redwood Lumber
Rose Hazelton, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Grace Hunter, Mrs. H. Hine, Eureka, Cal.
Pearl Kellogg, Musician, Eureka, Cal.
Ethel Langford, Mrs. E. Essig, Santa Paula, Cal.
Estelle Lehman, Stenographer, San Francisco, Cal.
Hans Nelson, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Katherine Odenbaugh, Stenographer, Samoa, Cal.
Edward Robinson, Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
Charles Roberts, Member of Herald Staff, Eureka, Cal.
Agnes Roscoe, Teacher, Union Mattole, Cal.
Alice Ross, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
joe Walsh, M. D., San Francisco, Cal.
Bernice Woodcock, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Ursula Thompson, Kindergarten Teacher, Eureka. Cal.
CLASS OF 1906
Lucy Acheson, Musician, Eureka, Cal.
Belva C. Axe, Teacher, Little River, Cal.
Frances Bell, High School Teacher, Elk Grove, Cal.
May L. Bennett, San Francisco, Cal.
Florence Brown, Teacher, Colorado.
Arthur Edmonston, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
PAGE TW ENTY'EIGHT
Mildred Farley, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Harriet Fenwick, Samoa, Cal.
Joe Flannigan, University of California, Berkeley.
Frank Georgeson, Architectural Engineer, San Francisco.
Clara Hanson, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Thomas Hine, Instructor, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Harry Hine, Agent for Pierce-Arrow Machines, Eureka.
John Locke, Bank of Eureka, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Mathews, Trained Nurse, San Francisco.
Ethel McClellan, Simonds College, Boston, Mass.
Grace Shaw, Mrs. W. Wrigley. Elk River, Cal.
Wm. Solomon, University of California, Berkeley.
Edna Thomson, Eureka, Cal.
Luella Van Horn, Teacher, Elk River, Cal.
Lloyd Wallace, Mendocino, Cal.
Irene Walter, Mrs. B. Walls, Petaluma, Cal.
Harriet A. Welch, San Francisco, Cal.
Stephen A. Whipple, University of California, Berkeley.
Bertha Fitzell, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Anna Murdock, Teacher, Korbel, Cal.
Cora Young, Gakland, Cal.
CLASS OF 1907
Eva Brantley, Teacher, Orick, Cal.
Genevieve Beckwith, Mrs. E. B. McFarland, San Francisco.
Frank Cameron, Civil Engineer, N. W. P. R. R. Co., Scotia, Cal
F lorine Hart, Teacher, San Francisco, Cal.
Bell Carson, Eureka, Cal.
Eleanor Christie, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Earl Clark, Eureka, Cal. ,'
Shirley Hannah, Teacher, Trinidad, Cal.
Victor Harris, Worthington, Cal.
James Henderson, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Stephen Langford, C. V. jackson 81 Co., Eureka, Cal.
Nathaniel Libbey, Bank of Eureka, Eureka, Cal.
Eden Lovejoy, Mrs. Gretta, Eureka, Cal.
Lena MacKinnon, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Ralph McCurdy, University of California, Berkeley.
John Morris, Editor of Richmond Record, Richmond, Cal.
Mary Murray, Teacher, Bald Hills, Cal.
Agnes Naileigh, Mrs. Carr, Michigan.
Irma Pratt, Teacher, Elk River.
Grace Roscoe, Mrs. A. J. Logan, Miranda, Cal.
Clarence Tabor, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Morris Tracy, Member of Times Staff, Eureka, Cal.
Henrietta Woods, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1908
Emily B. Allard, Teacher, Freshwater, Cal.
Clara A. Bacon, Teacher, Worthington, Cal.
Leanora Black, Eureka, Cal.
Leta Bolton, Stenographer, Portland, Oregon.
Albert Bradford, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Edna M. Dinsmore, Eureka, Cal.
Anna C. Dunn, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Roy H. Drew, Fieldbrook, Cal.
Norris R. Ferguson, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Alben R. Froberg, University of California, Berkeley.
Rena Harmon, Teacher, Requa, Cal.
Leslie Herrick, Cooper Medical College.
Irene R. Heckman, Teacher, Shively.
May H. Hemsted, San Francisco, Cal.
Eugene C. Monroe, U. S. Mail Carrier, Eureka, Cal.
Pauline Naileigh, Teacher, Watsonville, Cal.
Alice C. Pehrson, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Henry A. Stern, University of California, Berkeley.
Martha R. Spencer, Chicago, Illinois.
Clara Waldner, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Mary C. Weatherby, Teacher, Elk River.
CLASS OF 1909
Clara Beasley, Teacher, Cape Town, Cal.
Harold Bruhns, Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco.
Jessie Campton, Member of Herald Staff, Eureka, Cal.
Elsie Chapman, Eureka, Cal.
Gladys Christie, San Jose, Normal.
Alice Connick, University of California, Berkeley.
Warren Cooper, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Laura Cooper, Librarian, Eureka High School.
Edith Cook, Kildale's Preparatory School, Eureka, Cal.
George Cloney, Eureka, Cal.
Eugene Cloney, Teacher, Pepperwood, Cal.
Myrtle Dunton, Teacher, Trail, Oregon.
Ernest Eklund, University of Southern California, Los Angeles.
Irving Falor, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Gerald Fenwick, University of California, Berkeley.
Maud Frost, Teacher, Iaqua, Cal.
Lillian Fulton, Eureka, Cal.
Donald Georgeson, Member of Standard Staff, Eureka, Cal.
Christine Hiliicker, San Jose Normal. -
Earl Hill, Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco.
PAGE TH IRTY
Myrtile Loewenthal, Eureka, Cal.
James Mathews, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Della McCann, San Jose Normal.
Mabel McDonald, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Hazel McCurdy, San Jose Normal.
Jean McNamara, School of Arts and Crafts, Berkeley.
Douglas McMillan, University of California, Berkeley.
Thomas H. Monroe, U. S. Military Academy, West Poin
Gus Norman, Eureka, Cal.
H. L. Ricks, Jr., University of California, Berkeley.
Jessie Ross, Teacher, Arcata, Cal.
Clarence Ryan, University of California, Berkeley.
Merle Selvage, San Jose, Normal.
Marguerite Smith, San Francisco, Cal.
Clarence Waldner, University of California, Berkeley.
Alice Wrigley, Teacher, Elk River, Cal.
Nellie Zimmerman, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1910
Florence Allard, San Jose Normal.
Jessie Allard, Post Graduate Course, Eureka High School.
Muriel Barnard, Eureka, Cal.
Myrtle Barnum, San Diego Normal.
Barnard Bartlett, Eureka, Cal.
Shirley Beckwith, San Jose Normal.
Floyd Bridges, Eureka, Cal.
Hazel Broderick, San Jose Normal.
Roselle Chapman, School of Arts and Crafts, Berkeley.
Nellie Dalton, Business College, Eureka, Cal.
Fred Farnell, Business College, Eureka, Cal.
Muryl Felt, University of California, Berkeley.
Wm. Frey, Eureka, Cal.
Harry Falk, Eureka, Cal.
Lloyd Georgeson, University of California, Berkeley.
Marsh Hill, University of California, Berkeley.
Elva Hansen, San Jose Normal.
Elzaida Hansen, University of California, Berkeley.
Vera Hinch, University of California, Berkeley.
Fred Holmes, University of California, Berkeley.
Elena Kimball, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Stella Kinville, Musician, Minnette, Wisconsin.
Myrtle Loughridge, San Jose Normal.
Florence MacKinnon, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Madsen, University of California, Berkeley.
Arthur McCurdy, Scotia. Cal.
Alta McLean, San Francisco Normal.
Elizabeth McKeon, San Jose Normal.
Joseph Moore, University of California, Berkeley.
Lina Ness, Trained Nurse, Eureka, Cal.
Helen Sinclair, San jose Normal.
Eunice Watson, San Jose Normal.
Madeline Watson, Eureka, Cal.
Willard Whitney, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Lillie Zimmerman, Kildale's Preparatory School.
Mildred Parks, Eureka, Cal.
Shirley Pine, Eureka Business College.
Loretta Ryan, San Jose Normal.
Hazel Schwartz, Eureka Business College.
Stanley Sevier, Chicago, Illinois.
Irene Showers, San Jose Normal.
Grace Quill, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
' .- xllllllf f 1-.3
eg: IMIR QQS .
Uhr Munir nf Ihr Minh
Listen! 'Tis the fingers of the wind
Playing on the harpstrings of the forest,
Lulling all the world to rest
With music soft and low.
Hushed music, singing sweetly
Of things of long ago,
Of silent streams and waving fields
VV here drowsy poppies blow.
ixll yes, 'tis the fingers of the wind
Playing on the harpstrings of the forest,
In dreamy lullaby it sings,
Ever soft and low.
PAGE THIRTY- Two
PINE. TI IRT
fm T W
l ll .
. 4 ff'
f 'lf U3 '
lulil Hlfdillf ,lglwx
' ' '- -'x 'Will
4 al l'
4. W I
' . ll
l "V l
. .a ,.,,E-v
Uhr Iurning nf the nrm
.X NNE Moxkon,
' , ' llli llunch was gathered in Sliver's room. That is, Slivers and the
Q XYorm slept there at night but the rest of the bunch loafed there
.fx 5 on Saturdays and rainy afternoons. lt was a typical boy's room,
'Q pennant hung and poster adorned. with a row of steins and im-
mitation meerschaums on the mantle-piece.
E35 Slivers, bunched up in blankets. and smellinff stronfflv of
5 3 .
turpentine. sat .before the tire nursing a very bad cold. The Cub,
tl1e baby of the bunch. cuddled among the cushions of the couch,
lay reading from a copy of his beloved Shakespeare. Boots, football captain and
tennis champion. was playing checkers with a dummy and cheating it at every
move. The XVorn1, deep in the mysteries of psychology, was oblivious to every
thing around him.
Suddenly the door Hew open and the Prince rushed in excitedly, waving a
letter. lt's preposterous." he shouted. "XYho ever heard of such a thing ?"
"XYhat's up F" asked lloots. "Suspension notice 7'
"No. Only wish it were." and the Prince gave a vicious kick. upsetting a jug
of hot lemonade belonging to Slivers.
"l know not the contents of the letter, but by thy stern brow and waspish
actions. as Shakespeare says. it bears an angry tenor." piped up the Cub from
The Prince made one dive: Shakespeare went headlong into the corner and
the Cub onto the Hoor.
"l"atience herself would start at this treatment." he remarked. picking him-
self up and feeling for bruises.
"Shut up and listen to this." ordered the Prince as he unfolded the letter
and read. P
"Dear Prince-llobby and I have the measles. so can't be hack for the Glee.
Sis will he there and l told her you would look out for her. Sammy.
il i xi' 7' ffff
5 it 1 K Ni X ' " l H IK
1 Q Q . f 3' f f to
1. 'N' Z
,I H Xu Q- 4- , Q
Q A-4 . ,x X A ii Q
xx g X, g N,
"P. S.-Sis will stay at the Carrol's. Thanks."
"VVell, did you ever ?" ejaculated Boots.
"I never did," replied the Cub.
Slivers said nothing.
"It's just like an unsophisticated freshman to go off and get the measles. I
tell you it's the most preposterous piece of foolishness I ever heard of. I've made
other arrangements and I simply nuff and 1u011't break them. lloots, you'll lzurwr
to do it."
"VVhat! Me! VVith the whole affair on my hands to go chasing around
after a strange hobble skirt-and if she looks like Sam. pug nose and freckles
big as Carnegie medals. Heaven deliver you!"
The Prince groaned, "Cub, won't you do it P"
The Cub shook his head, "As Shakespeare says. two is a company, three is
Shivers smiled for the hrst time that day. "I never thought I'd be glad
of this cold in my head."
The Prince cast a despairing glance around the room. Suddenly despair
changed to hope and hope to joy.
"Boots," he whispered, "the NVorm!"
Uoth made a dash at him. Down fell the hook and oh' went the spectacles.
All talked at the same time.
The Worm, too astonished for words, stood blinking at his friends. "Well-
er, who's-who's going to wear a hobble skirt, trimmed with medals ?" he finally
"Mutt!" shrieked the Prince, "listen," XYith the aid of lloots and the Cubl
the story was soon poured into the XYorm's astounded ears.
"Yon've get to do it-you've just go! to." declared the Prince.
The Worm shuddered. "A girl! Heavens, I never did anything like that
in my life."
"Oh it won't be hard. XVorm." encouraged the Prince. "All you have to do is
to send her flowers, get her there and see that her card is filled. Maybe I can
give her an extra. And say, lYorm, you can have that racquet of mine you ad-
mire so much, and the next time we box you can wear my best gloves a whole
"Ile is falser than vows made in wine," warned the Cub. "I would not trust
' i xx. .
r I - i
X' Y x is.
lim 'lx -X Q W
1 nys NF ,,. N
X X ,ggi A AZ.
S X s i S
'j X I i i
s rife , ff , ,E-is
, .25 6 ifggffsis
FQ i Cf 1T4,lXie--'ilf
X jf .c
iam,-x:"' "' V'
him. As Shake-U lint a well aimed pillow put an end to the simile. The Prince
danced the Vtforni around the room. 'fAwfully good of you old Chappie. l'll do
something for you some day."
'lLet's drink to Sis and the xYO1'1ll,ii said ljoots as he grabbed a tooth-brush
mug and filled it from the bottle of Sliver's cherry cough medicine. The cup
was passed and each tasted it lightly, excepting the XVorm- He never drank.
Roots and the Prince left.
"Cheer up, W'ormsey, donlt look so glumf' said the Cub, "T'll give you three
whole dances and, by my troth, T'll show up for every one," and the Cub was gone.
The night of the Glce. the Prince, queener and most popular boy of King's,
climbed the stairs of the Auditorium alone. He had been "stung" and properly,
too, he felt. Isabel Irving had suddenly changed her mind about the dance and
was attending a box party instead.
x'Guess who that funny looking girl in green is? Sis ?" he remarked as he
entered the archway. "XVonder where the XVorm is? Hy love! XVhat a queen,"
as he caught sight of a girl in pale blue draperies, sitting near a large palm.
"XVonder who is with her. Great Caesars ghost! The XVorm," and the Prince
staggered. There sat the XYorm calmly waving a spangled fan as though he ,had
done nothing else all his life. Gone were the spectacles, and his hair was of the
latest cut. The VVorm was really good looking when he was dressed up.
The Prince went toward the XVorm and his charming companion, remem-
bering gladly the promised extras. The 'Worm presented him. and Helene Sher-
man bowed coldly.
"I believe I have a dance, Miss Sherman. Your card?"
"It is full, thank you," she replied and turning to the W'orm, completely
.Xs the Prince made his way to the plain girl in green. the Cub, who had
been enjoying it all from behind the palm, ran after him, waving three fingers
tauntingly in his face. 'fSay. Prince." he shouted in a stage whisper, HAs Shakes-
peare says, Nhfetliinks the XYorm has got thy goat."
Hnrlv Qi1'E11I1,5 ilnurnrg
t ' wrt-44",
l ni,n.x but l:1l.lf.l4i4, 1-.
' X NI XYOOIJS, more familiarly known as l'ncle llirani, was a
4 "1 - If iioned farmer. llc was one ol' that type of men.
4' N IK ll old flsl
QQ mu which is rapidly disappearing in this age uf hurry and hustle and
' "fx improved ideas. who helieved that what was good enough for his
father was good enough for him, and he felt that it was his duty
L.:-sr. 4 to follow exactly in his father's footsteps, and also his vocation.
.Ns his father had heen a farmer, therefore Uncle lliram must
needs he a farmer.
llc had never used any of the improved farming implements of this day and
age, nor would he pay any attention whatever to the latest ideas in farm culture.
Ilis remark always was. "Klayhap they he good 'nough for those 'uns what
thought 'em out, hut l hain't got no time nohow for those new-fangled ideesf'
xvllkdl lfncle lliraln was nearing his sixtieth year, he came to the conclusion
that he would like to see San Francisco. of which he had heard a great deal. This
metropolis was about sixty miles from his mountain home. Uncle lliram had
never in his life lmeen heyond the little railroad station, which was ten miles from
his farm, and therefore he looked upon this journey of sixty miles with more
misgivings in regard to its length, than most of us would experience in planning
a trip around the world.
llaving determined to go to San Francisco and "see the sights." L'neIe
Hiram rose hright and early one morning, put the few articles, which he con-
f-5 xx if
70,1 i- KF -H-W-. x X
-I -Q s l c fs -h
-'- -is f ' ' .f C' 'f ii 'A ri.
'5 l?f2' I
L 5 Q V Y fl 7.
.HH -Y at
iq!! 51 -, l ,YL
f ,W x my
5 l , , f ' ff ' , - Q
A l X, if 3
S W - , S 'te' sidered necessary for his journey, in a bright, new, red bandanna, and hailed the
stage, which would take him to the station.
He had seen the train a few times before as it had passed through the station,
but he had never experienced any desire to ride in it, for, as he said, "The thing'
looked like it was runnin' away from itself, and it tooted its horn like it was
hollerin' for helpf,
The beauty of the bright summer morning was lost on Uncle Hiram, for the
nearer he approached the station, the more uneasy he became as he thought of
the great risk he was running by taking a journey on "that thing what runs on
As the great engine came roaring into the station. Uncle Hiram's heart cle-
scended rapidly to his feet. Could he possibly reach San Francisco alive? But,
as he had come thus far, he finally decided to carry his plan through. NVith trem-
bling legs he mounted a car, and sat down with great relief in the first vacant seat.
Ding! dong! ding! dong! sounded the great bell, and Uncle Hiram realized
that he was really on his way to San Francisco. Faster and faster went the train
and faster and faster beat Uncle Hiram's heart, until it made him gasp and grow
dizzy when he dared look out of the window.
When Uncle Hiram alighted from the car in the large station thronged with
hurrying crowds, he felt himself to be, in very truth, a stranger in a strange land.
Following the crowd, he at last found himself in the sunshine again, which fact
he noted with great relief.
The first sight that greeted his eyes was a row of street-cars, which people
were rapidly entering. Uncle Hiram afterwards described them as "little houses
'SW M 'XT' fi-ff-' J' ag. IJ, .
Q -1: -3- .aiu ,
g l fs- , .gf ,Z l ,wx
il- .YQ I, ay. l, . - Q. Y?
1 .Liu IN K fx ' vkgrhrbg , ' IS gy' I J fri 'Q
asf? f ' -'fwfr QD .-f ,lzre st
,, ", N JA-'fd iafuug' X , li K' 47
' ' ' 'Ef f 123. 'iffy' -M" ,,1.,H,-4? 'BTX'
' -. , ,, if
l g ' -t ggei f -A -7-ff' Z -
31245553-2 :1 4 ,J A 3 ' f v,m,.,, --WH' ip f f-Y--i:g!t'ilai'A'T' 'X n " , TI
,U if ' Muni l g . tl it ,
' to 4" ww "Vt" I, '
3-' f .- --- -K , t. ,-., 'xv
-at-f , sn- K
F' '. 4., K
1- ffl l l ll f U' ca
,f lfaff , 1 l
f 5 If js
, ,T 5.11.1 -1 1' K W
9 ll Cf - -"4
with purelies, what hatl seats on 'em. taeketl on at eaeh enclf' lle gazed at these
miniature "hnnses" in amazement.
lint, seeing' that nearly eyeryhucly was entering' them. l'nele lliram tleter-
minetl tu keep his previous resulntinn "tu ffilluw the Cl'tNYtl.H and su he enteretl
the nearest une with great trepiclatitm. and sat tluwn to await events. lle ex-
peetetl either lit see a eirens appear ur tu llL'Zll' some great uratul' tleliver a speech,
lint what was his snrprise, when a little hell tinkletl aml the "house" aetnally he-
gan tu muvel
lle startefl np :mtl lnukecl amnnil him in wtmtler. lle ennlcln't see any liurses
in frtmt, nm' eunhl he see any nther means hy which the "houses" eonltl pnssihly
he marle tu miwe, hnt ninving it certainly was. liverytme else seemetl lu he
taking' it calmly. lly this time, they were gniiig' very rapidly, faster antl faster.
ancl l'nele lliram rnshecl ont npmi the "hack pnreli." and seeing' a man with
brass hntttms fill his ewat. he yelled to him, "Say, whar on airth air we goin' tn?"
"This is the Xlarket street line, sir." answered the man. "XYhere flu yon wish
l'nele lliram limlcecl at him in hlanl: amazement. aml saicl that all he wanteil
was tn get lmaek tn the station. The enmlnettn' hailetl a passing' ear and tnltl him
to enter it as it wunlfl take him tu the statnm, l nele lliram trheyetl with alaerity.
aml the next train whieh left fm' his hnme earrietl him with it.
lliram XYumls has never sinee rlesiretl to visit San lfraneisew. aml whenever
he relates his tale, he always ctmelnrles with the wnrtls. "lYal. l tell yon what.
these new-fangleml iflees is snre tem mneh fin' yuni' ultl Uncle lliramf'
,. N.K M,
- "IF Mgr, - 3-
" -..,, ,.L,,,,
+: ' E41 -
If Tll IRTY-NIYli
C Y1.lh.f5X in iv-Zj' l Q
'fix .1525 5 ,a
l c f ,A Q
'DJ to -- tus 1 if i
Q ol cfs Q ll Q5 N'
A l3Tl1lCL jif:NN1Nos, '11.
HERES going to be an awful storm before morning," Billy Court-
land exclaimed, hc leaned against the railing on the deck of
J 'r 'Q f'The Dolphin," his pleasure boat, and with Bob NVarren, his
mah? 5 companion, gazed down upon the ocean. ' 1
'lwihght was deepemng over the wlde expanse of angry
Q5 xx aters, and the wind which had been increasing steadily in force
all afternoon, was now blowing a gale and whistling shrilly
through the rigging. Lashed by it the dark waters were tossing
l l no uith a deafening roar against the sides of the gallant little vessel.
l 0 tl futihtf of all attempts at speeci m st g men
ant cloppi g f' K my
Reaizing ie "3 ' ' ' 'l ' .'1Cl1 a gale, the young
"I say, llilly, did- ' ' " -' ' ' ' 'f'flt?" XY
k l s he dropped one shoe to the floor.
as et at .
Courtland started, looked at his chum quickly-sharply-and, smiling,
did you hear any noises in here last mgi
with his characteristic drawl.
"You're the same old Bob. Just as superstitious as a brave fellow dare be.
' D A ' , l'ttle 'double-vis-
Remember when we hazed you at college. I guess you re a 1
ioned' tonight, as you were then."
XVarrcn turned his face to the wall. and Courtland sat on the edge of his
W- X N Xi -N -J
x. X fig,
' ff x
- sqgzif- ff X
, , ,, f
,J s Xu-I -XE:-1 Z
- - .' . ."' 0' 'Q' . ' --' f
'la Jr' N' Fon . I ,. 4. QQ Yxu I ff!
lx 4" 'wif ,- '- . i e?"l Wi '1-,Nf
q A V ' , ' ' ,I 1 X e , f V 'i,
ill, , ,, v',:'. p ' 1:1 A I -li 1 f I fl
' A fx , .,. ' 7 , . , 1 Y
'.v.:f'4r f A .. f'.V:'zf QV' ffl? Q i7ff""'7"
. Y .-' ' fr L- ' . ,.
23 , - , I -- ' , ...if - -.Wa. 'Y
V . l,,.r'-' 'ff' M fl X f of 'iv li ' W----1 Ai:
4' . 1 s, 1 -we - ' -T241 "'. 45 ""' t -
, , f ---eif- j V ,uff 'Sf' . . 0
- .. -. -N., fk H'-
,sg ' ' , '-1L- ' , ,. , ' ' ' ffff'
4 T' 5 "- . - .' V- . -F-. ' '--Qi! "Vu ' I " v
s--1-, .-,.q- L - -r 1. c IIIKWI i in ll W 1 , ll It V .' -
' 1!"' 'inf I . 'l l llllnl 'i
,sp t., WW 35 1, 4
r ,,.-"-X- "7 A
wwf I . I
bunk for a long time listening to the raging wind and thinking deeply. lle was
smoking because he could think best when his head was haloed by the blue cloud.
ltle had heard that same noise, but had set it down as imagination. .-Xnd now
Bob had also heard it! lle wondered what it had been and, extinguishing his
beloved pipe, rose to his feet.
"Guess l'll put some of my clothes in this trunk so that, if the storm gets
dangerous, l won't lose them," he thought aloud as he tiptoed across the room,
opened the closet door, and reached in for some of the articles.
"Good Lord! The devil!" and llilly Courtland retreated from the opening
with consternation and amazement on his startled face. In the darkness of the
closet, his hand had touched something soft, warm, and velvety, and there had
been a smothered exclamation. llis bewilderment increased as he beheld the
figure of a young girl outlined in the opening. She advanced slowly, cautiously,
toward him. Doubt, hesitation. and fear were written in every feature of her
pale face, and anxiety made her blue eyes look almost common.
"You have discovered me! You will not betray me to the Captain? llc-he
might put me in chains. You will remain silent? Please ?"
Conrtland's dark eyes twinkled and his strong lips twitched suspiciously as
"A stowawayl And on my boat! 'llhe Captain will not harm you and I
will not mention your presence. Vtlhere are you going? XKf'hat will you do ?"
"To .'Xmerica. where you are bound. l had to do this to escape-trouble.
You will believe me and let me remain concealed? Yes, it was I whom you heard
I Ml l4'UR'l'Y-llNlf
last night. I stumbled over a chair. I knew you would be generous and l'll repay
you some day," she said impulsively.
Courtland tried to induce her not to remain in such cramped quarters as he
would see that she was protected and given the liberty of the ship, but she was
firm and, entering. closed the door after her. Unknown to either, the door locked.
"IVhat a vision! And we never knew she was here! XYonder who she is?
XYhat would llob say? XYell. l'll see her in the morning and find out her history,
Bob, you're a good fellow to sleep so soundly. XYonder how you happened to
wake last night." Ile smiled'as he glanced toward the bunk from which peaceful
:Zz :iz :Zz sz :iz :fc .,. ,,. 2: 21: :Zz :Q
"The Captain has deserted us and taken his crew with him in the only life-
boat," Courtland shouted angrily as he reached XYarren. the wireless operator
upon the deck.
It was now about midnight. The storm was raging in its wildest fury and
all was darkness, except for the rays of the lantern which XYarren held. The Dol-
phin was disabled and tl1e men realized that they must rely upon the one raft.
Upon this they must try to keep afloat until the help, which the operator had
called, should arrive. They set to work, and in a short time the raft was over-
board and XYarren and the operator were safely stationed upon it. Courtland was
about to follow when he suddenly remembered the little stowaway.
"Good Lord! To think I nearly forgot her!" and with lantern in hand. he
PAGE FURTX TNVO
Ng..--1-71 1 1 Y ,N
- ..,4- f .. V- S
stumbled madly down the stairs. Making his way, in spite of the pitching of the
boat, to the closet door, he tried to open it. It would not yield.
the lock and threw open the door.
"Locked in l" he exclaimed as he sprung'
There, huddled in a corner and solmliing, he found the girl. Fear was in her face
and tear-drops still tremhled upon her heavy lashes.
"l'm a beast to forget you," he said earnestly, "lint tllL'l'C was so much ex-
citement. Come, put these on," and he gave her a light coat and an overcoat ot
his from the wall. "l never dreamed you were locked in
"Nor did l," she replied with trembling lips. "Oli, how I screamed and
Called and you never came l"
Courtland felt too small to answer and. supporting' l1er, they reached the deck.
XYarren and the operator stared open-mouthed as, hy the light of the lantern, they
saw Courtland deposit his fair companion on the raft. llilly made her comfortable
and saw that she tool: a firm hold of the hand-ropes with one hand. for she insisted
on clinging to him fiercely with the other- lle seated himself heside her and sup-
ported her against the plunging of their unsafe retreat. ln answer to llolfs ex-
cited questions, hc merely replied that his companion was a stowaway. lYarren
fixed the lantern as a signal and all watched for the coming of the rescue hoat that
would save them from a watery grave. if only their raft could lnave the angry
sea until it arrived.
Years afterward when. seated about a cozy tire. ltarren and Courtland would
lic discussing their adventure upon 'llhe Dolphin, which had never been heard
of since that terrilile night, and whose captain and crew had shared the same fate,
the little stowaway, Mrs. Courtland, would heg' them to talk of other things.
y i RQ-. itt
, ft , , ,
my wtttl it , fzf , y ,K
lllttllllt 3 ll lt all vffa f 'flllhf
X 'Y is 1 Wt , 't W" Q
Tv : y gx "Bel, my '."- trf,!l-,iylfft
2 - - 1H:?l.-egg 1 , 1411 ,il Aff J B -'11 l 1.4 .F 1913, .' f
' " if -sf 'Q-as ' if-at ,fvslxfr
s ,jx are
A Enarhing Svrhnnl Enrihrnt
,H lfmkx 1i1cI,L1c1:, '11.
was one winter evening at the Hartford lloarding School. A
number of the boys had planned an informal spread which was
to take place in Stanley Denton's room LDenton was the baseball
star and was very popularj. Of course, such a feed was against
the rules, but the evenings were so long and dull, and surely it
1 3, would not be wrong to have just one little dinner!
Ei There were about twelve boys in the scheme and each had
M- - 'Q " '-1
- 25: T
1:15 1 151
:QQAKE "-' ii
given his oath to keep profound secrecy. Everything had been
carefully arranged, and each boy was to donate something. Stanley, the host.
was to furnish a chafing dish, which he borrowed from some of the girls whose
rooms were on the lower floor.
As soon as darkness fell, a committee of three boys set out to obtain the
chickens. XYhere they found them, and how they knew exactly where to go on
such a dark night, has always remained a mystery. llowever, about eight cfelock.
they returned with the fowls. The boys at once set to work and soon feathers
were Hying all over the room.
In an hour all was ready and the boys sat down to the feast, which was coni-
plete from chicken to olives and ice-cream. NValker was on the verge of serving,
when a loud rap at the door startled them. Such a confusion! XVhispered ex-
clamations of "The Profv were heard. Every boy grabbed something and stuffed
iixvmy , ll, oi X ' V ulif , l fy!! N ff
lil will ' s - llll i l A fill' a - L -all 'Y
ang V, X X : LH' fn U 4 Q W I' pf
X Xuxl '..,v .V V,-'EM K ' I ff ggi,-. , , flgl V .-E ,K -' n!lVilw'1 Q
- ' QQ T ' as-f 'fifafiw ' 214' A - flff
wzlslc-llzllll-l' llzlslicl. llc plzlccml vllzllillg'-rlisll, L'lllCliCIl, zlllll :lll lllc ulllcr Qzltzllllvs ill
- . xo
Ewa, " fl l - .' - 'E'
:Pa l Q-9? Y? 0 K gf jgvf
' f 2 '-1 .wa
125.-svl,g,.-tai" .. bm -' fe- - - ' Q
rf' -2 A -- . :ftp ' D v Q ' 'V-:' - A ' I -i' Y . L:
V F -- Y -- '- 1, . Q ,x Jff- . 'fm ' -.1
5 -. .. ,gf .1 ,. fa sgl '- ,..sf ' 7-55 'I 5 L " '-
, , '...'-rl E r , I ' -ga v N 't
Q ll W 1 - , ll" iff?-' '05 7 23'-3,
5 rllxf o- 1 b X., - ' ,A -Az. -
'- g ' :ff-5--.ialllw-fa: JW
' will K 77 A ,l, , f l f
l l' ll 'f-'L'-iilfiff i '
21,15 - ' -' s '
Av-,Al v-v -,,- -v-v , -,f- ,v-v4.4-W ,-v- v -v-v-v-v-v-H ---
it will ul' siggllt. Xxilllll wzls lu llc llllllc willl llll' L'lllL'liL'll? ll lillccl llll' lxllllll witll
Sllfll IL 1lQllCl1lllh s2lY4li'y utlllfl Xllllllltl' lillUL'li ill lllll llllllrl
"I ll1l.Vk' il." Cl21L'lll2llCll llilly. wi' "Fall", :ls lllL' lluys czlllcml llilll, zlllll. lillilllg' lllk'
' ', ' g' it llllNYll
it. 'l'lll'll, lying' il ul tllc Cllll ul' ll mpc. llc put it 0111 tlll' XYllllllbXX lLlllll
-' - ' -mpc lllllS
' of lllk lmllilrlillq llc vlllsl-ll lllil wlllflmx' Ull llllx lllllkl kllfl ul lllk
lly lllc slllc ' A . .
l'l'llllcl'i1lg' it svclllx-.
"lZl':lvlll" Clllllk' l.l'Ulll Zl L'llHI'llS ul' vlliccs, :ls L'2lCll lilly tllllli up 21 llllllk Zlllll salt
4l1lXYIl. .X tllirll rzlp Cillllt' U11 tllc llllllr. 'llllis lllllk' it was sllzlrp :lllll illlpzlticllt-
lllllHLkIlllX llllllllllllill "Cll1llc ill." lllk'll1NlI'UllL'IlL'll :lllll ill wzllkcll
SCVl'l'1ll wlicl-s ' 'l -' ' " .
"Cowl CVCllillg', lluysf' llc szlirl, C0l'fli21llj', :lt lllc szllllc time Sllifflllg zlllcl glauc-
illg' :llnlut tllk' I'Ulblll. "just tlltlllglll l wlllllcl sec limi' ll-sslllls XYL'I'L' lJl'Ug'I'CSSlllg.n
"Cll'c:lt." szlirl clcvcl' llilly. "yum scc wl' Zlll Cillllll ill llCl'L' llllligllt. 'llllis l'UUlll
is so clay."
"Yl-s, Zlllfl wc flllllll gvl su lllllcsllllll-," V0llllll'L'1l vlilfli.
'llllc plxlfcssul' Slllllllll, Zlllll llllx CtlllVL'l'S2lllUll llrlllccl to
ullll-l' Sllll.lCClS. .Xt lllk
llc tuull llis 4lL'l1Ill'llll'C. Ks tllc lllllll' Clllscrl. zlll lbI'L'1llllL'll
Qllll mf lwclllx' lllilllltcs l ' ,
L 1-al-ll-5. llilly Xvcllt
-l will tlll lllfllllll Ill
21 sigh of rl-lil-l' Zlllll SCl'2lllllllL'fl zllmulll lu llrillx' - '
in tllc willflllw :lllcl clrcw up tlll- llzlsllct. lt ivzls Cllllllyl
"l,cl4rli llCl'L'lll llc slllllllccl.
M:-+R .,:4- ' -
T" ' - " '
"XYell, who on earth!" cried Stanley.
The disappointed boys sought their own rooms to dream of chicken feeds.
Stanley was alone. He was thinking of Gwendolyn. XYhy didn't she ever notice
him? She always gave him a cold nod and passed on. Anyway. she was the
nicest girl in school!
The next morning. while on the way to chapel, Stanley met Gwendolyn. She
stopped and thanked him for the lovely feast he had sent down the night before.
"XVhat ?" exclaimed Denton in astonishment.
"Now, don't try to get out of it." she laughed. 'llt was awfully clever of you
boys. There were some other girls in the room at the time. XVe heard a tapping
at the window, and upon looking out, discovered the basket of good things. 'Nc
simply couldn't refuse. lt was just lovely! How did you ever get the idea F"
"I guess it was Billy's idea," replied Denton thoughtfully.
"Anyway, it was jolly. VVe want all of the boys to come to our Valentine
party. You'll come, won't you, Stanley?" she pleaded.
"You bet I will," he answered heartily.
qw .11-' 'xj'-- ,W-"J ' 413. I ,V f Lwvgg .
Nfl' ' 5510? Q GJ? 'eb 2 ' , YJ: btw iyiii'
. W" A . A , ' 'S-2' . if .yi ef
,142-' ,' " I. - ,uygr-j iff, ,ul gg,,, ..,,
V' ' n .2 ',, rl, 1, I lrlgi 4k-W
by ' 5: '- gffli . 1 .1i'i ' T- v 3.,l," ' i4...,-. ,Li j'
in :,-? ,1 4.,?., - 1-"'5 'ufl :,..e'?- M I. tl 7-2 glad? .X-X
' ' J -+1 e,1, -get ee' , '- Q41-ef e -
E ' ' .Aff ,N-if-v 'XZ 1---,.'l..:.
'fl N 4 "Wit t will I ""'f"l'l' l ' ll ' ' m l'
x ,chi . J 1 V W 'mv H Wi l I , l
x '-Fix" 'VW 3s
0 , s
Gvttixxg 4 119.11
X1'.5l.X 51. 1I11,1kr.1.xs, ll.
I' was Zl 1c i,'1tf11 uf 1 411.11111 '1111 H11111 itt e11' sett C1 11i111sef 1111
111 111tel 1c1.1111121 111 c111111 thc s1c11111 211111 1 s11111 1 Ilis 11113112115
1 111111111 l1'1ck 111 111 11111151 1l211s 1 .11 2111111 1 ,1211l11111
111011111 LXLI1 LXLL 111-1 111 11 111 LQL 11 ls 1111
s s111111c1111 111t1111111tc11 111 1 1111 1 111 111 1111 112111111 1111 2
11.11 2 11 11kX1 1 ll 111 111111 1 1
1 11r1 '111 111c1t 11111 J1111t '111 1 1
I 111511 1 1111 .2 II L11' 11 1
1 1'a 2 ' 's ' 'ff' Il'l1'1'1 2ll"f1"' 2t'l
It witl N, "' ',"'11' 5' IJ"1', 1's ' 111g'1 'I 11111. 114: "'11'ic
121' ."' if- XY2l.i Q ' I" - .' 2 1 1'1 1'2l11 1 2 1 ' 1'l 1' 1 1
fzkf-"5i'!,jf te1cg'r21111. f,1JC11Illg' it. he 11ttere1l 21 Sl11'lJ1'lSCl1 exc121111211i1111 211111
Z 1 1: "'Il'11'- 1'21i11 for New Y rk. Ne- -' ' lelp. Xl"1l
11' tl ' ' " 1' . I ' ff. D'c1'."
I11 11is flkllll Z1 few sec111111s 1211011 1.itt1e11y threw s11111e articles 111113 21 S1111-C2150
211111 w21s s111111 1111. It sec-111e11 215 llllbllgll f211e w111111l keep l1i111 from C2l1C1l1l1g' th21t
the train started.
he g'21there11 1111 his 111-st speed 211111 111111111le1l 1111 t11e car steps just IIS
1211e wl1e11 11e re21che1l New York. Dick, l1111ki11g very 1121g'g'z1r11 211111
pale, met l1i
the U.l'l1l. l111rrie11 him i11111 ll c2111, s21yi11g, "Quick, quick. ,I111L'l'C is 11111 ll 11111111e11t 111
111 211 t11e st21ti1111. T11111 l'211l t11 greet him, 11111 Dick, gln-1pi111g 111111 111'
'Ilhe long silence was 1J1'U1iL'l1 111' 1111- st111111i11g' 111' tl1e vehicle. 211111 it 112111 1l21l'1y
c11111e 111 a st21111lsti11, l1ef11re Dick I'llll1g' 1111611 the 1l1111r. "Come tl1is way." l1e whis-
pered. 211111 2111pr1121c11e1l the S112l1111W 111 the ll2ll'1i.
was w111111eri11g' what w1111l11 11211317611 next, whe11 Dick thrust 21 piece 111 p2111er
time, T11111 w21s S0lllCW1l2lt l1lll1Cl'VC11 211111 j1111111e11 211 every s1111111l. Ile
1' Xi X
52:1 -- 2- X-
ff - ,,
me 2- wc .
, , ii - f
7, 111 f 22 1' ' f
if VZ!! fl 1
., Aw W W
F '.,, gf' --" i I ,,i
If X f X
X 'L fx
? H--- c ,.....,,,
vga , U cf' -f
I? Wff Qfsss., ff
4- if Y ,,,,,
' ,,....-Lb-W 72
into his hand and said, "I will give you this, and, if I am not back here in half
an hour, you must read it, but remember, you are not to leave this place until the
half-hour is up." He then staggered off, with something like a sob in his voice.
Tom began pacing up and down. Such an uncanny place it was at night.
How dark and ghostlike! But listen! Something was creeping toward him. He
turned to face it, but saw nothing except the black shadows. He lit a match, and
looked at his watch. Cnly five minutes gone! Such suspense! He wondered
if Dick was contemplating suicide.
At last, after what had seemed almost a year, he heard a distant clock strike
the half-hour, and, rushing to the nearest electric light, he started to read the
paper which Dick had given him. Another shock, for in his hands he held a blank
ivlzrvt. Iluzzled and angry, he was wondering what he would do next, when the
same little boy ran up to him and asked if he was Mr. Littleby. Tom replied that
he was, and the urchin handed him an envelope. He tore it open and read as
follows : ,
"Dear Tom: Did I look haggard? Didn't I look like myself? It was cer-
tainly hard for me to go without a meal for a day and a night, but with the aid
of some chalk and some charcoal I managed to play the part. Do you remember
the trick you played on me last summer at college? Here's where I get even.
Ilope your nerves will stand the strain. XVill see you in camp this summer.
. 4 -if 1 EW t
1-D ' yivvli' Q od? El, ' . J l E 7,1 's ,,'
, , .iffg 1. I , , ', t , ig X, Y- g 13
, ,F ' - fx ' .- '2J1j. . A E ,X Q! f
as f, . . A X ,L f ,. ,QI KL 1 4 1 15.1 I 'Era 4
,' A i - ,ugllli 7',, -.4 V , ff , lg.,
- -xv. 3. , ,, , f .. my ,Q--jilgxi 1 -H T.,
if , .V gy?-A , '-- 1 ' f' ji ' why' -A Y lin"
. -I ,-1.-ff X fl' 'QTL X,
' " " ' ' ,W . ' - 1j'ff'l'A+ i A-f , L.,,,, J e
. 11 1 4 X - 1' if- -T-1
I g .va ' - -...,1"7 fi "' f
'If' 'Shi' Q: ' , ,JH I2 ' . -v 'FT' f "1 ' I " '25!l"li-vn7- I' 1 " ' " Tl
K. b , Z., A 1. c mupnw ui it I A on 1 I . Q 4
I Yi. iii" ,Clif 1 If I 1 il ' ill ,ng H 1 ' ' ' i
' ww I i ,
4, 4 'OI
'S www!!! ff
william Aahv, ilail-hrrakvr
llaurice Peterson, '11.
NIC autumn evening. around ten o'cloek, l, lluntley Wayne, of the
"Record-lleraldf, hied myself to the cottage on the outskirts of
Chicago where I "hatched it" with a chum, Layton Stamford,
junior partner in '1 neil-known jewelry firm. St'unford was not
yet home when I arrived, and, rather fatigued by a hard days
nork I shoitly nent to bed
As a slccpti I am very sensitive to any sound that iepieseuts
deuly found my self 'lu tke and listenmfr intently I instantly div
Q 3 x
6. Qu: C x I v 1 1 r 5 K 1
M 1 X A ' I Y Y
GWQ .- K ' 1 c
'54 6, , ,' A E . V 1 '
.:i,,-f-fjjiu I i E x X 1 V i Q. . A - X I
'I"'i'i" anything' in the least unusual. This night, therefore, when I sud-
vl- x c vi rx -L' x I b D 1 IV, ' h I Y . .-
ined that all was not as it should he. Consequently, hesitating not a moment, I
softly got into some clothes, took my revolver, and stepped gently into the l1all-
way. I was little surprised to see that, from the front room, which we had con-
verted into a combination library and den, there streamed a hroad har of. light!
I reached the doorway, and gazed into the room. Before our small, but
modern safe, standing' in the far corner, the door wide open, kneeled the intruder
who had disturbed my slumbers. Beside him was a pile of tl1e safe's contents,
which he was pawing' over as if in search of some particular packet or paper. A
muttered stream of curses attested his entire dissatisfaction. Then-
"Good evening," said I quietly.
The man whirled to his feet, to find himself staring into the muzzle of my
revolver. I looked him over.
W' t it ' -l ffl' A N ff'
N ifa. EP - I 7-55 7' I "1f'f.', fl V1 f I 'lifi""i' Q
. . - 1. 5x ' ' ,WK "'1'f - li . ' ,ff-K' I' , fi
H, .tk . , A Lf, lx I 09, L . Viw, , MIN 1, f
t -' ,. fvfx-n--,tx f1.f4ff,',f ll -.- If . ff- '- 'A I
. r: ' , X' 3? xx vfffgajd ' -4 lfylm
I U l l"llR'l'Y-N IN lu
" X X' 'are Y- Ll'
X N ,f A IX 4,151
1 'fe he ,AU A f ,ff x pf gg'
xx, f,j1.L:?f X C iflfilix,
X ff K Y' f ' 4fQsSv
Xffff f fix .i
He was rather stockily built, though well over medium height. Conspieu-
ously incongruous about him, in View of his heavy build, were his arms, these
being of singular length. Dark complexion, almost a gypsy shade, black hair,
eyebrows and mustache. These were the results of my survey. I went on, sweetly:
"Could 1 assist you in any way, my dear sir P"
"Thank you, but I think not"--coolly polite, this. "I pray you-"
A low moan arrested him. I involuntarily glanced in the direction whence
it came, and was startled to see a motionless form lying beyond the open door
which communicated with the dining room.
Hut that single glance was my undoing. Like a Hash, the man by the safe
leaped upon me, the revolver was knocked from my hand, and I was struggling
for dear life against a grip that held my throat as in an iron vise-there are marks
on my throat to this day that constantly affirm the awful power of the man's
Gasping, I fought against that choking grip, but all in vain until chance
suddenly tripped my assailant, bringing us both to the floor in a heap, myself
underneath. As we untangled ourselves, my hand brushed on the floor something
bristly, bushy and as I forced myself to my knees, I caught a glimpse of a false
"So,', I thought, "my polite burglar was disguised, and has lost his mus-
tache in the struggle," I wondered what he really looked like.
But now he was behind me and had his fingers on my throat again, holding
I x, ' . 'WX ,in ,
iill' XQX 'I' ,.' ' N Hr ,fi
llxwwxt X I iss XX ii Ulf" f , '77 , Til. '
.X . Y , , Y! i,,'.,', ,U mu , 1 ,5 'Q I, l' ff,
'l.QE."'gfy 3'-XX' X f ' fel My 'N iid if 5 N F i "' Q
.- xxwlik b A - vv ggiaijlp-Egg , 421 ' ii elf' ,I Ag I I., ' 'vi
i xgg vl4I'f,k-215 V -'?'f I A A!!-V1
me helpless. He slowly pulled my head back until I found myself looking into
a mirror which hung at an angle on the wall before us. Suddenly, though the
movement was wholly natural, the man behind brought his face into my line of
vision in tl1e mirror, and I gasped with the shock as I recognized-
Then something crashed heavily on my head. A myriad lights danced in
brilliant array before my eyes. The lights went out, and floating on through an
almost interminable black ether, I emerged at length into a heaven-sent slumber.
at Pk :if az :sz Pk :K wk wk in
The sun glared annoyingly into my eyes as I opened them. I straightway
shut them, wondering dully how came that horrid ache to my head, and what in
thunder was I doing in that room!
Then the gates opened, and the temporarily dimmed memories rushed upon
me in a flood. I remembered the heart-rending struggle against that deadly
grasp, then the fall, and, as I came to my knees the sudden sight of the face in the
Ah! That face! I knew now to whom it belonged, and I knew that the great
Kelby jail-breaking mystery was a mystery no longer, that at last William Ashe
had been recognized!-and by myself.
The early part of that summer, police and newspaper circles all over the
country had been stirred to their utmost efforts by the inexplicable disappearance
of the convict with the scarred upper lip, who had one morning been found miss-
ing from his cell in Kelby prison, having left his cell-door wide open, and the
warden, with the imprints of a man's Hngers on his throat, dead upon the cor-
' x M-1 4 I 7
X 7 K7 if I ' X J " filer
1 Ji l -rfbrll ax 5 g , 4,
ff, A i X 'X if
at eg I I g 1 -sf MQVZBQ,
N t P sb t
PN F lillf'l'Y OXI-
f- . Y, -T-fi. -a ,
-ff, ,Q Y
ridor floor. That elusive criminal was Vvilliam Ashe, who was serving sentence
for the Raffles-like pilfering of the jewels of a society woman of Kelby. Since
then the police had found their efforts unavailing, and had pigeon-holed the case
as one of the very few successful jail-breaks.
Now circumstances forced themselves upon my mind by the recurrence of
that wretched pain thumping away upon the interior of my Cranium. The mirror
showed me an ugly bruise below the right temple. In falling from Ashe's blow
I had struck a corner of a book case. There was a great gash on my head, where,
presumably, Ashe had l1it me. I felt dizzy and weak, so stumbled to the 'phone
and called a doctor. Reeling back into the dining-room, I again saw the form
near the door looming before meg I fell over it, my head hit the floor, and things
faded away once more.
ak :jc rj: :Ez X 2: 5: Ac rf: :Qc
1 came to in 1ny own bed. My head was bandaged up, and I saw the doctor
standing by the open window, whistling cheerily. Wlith an explosive sigh I ban-
ished the effects of the nightmare which had so terrorized me, a nightmare of
fingers that had choked me so cruelly. The Doctor turned.
"Ah! There we are! And how are We feeling ?H
f'Oh! Fine, I guess." I grinned. f'But say, Doc, whom did I fall over in
the dining room? I just saw that it was a mang then the lights went out.',
'KXVhy, that was Layton Stamford. Didn't you know? He came home about
X. s a ,W A-Q.
M if t ,g' iJiM ' F
9liXxf?"f ftf 4
twelve, he says, and was placing some papers in the safe. when somebody
attacked him, locking his throat in a powerful vise of fingers tl shivered: again
those hands! Layton still bears the marks of them, like myself J. ln the ensuing
Struggle. the two had gotten into the dining-room, where Stamford was knocked
out by a terrific blow on the head. llis skull is slightly fractured, but he'll be up
in a few weeks," finished the doctor.
1 related to him the happenings of the night, but neither of ns could hazard a
guess as to what brought Ashe to our domicile-and we never learned, either,
'lille next day l was as well as ever. l went immediately to the office uf the
"Record-I'1erald" and secured an indefinite leave of absence, resolved to say
nothing to the police of my discovery-for fear of warning Ashe--and to devote
my own entire time to hunting down and bringing to book this man who had so
successfully combatted myself and my closest friend.
Haunting the lower part of town, within a week I obtained enough informa-
tion to warrant my ,chasing through three states. l was finally confronted by a
blank wall in a town in western Nebraska, the trail gone cold.
Two days in that toy metropolis, unearthing not the slightest clue, utterly
discouraged me to the point of deciding to take tl1e train home the next day. To
make a break in those wearisome hours, I visited that night a motion-picture
llere, an attraction to patrons in the shape of a prize-drawing contest-a
coupon with your admission ticket-was taking place. A man drew the prize
with tl1e number 1323, then made for the exit. As he reached it a light over the
door distinctly outlined his face for a moment before he was gone. Sudden
amazement almost hurled me from my seat! Yes, 'twas indeed .-Xshe!
53- Av' 'v A
X , hx
.4 XX if
, , ,XX
WH '- Ns!-. '
, Z J ilu' 7'
-'FW .1 -7, 11 ,fr
2 ,fp ,,-L-.1-' L V
I was bucking the packed aisle by this time, thinking grimly of some saying
about grasping one's opportunities. As I jammed through the crowd, I cursed it
vigorously though softly. W'hen I reached the street I Hcussedl' some more. My
quarry had completely vanished.
"Hut he must be in the neighborhood,', thought I, "and I'll simply rake the
Morning arrived. I first stopped at a tailor's to put on a suit I had there
for pressing. VVhile in the dressing-room, I idly picked from the Hoor what
proved merely to be a coupon for the raffle of the night before. As I was about
to cast it away I noticed on the back the stamped number, 1323. I
I started. 1323! XVhy, that was the number that had won the prize, the
one that Ashe had held! Renewed hope surged through me as I charged on the
proprietor, from whom I learned that but one customer had been in the dressing
room 'since it had been swept out that morning.
"He put on a suit he had here, but left for pressing the one he wore, which
he's to call for at 9:3O,,' finished the tailor.
Profusely thanking him I rushed from the store. It was then nine o'clock, so
I had but a half hour to visit police headquarters, get a warrant, and be back at
the tailor's. Some energetic hustling got me there at 9:25, with an officer.
Ensconced in the dressing-room, at precisely the appointed time, we heard
a quick step and, peeping out, I recognized Ashe. He came opposite the little
room. and I stepped out and confronted him.
'fHow do you do, Mr. 1 XVilliam Ashef' said I quietly.
He started slightly at sight of me. then gently-it was remarkable how gen-
: ' ' IhIi"2f'! '
PAGE FIFTY YOUR
tle, kindly. was the expression on his face when that horrible scar on his lip was
hidden-he replied: "Bly dear sir, you are slightly in error as to my identity.
Ashe is not my name, and to the best of my knowledge. l have never had the
honor of meeting you. So, witl1 your kind permission, l will continue on my
"Not yet, you don't get away with that game, kind sir. You may not be
XN'illiam ,Xshe at iliis moment, but--" here I stepped quickly forward. XYith one
quick movement, I jerked the mustache from his lip, revealing. as I expected. the
scar which now so wonderfully transformed his entire face-"but," I concluded.
"now you arc!"
A look of livifl rage passed in a wave over his face, to leave it blancliecl. as.
springing for the door, he found himself anticipated by a sturdy representative of
Hflfficerf' I said, "arrest this man for breaking jail at Kelhy, Indiana. for
the murder of XVarden-"
The sight of Ashe lifting to his lips a tiny vial he had ripped from his vest,
stopped me short. I dashed forward, the vial's contents were already down his
throat. He fell to the Hoor, writhing convulsively.
In five minutes he was dead.
So ended the career of NYilliam Ashe, of the deadly hands: and so were we
prevented from learning how he escaped from Kelby prison and what attracted
him to my home that eventful night in Chicago-though I was consoled greatly
by the great "scoop" I gave my paper. and following from that. a long-coveted
E I X ' A :fx-
1 v I ,awe ,K X 'K fy y is 'E
x ,- L I
Q N Xe. ' I gs' S
wg X I s i N'
fx, 'L :fx
X I S ,, -J '
W Mfg r
1, I 9 We e
1-s 2,6 p
Uhr Nnrthvrn Eight
A CARRIE DAY, '11.
' HE aurora borealis was flashing over the frozen north, kindling all
QI sky with its weird beauty and the form of the polar bear could
scarcely be discerned against the sparkling whiteness of the snow
Wi as a fugitive from justice wended his weary way over the great
ulegc white plains that seemed to stretch in never-ending, glittering'
Q5 beauty until they met the delicately tinted sky in the far distance.
X During the previous day this Wayfarer had ridden over
the crusted snow in a dog team which he had bought at one of
the immense fisheries on the Yukon river. Hour after hour the icy air had cut
through the great furs which were wrapped about him. His very blood seemed
to be freezing in his veins and he realized the necessity of continuing his perilous
journey on foot.
The dawn was now breaking. All night he had trudged on, footsore and still
more heartsore, trying to run to keep warm, and sometimes falling in the cruel
snow from sheer exhaustion, ever peering over the land in pale anxiety for a sign
of life, for sight of a dog team upon that dreadful white landscape, ever gazing
into that cold sky for the welcome sight of a cloud of smoke from isolated esqui-
How his heart ached when he remembered how happy and carefree he had
- V K S
-'qi QW , 4 " '
NQ--,Jy', , -'-- X X ,
ff 1 .M - Q ,ff
been less tl1a11 a year ago, when l1e had begun work i11 the llilllli where his brother
jim had tl1e position of cashier. .lim had 5Cllt hi111 tlirough college a11d had sup-
ported their 111otl1er at home. jacks college expenses had llCCll heavy that year,
a11d the little mother had been ill. jim 11ever lllilllgllt of denying l1er tl1e small
lllXllI'lCS which seemed her due after many years of self sacrifice for her two boys.
Bills came rolling in, and ,Iim's salary was inadequate to pay them, so he took
some money fI'Olll tl1e bank, hoping' to return it before the theft was discovered.
Somehow, he co11ld 11ot save much money. One day the news that the board
of directors would meet during tl1e following week struck terror to his heart.
That night he poured the whole wretelied story i11to jacks ear. "What will happen
to Mother! The disgrace will kill her," he 111oa11ed. "My God! NVhy did I Steal
that money ?"
"Don't call it stealing, old man," said Jack. hoarsely. "You did it partly for
Mother's sake, llllt mostly for mine. XVhat a brute l was to do society at college
while yOll were doing hard graft at home. l lill0XV you wa11ted n1e to get in
right with tl1e fellows. Now you're not going' to take the bla111e for what is really
my fault. Iill light out so111e where Zlllll tl1e suspicion will point toward me.',
"You, Jack! You take tl1e blame for llly crime ?" cried Jim in amazement.
"Sure, why not? That would be all easy way out of this scrape. Gosh, I
eoul1ln't support Motlier o11 lllj' measly salary. Maybe some day we will have
enough dough to pay the debt, the11 I'll beat it home."
,rf 15' "1"- .5 .' ' wg. l , 11, -5 1 .
a . ...rf ' f' iid '11 fllllff
11, V, sf 4 up , ,Qi ,TKQ 17 ,lf ,,
1. , ' , 1 , 4- e 1 ff
gf. " is rl ' -uv . A" ' if .QM ff +
., , if I if A X fx a 4- 1,4 H V' Y 4' Tn iswlfgf-LLW V",
jig.. X. . uh- Jygg.-::N5.,,, -df k ., I K
In ,. ,. ,lA,r., , 111--a fx A X. f 7 lgixa- L Y., Agtlzx-N jx
, ' J .5 H , W x - K ?' kd.. 4 it ' f V2 1..-,,, c -a
', f f ., 1 J - ,'J,4-'fX""'T? I 72 f
Qxffflglyvv -J rdf AJ, .ilk - .T Q Huw 1 1 " R I Q 'ful' I I I: A ll '- 'I N ll
T i l"' I ww ki ill' I.
-R I All Q
' f X 1 '-!,.:gg -
-ax 'ills 1,1 ff f A' ,X
X -X ff-5i?f C 'QA'
.s - Lo' ff f, 5 i
jim remonstrated, but his brother was nrin, so the next day jack told his
mother that he had suddenly decided to go to Alaska. "XVhy, Ma, I feel like a
caged bird in that stuffy old bank. Illl pounce on a gold mine up there and have
you and .lim riding around in an automobile in a few years. he said. kissing
away the tears that streamed down the furrowed cheeks and promising to write
"jack, I can't let you make this sacrifice." said Jim. swallowing a great sob,
"It's too noble of you!"
"Don't be a sentimental fool, jim. It's really my debt you know. just be
good to our little Mother, and don't worry about me. I may strike it rich: who
can tell ?"
This is how the lone man happened to be plodding through the snow, grow-
ing weaker every minute. Suddenly he remembered the promise to his mother.
She must not know of his trouble. He drew a rough paper from his pocket and
holding a pencil in his benumbed fingers he scrawled the words: "Dear little
Mother, I am so happy, Your Jack." After accomplishing this task, his strength
failed him, and he sank exhausted upon a snow drift, just as the night shadows
were descending over the land that was wrapped in hushed whiteness.
But lo! Wlhat was that faint gleam in the distance? A light from the window
of a cabin! Here was a refuge at last. VVith a supreme effort he dragged his
weary body over the snow, like a mortally wounded animal, and tapped on the
-Qwv X X I il f lvl A 54 Md
will X ' "X . uw' f 1 -'ll ff' "ll f
X eh I
Vi if-lk ali X I lf' .X . i if-W' f f fl
.gwxx r I Y Ile 'A f, AV 1, f
. Y .5 1353. ' 9-4 ' - .K ,VJ
PAGE lf I FTX'-EIGHT
-,H K , ,,
+1---5, ,:....Tm,Y J
- . :Lrg--ig xr 'H
lt was opened by an old lady with silver hair above tl1e deep furrowed brow.
Her dim eyes glowed radiantly and her thin lips quive1'ed with joy as she stooped
over the boy on the threshold and cried to someone within: Ujiin, he has come.
God be praised! jack has come!" Jim carried his brother into the house and
placed him upon a pile of furs stretched before a great hearth fire. His mother
bent over him, earressing him tenderly.
"How did you get here PM he questioned brokenly, "and the-the theft P" he
whispered to Jim.
t"l'here is no theft, Jackie. It's all a mistake, a cruel mistake. Go to sleep
now, and I'll tell you all about it tomorrow."
So, with his mothers good-night kiss upon his lips, the exhausted lad sunk
into peaceful slumber, while the logs crackled on the hearth within, and the wind
A few days later a party of prospectors found the body of a fair boy in the
snow. Clutehed tightly to his frozen breast was a slip of paper bearing the words:
"Dear little Mother, I am very happy. Your Jaekf'
li l"llf'l'Y-N l Xlf
r, Humboldt County California
l!::::::::':::: Ilpnnuunl'-lnuulq r I
l N N 1 rl
lf hllI'ilf""' 1 '
J. , Ili
A ,C I.
l ff ':-1 l Q
ll Edt l C
lm lllllllllvil 4' Illllllll ll
im: lllllll mm IllllllllllnnIlllllllll mnlllllllluuull
, EEQQWQWUM QU W
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Garrct Foster, of New York - - - ' Lclancl llanlcy
l'l1ilippc flc la Xoyu
Miles Sf2lINllSll. Capt
Ruse mlc Ia Xuyc -
ain of l'lyn1outl1
Aunt Resulntc Story
llzlrbarzm Stznnlish '
IVI IXIN NI
- lfarl Kelly
- CIll'I'lC lilly'
Percy Quinn Olive Kramer Vera Georgeson Leland Hanley
"A Rose O' l'lymouth Town," presented by the students of the Eureka High
School. should be memorable in high school history. The play was conceived,
planned. prepared and triumphantly achieved in a period of live weeks. lf at-
tainment of aim be the measure of success. no other production presented by the
students has been more completely successful.
To Mrs. A. Monroe. the coach. unlimited credit is due. Her untiring en-
thusiasm. her boundless efforts, and her capable coaching all were main factors in
bringing success to the play.
'ZX Rose O' Plymouth Townu is a romantic comedy in four acts. depicting
Puritan life of the early seventeenth century. Picturesque scenery and costumes,
and several interesting' love plots. interwoven throughout. lend a piquant touch
to the whole.
Conscientious etforts and close application had been put forth by all members
PA GE SIXTY
of the east! Miss Yerzi liQ4ll'gk'S4lll zissumefl tlle lille rule, :mil was :ill tluit emilil
be clesireml lacing' naliirzil :mil grzieeful in all liei' lllHVL'llll'lllS, zuiml well :uluptecl ui
her part, Ruse mzule the must of zi numlmei' of trying situzitimms, nutzilmly iii flu
Hrst net. llere slle was zltleinpting' to sliielml her lover who was llllllilllg' :ui effm
to escape the xwzitli uf the Captain of l'lj'lllUl1lll.
.Mint Resfvlute was very well CllZll'ZlClCI'lZCCl by Miss Carrie Day. 'llliis xx ls
without fluulmt. the must fliffieiilt ellzlrzzeter in the exist, lmut Currie eume up In
the mark zmrl plziyeil liei' part like zz true Tliespizlii.
Miriam, impersuiiutecl by Miss Olive liramer, elispluyefl some very clever aut
ing, especially in the lwve scenes. Olive zulileil more lzuirels to those slie zllrezil
wim in the previous year.
As llurlmzu'zl, the wife uf Miles Slzuulisll. Miss l'ezu'l MeCu1'ily well clisplziy
Bryan Epps Currie Iluy Pearl MeCur4ly Iizirl Kelly
Carrie Day Earl Kelly Vera Georgeson Leland Hanley Percy Quinn
Pearl MeCurdy Bryan Epps Olive Kramer
S5014 QX I
the typical Puritan house-wife. She was sweet and winsome in her part and won
the hearts of many.
The part of Garret Foster as the hold and fearless hero who won the heart of
Rose de la Xoye, was well taken by Mr. Leland Hanley. His boyishness and
frank manner contrasted greatly with the deceit and villainy of john Morgenson.
Mr. Percy Quinn as john Kl'org'enstm surprised all, that he could so well take
the part of a typical villain. llis surly look and grullness of manner were far
frum lacing' the real Percy.
Xlr. llryan Epps in the rule of Philippe de la Xuye. the young lover. created
a gnocl deal of merriment heeause of his hesitancy of manner toward Miriam.
lliles Standish, which Mr, lfarl Kelly so well adapted. was gprgeotis in the
epstume of a hrave and gallant Puritan Captain. who was withal stern and just
in all his dealings.
High School Dance-September 23, 1910
Hn September the twentyethird, the tirst high school dance of the year was
given at Sequoia Tavern. The hall was prettily decorated with .lapanese lanterns
and ferns. The danee was a success not only financially, but socially also.
Watermelon Feast-September 30, 1910
The members of the .Iacobin Debating' Society enjoyed a watermelon feed at
Sequoia llark, September the thirtieth. 'llhe hours whiled pleasantly away with
games and dancing, and at a late hour the students journeyed homeward.
Track Meet Dance-October 22, 1910
Un the evening' of October twenty-second, the lfureka lligh School honored
the track teams of the league with an elaborate dancing' party at l.oheide's llall.
The students spared no pains in making the hall look artistic, and tl1e Final results
were most pleasing. Green boughs, pennants and streamers of the different
school colors blended magnificently, to give the hall a most attractive appearance.
lt was not until the wee hours of the morn that the merry crowd dispersed.
Social Dance-April 28, 1911
,Xfter the Lenten season, an enjoyable dancing party was given at Sequoia
'liavern on .Xpril twenty-eighth with llernard llartlett and Lester .Iohnston as
hosts. 'llhose present reported a most enjoyable evening. due to the efforts of
their capable entertainers.
Junior Dance-June 2, 1911
Une function which the students are looking' forward to with anticipation is
the .Iunior Dance. when the Seniors will be the honored guests. If the success
of the dance be determined by the energetic manner in which it is being prepared,
it promises to be the greatest in the history of the -Iunior Social functions.
Zlnter-igigli Svrhnnl Eelmtr
April 22, 1911.
After exciting try-outs, out of eight as-
pirants, our debating team, consisting of three
members and one alternate, was chosen April
the eighth, and immediately set to work pre-
paring themselves for the preliminary debate
with Fortuna. Our team was as follows, chosen
in the order named: Leslie Axe, McDougal
Monroe and Carrie Day, and Cloyd Gale alter-
At the end of two Weeks hard work, the
team had their subject well in hand. After
Fortuna defeated us on the morning and after-
noon of April the twenty-second in tennis, our
hopes were placed on the ability of our debat-
ers to reverse the hard luck of the day's first
contest. At eight o'clock the rooters and
friends of the red and green were gathered
at Unity Hall to listen to what they confidently
thought would be a Eureka victory.
At the close of a brief program, Prof.
McGeorge, chairman of the evening, stated
the question of debate: 'fResolved, that the
United States should fortify the Panama
Canal." As Eureka had the affirmative, he
then introduced Monroe, who opened the de-
bate, skillfully preparing the way for his col-
leagues yet to speak. Carrie Day was the
second speaker, and without a doubt she made
the best speech of the evening. Axe put up
an accurate and forceful argument.
Vesta Hansell, Edith Wooldridge and Paul
Jasper made up the debating team of Fortuna.
Their methol of debating consisted of delivery
of memorized speeches, a practice hardly ad-
missible in properly conducted debates.
Eureka's team relied somewhat on their
notes, but they were able to give their argu-
ment in a clear and emphatic manner. Thus it
was a great disappointment to Eureka when
the judges rendered a unanimous decision in
favor of the negative.
PAGE SIXTY SIX
Mcllougal Monroe Mildred Hunter Carrie Day
Gerald Monroe Lode-ma Sllurtleff XV:-sley Davies
The Associated Students of the Eureka High School, at the opening of the
1910-11 administration, found that their financial resources were a minus quantity.
They undertook, however, to carry through as active a program as ever before.
and were entirely successful.
An experiment in the financing of Student Body activities was put to trial
the latter part of the year, when dues of fifty cents were levied on all members of
the school. Only those who have paid the amount will be allowed to vote at the
regular election of officers. The result of the experiment remains to be seen.
The officers for this year have been : McDougal Monroe, President:
Lodema Shurtleff, Vice-President: Mildred Hunter, Secretary: Carrie Day.
Treasurerg Gerald Monroe. Athletic Manager: 1Vesley Davies. Sergeant at Arms.
The Executive Committee, notwithstanding many difficulties, has managed
the business affairs of the Associated Students with marked success, during' the
A reform from the previous lax methods of transacting business is a feather
in the cap of the committee. The merchants of the city have been advised that no
orders for goods chargeable to the High School are to be honored unless accom-
panied by a written requisition signed by the President and Secretary of the
Student Body. Proper bills have been more promptly paid.
The Committee of 1910-ll comprised the following members: Faculty.
Owen C. Coy: Chairman, McDougal Monroe: Secretary, Mildred Hunter: Treas-
urer. Carrie Day: Senior Representative. Cloyd Gale: Junior Representative.
Leland Hanley: Freshman Representative. Eugene Selvage.
Prof. U. C. Coy Cloyd Gale Lester johnson McDougal Monroe
VVarner Melenrly Leland Hanley Mildred Hunter
Carrie Day Eugene Selvage
At Eureka from the. Bay
5 iRT e, , -dit-.gl-,
'q 4 K s Q 4 ""g.4m -
N: - 'Q s fs. Q RS 5 . si S-5-- 1
1 Q, sf 1 i'E -ai ls. NX EP-
.X singing elass was +n'g'auizeml uutlei' the clireetiun nt' Bliss Nellie l'ayue.
City Stipervism' uf Klusie in the graiuinai' seliuuls. 'llhe elass meets after llutlrs
on 'lllllll'Sfl21j'S, anfl has lmeen faviwetl with a large attenflauee. Nu eH'++rt has yet
been nizule by them in public, hut great hopes are laicl up fm' eonnneneenient night.
when we expect iuusie that will uutmlu the Sirens fm' ltarnituiy. Une huur's eretlit
is alluwefl thuse who atteutl the elass regularly.
lrving Falk, one wt' wut' star athletes, anal a stuplimtime in selltml, left us
about the iniclmlle ul' Xlay lu accept a pusititui with the l'aeitie Garage in this City.
lle will he lmarlly inisseil next fall t'i'uni the traeli leant.
llelen Craliani rlepartetl fm' lats .Xugeles the early part uf the year. where
she eutererl a private selnml.
l'aul l'. Smith, whu attenflefl mluring' the first part of the terni. went In the
suuthern part uf the state lmetlwe Cliristnias. with a tlieatrieal tmupe.
Russell l'ettiug'ill, lmettei' lcnuwn as "l"ug"' wr "l'at," left selitml shortly after
CllI'lSllllIlS to take a pusititni in town.
Muriel llurlgsiui, a hluninr, aurl Ernest lltiflgfstuii, a Stuplimtitwe, euteretl frmu
Furtuua lligh at the niiflflle uf the seliiml term. lluth take an aetive interest in
Ulive liranier, for twu years one nf nur hest thespiaus. quit selitml at the eutl
of the thiril quarter.
lfruest Sevier hafl tw leave selinnl just after Cliristnias, un aeeuuut wt' sielx-
ness. We hope to have hiui with us again next terui.
Keuclall Kay is uuw with the llunilxulmlt 'lliuies uf this City.
Naywta llruwn is taking' a euurse in lXi'ts antl Crafts. San Fraueiseu.
4 , . . . ,
l'l'Illlli Xan llereu euterecl almuut the first ul the year trmnn lluultlei' lligh.
Colmaflfs, anrl juineil the will uf the 'luuitn' elass.
Ramon Xvalsh, who left about Christmas, is now at St. Marys College, San
Vtfarner Melendy. alias "Butch," left school in March to take a position as
time-keeper for the Pacific Lumber Company, at Scotia.
The school enjoyed a talk on Burns by Rev. Clark one afternoon during the
latter part of the third quarter. Rev. Clark showed by his speech a thorough
knowledge of the Scottish poet's life and works and held the interest of the school
for an hour and a half. He recited poems in dialect and related anecdotes humor-
ous and serious to the delight of the school. He was applauded repeatedly until
his stock of memorized poems gave out and he fled by a side door.
During the last few weeks of school Prof. Purviance has given several inter-
esting and instructive talks on tuberculosis in the Assembly Hall and class rooms.
Mr. Shea, a young artist of this town. illustrated the lecture by his clever draw-
ings. The talks proved of much interest and gave to all a better comprehension
of the terrible white scourge.
Miss Bell delighted the English classes who were studying Shakespeare, a
few weeks ago, by having Mr. Joseph Flannigan, a student of U. C., give a talk
and reading on Shakespeare. Mr. Flannigan made a few general remarks on
the poet, the11 described the play "Macbeth'l as viewed by him in the Greek
Theater, Berkeley. He gave a very interesting and clear description of the play,
mentioning the most striking scenes, the characters, and the scenic effects. He
closed his talk with a reading from Shakespeare's play Macbeth. Many of the
students from other classes listened to his talk and all showed their interest and
appreciation by their ready attention.
"The Devil's Elbow"
PAGE SEVENTX TVSO
gf., ,A .. M. .-ff.
sf ., at .4 5, ' '
,- ff 'f 4 Zi: ,L-
W Z' 4 3 : ' 7
" 3 Z
ie 'f Er.
A 2: 'wh 3 'S 'WW ew'
-1 :f iE7i,
l-IE purpose of a high school publication should be to increase school
spirit, to advance the scholarship of the students, to present a
vivid picture of school life, and to produce material that will in-
--g. terest the public as well as the students.
"' NVe may assume that the general appearance of a paper
counts most in its behalf. Since the cover makes the first appeal
to the reader, it is essential that it should be neat and appropriate
The illustrations throughout a paper should evidence work of
the art department. Sketches in black and white, illustrating the
u ' ,
n 1 I
up -t ' ' 1
hu .1 -Ulu, '
.,- r .-
different departments, add very much to the attractiveness ofa paper. Photographs
also help to improve the appearance, and have their place especially in annuals
and commencement numbers.
A very important factor in publishing a high school paper is to keep the
advertisements in their place. It is extremely discouraging to pick up an edition
and to immediately have our eyes dazzled by five or six pages of advertising. As
it is usually necessary, from a financial standpoint, to use some advertisements, all
ads should be conhned to the back of tl1e edition. lly all means, the covers both
front and back, within and without, should be free from this blemish. The plan
followed by many schools of placing a few joshes and personals among advertise-
ments is very good, because it usually results in a perusal of the advertisements,
whereby the merchants receive the worth of their money. 'i
Many schools fail to give in some prominent place in the front of the paper,
the name of the school, date and period of publication and locality. This is some-
thing that can be easily avoided and which sometimes causes much confusion.
Different schools prefer different arrangements for the departments, but in
any case the arrangement should be such that the material throughout would be
well balanced. For instance, we would not deem it a wise plan to place the joshes
before Literary and Editorials.
We received many new exchanges this year and are always glad to welcome
any that wish to exchange with us as fixtures on our list. Very few of the
students who attend school, actually have a chance to see the exchanges, hence
comment on them lacks general interest. Some editors do not criticise a fault
when they see it, and some "knock" another paper merely because it has criticised
them. We offer a few remarks and suggestions below which are needless to say
made in the best spirit.
Potpourri, Auburn, Cal.-The commencement number stands as one of the
best exchanges received. The literary department is interesting and well writ-
ten. "Befriended" a typical western story by Mr. Engle deserves much praise.
The cuts and cartoons add greatly to your Josh Department which is very enter-
taining. We wish especially to commend you upon the neatness throughout your
paper and lack of advertisements on front and back cover. You might number
the pages in your edition and make lengthier comments on your exchanges.
The Tucsonian, Tucson, Arizona.-We have received your May and Nov.
numbers so far. The material in your paper is very well balanced but the stories
are too characteristic of Arizona. Try to avoid repeating cuts in different issues.
It lends a monotony to the appearance and attractiveness of a journal.
Caerulea, Long Beach, Cal.-Cover design simple and attractive. lfVe sug-
gest cutting down the number of poems and replacing them with some interest-
ing stories. Cuts for some of your departments are lacking, mainly Editorial and
Joshes. Don't you think it a better plan to have a main josh department and then
a few mixed in with the ads instead of placing all the joshes among the adver-
Tamalpais Graduate, Tamalpais, Cal.-For such a small school and for only
a second attempt at an annual, your paper is excellent. Though yet in its infancy
it is far better than many older high school publications. The greatest fault is in
arrangement but the material is good. Do not scatter Joshes throughout your
journalg have a main department for them, also keep your stories, "A Lovely
Traveler" for instance, under one department, namely "Literary.', We extend to
you our best wishes for a successful career as an annual.
Zephyr, Gilroy, Cal.-This is another paper in which the arrangement of
material is poor. Put the Literary department in the front of your paper and next
time try to gather more material for an annual. A redeeming feature of the
"Zephyr," however, is the absence of advertisements in the front.
The Acorn, Alameda, Cal.-The November and December numbers of the
"Acorn', form a good example of a wide awake high school monthly. The
material is interesting and the cuts are neat and well executed. The 'fExchange"
cuts and caricatures of student actors are especially clever. The only adverse crit-
PAGE SEVENTX FOUR
icism we can offer is against placing those overbearing ads in the front and on
the outside cover. This is a blemish to an otherwise faultless edition.
The Oracle, Jacksonville, Fla.-Your annual is devoted almost entirely to
your senior class. Why not cut down the number of class photographs and
senior material and add a few original cuts and stories? We find but one cut in
your paper, the "Editorial," Surely there is at least one artist on such a large
staff. One thing you have accomplished is cleverly characterizing each member of
your graduating class.
High School Courant, Bradford, Penn.--We sincerely hope that all Eastern
papers do not resemble the "Courant" No table of contents! No exchange col-
umn! Not a sign of a cut or an illustration! Find some artist in your school
and add a few drawings in black and white. It would greatly relieve the soberness
of your editions.
The Cardinal, Corning, Cal.-The ads in the "Cardinal" served one good
purpose for it was after carefully perusing them for some time that we finally
found from whence the paper came. The material is scanty for an annual edition
and next time reserve one front page for name, date, place and period of publica-
Tyro, San Bernardino, Cal.-We find your April number up to the usual
literary standard, but you still persist in placing ads in the front. Try them
in the back just once. The cuts are mostly weak and ineffective, and the ar-
rangement would be improved upon by putting "Pleasantries" after "Exchanges"
The Voice, Owensboro, Ky.-The "Voice" is far from being a first class
monthly. The few cuts are crude, and why that awful yellow cover? XVe are
glad to hear you are making an effort to issue an annual and we wish you much
success in your undertaking.
Horace Mannikin, New York.-The Horace Mannikin is an exceptionally
neat and artistic production by the senior class of Horace Mann High School.
The photographs are of the highest quality and the cuts and cartoons are far
above any we have ever seen. The edition is more of a class souvenir, however,
than it is an editorial or a literary production.
We acknowledge with pleasure the receipt of the following papers:
: "The Oracle,' Pontiac, Mich.: "The Stem,' Pasadena, "The Red and Black,"
Tampa, Florida: "The Oracle," Bakersfield, "Aegis," Oakland, "The Pelican,"
University of California, "Megaphone," Fortuna: "VVilnierding Life," S. F.,
"Redwood Chips," Crescent Cityg "The Sycamorej, Modesto, "The XVhat Not,"
Milton, Ore., "The Oak," W'ash. Int. High School.
IIRICKBATS AND BOUQUETS FROM OUR FRIENDS
lVithout any doubt the "Sequoia" is the best exchange we have. Every one
of your departments is filled with a spirit that shows you are a progressive school.
The "Sequoia,' hails from Eureka High. The colored cuts are beautiful. The
iEgis congratulates you upon your fine work for such a small territory.
Your editorial department is well written but you should have something
to separate the hrst article from the rest. Old Twenty is a good, interesting story.
The cuts are very neat as are also the drawings by Miss Chapman. The dramatic
cut looks like a part of a cartoon in "Puck," The verses in the josh section are
cleverly composed. Yours is the neatest exchange we have received this term.
VVILMERDING LIFE, S. F.
Your cover design is very neat and the material inside of the cover shows
that your school amounts to something worth while.
REDWOOD CH1Ps, Crescent City.
Never have we received as complete a number as your Annual. Your head-
ings and illustrations are especially unique. Such a wide interest in athletics is
to be envied. And what nice stories and jokes!
THE RED AND BLACK, Tampa, Fla.
You head our exchange list and are one of the best papers we have ever re-
ceived. Your departments are excellently arranged and we do not believe your
June 'lO issue can be improved upon.
THE ORACLE, Bakersfield.
The l'Sequoia," of Eureka, Cal., is undoubtedly the best commencement we
have received. The cover design is excellent and the two full page colored plates
add greatly to the beauty of the magazine.
TUCSONIAN, Tucson, Ariz.
The "Sequoia," published annually by the Eureka High School ranks second
in attractiveness of cover, and is a splendid illustration of the fact that it pays to
issue an annual instead of a monthly magazine.
The "Sequoiaf' Eureka, Cal., is the prettiest paper we have seen. XVe wish
especially to commend the beautiful scene in color. Such work makes your paper
CAERULEA. Long Beach.
- ,, --
. 'Q ' -'-
PAGE SEVENTY SIX
E. Kelly L. Hanley I. Parker
A. Burrill C. Campbell L. Kelly
G. Monroe C. Gale lcapt.Q A. Ogle
Immediately after the opening of school in September. a call was made for
those wishing to try out for the annual Inter-High School Track Meet. Not a
very large number turned out, but by the untiring efforts of Track Captain Gale.
a Splendid team was brought forth. They were somewhat weakened this year
by the barring of Falk, which caused much anxiety as to the result of the meet.
The Track Meet was scheduled for October 19th, at South Park. The day
was bright and warm. causing many rooters to accompany the visiting teams.
The Eureka yelling section was led by Percy Quinn, who demonstrated his ability
as yell leader to good advantage.
The meet was opened with the fifty-yard dash, in which Gale took hrst
place, as he did last year. Thus started a score that. by the efforts of our boys
kept climbing and climbing, until the meet was over, when it was found that
Eureka led with a score of 441-3 points, winning the Soule cup for the third
time. Ferndale came second with 271-3 points: Fortuna third with 21 points:
and Arcata, which was forecasted a sure winner, fourth, with 5 1-3 points.
There were two new events in the meet this year, the 440-yard dash and the
1-mile 5-man relay race. The relay race was called off on account of fouls
caused by darkness. These events were put in place of the standing broad jump
and the standing high jump.
Of Eureka's score, 30 points were won by Gale, who demonstrated remark-
able endurance throughout the meet.
Much credit should be accorded to Leon Conant, who manifested the highest
degree of school spirit in training the track team, providing training quarters and
performing many tasks that are considered merest drudgery. Such loyalty and
spirit of service must awaken the admiration of all who observe it.
50-Yard Dash-Gale, Eureka, first: jasper, Fortuna, second: Rusk, Fern-
dale, third. Time, 5 4-5 seconds.
100-Yard Dash-Gale, Eureka, first: Allen, Ferndale, second: Jasper. For-
tuna, third. Time, 10 3-5 seconds.
Shot Put-Gale, Eureka. first: Monroe, Eureka, second: Givens, Fortuna,
third. Distance. 40 ft. 3 inches.
440-Yard Dash-Damon, Ferndale, first: Oeschger, Ferndale, second: L.
Kelly. Eureka, third. Time 56 2-3 seconds.
Running High Jump-Turner, Fortuna, first: E. Kelly, Eureka, and Collins
of Ferndale, tied for second and third. Height 5 feet 4 inches.
220-Yard Dash-Gale. Eureka, first: Jasper, Fortuna, second: Allen, For-
tuna, third. Time, 24M seconds.
Running Broad Jump-Turner, Fortuna, first: Collins. Ferndale, second:
Yassaide, Arcata, third. Distance, 17 feet 1 inch.
220-Yard Low Hurdles-Gale, Eureka, first: Cruickshanks, Ferndale, sec-
ond: third man disqualified. Time 29 seconds.
880-Yard Run-Rusk, Ferndale, first: L. Kelly, Eureka, second: Ogle. Eu-
reka, third. Time, 2 minutes 11 seconds.
Pole Vault-Kelly of Eureka, and Anderson of Arcata, tied for first place:
VVright of Arcata. Collins of Ferndale, Burrill of Eureka, tied for third place.
Height, 9 feet.
Hop, Step and Jump-Gale. Eureka, first: Jasper, Fortuna, second: Collins,
Ferndale, third. Distance, 37 feet, 7M inches.
Relay Race-Eureka team composed of Monroe, Campbell, Kelly, Hanley
and Gale, first, but race was called off on account of disqualification of runners.
Edwards Conant Kelly Evans Hamner tManz-xgerl
H. Quinn Axe P. Quinn
Brown M. Monroe G. Monroe Campbell
After a "weeding out" process of several weeks, the football team was lined
up as follows: Right end. P. Quinn: right tackle, L. Axe: right guard, N.
Evans: center. G. Edwards: left end. Rl. Monroeg left tackle, E. liellyg left
guard, L. Conant: quarter. G. llrown: right half, G. Monroe: full back. R. Pet-
tingilll left half. XV. Melendy lcaptainj : substitutes, ll. Quinn and R. Smith.
There was much trouble and little practice, but Captain Melendy, elected in
place of Joseph Monroe who left school, finally selected the above team.
The first game was with Ferndale at that town on November 12th. Ferndale
won the game by a score of 5-O, on aquestionable decision. The game was being
played under the new rules which provided four quarters, of fifteen minutes each.
,Xt the end of the third quarter when the pigskin was within a short distance of
the Eureka goal, one of the time-keepers called, "Time," Our team started toward
the middle of the field. and when some distance away were surprised to hear the
referee call "three seconds to playf' The Ferndale team. nearest the goal. quick-
ly formed and carried the ball over the line without opposition. The decision was
disputed but to no avail.
Falk Parks Shurtleff lburnforcl Mathews Quill CCaptainl
Beckwith Nesman Young Monroe
The girls began active practice for basketball in the first part of October. .X
large number, including' four veterans, turned out to secure places on the team.
They elected Xelle Quill. Captain, ancl by her unrelenting efforts a splenilifl team
was tleveloperl. Much creclit is also clue to Miss Solomon, for she clevotecl all of
her spare moments to coaching' the girls.
A practice game with .-Xrcata during the first part of tl1e season was very
one-simlecl, with Iiureka at the long encl of the score. On November 12th our
basketball and football teams journeyed to Ferndale. The girls defeated their
opponents by a score of 17 to Zo, thus winning' the first game of the championship
On the morning' of November 23th, Eureka ancl Fortuna met at Fortuna.
Our girls playccl a better incliviclual game than ever before but lacked the team
work necessary to a victory. The line-up was as follows:
Forwarcls, N. Quill, tcaptainl: L. Durnforcl, ll. Xesman. F. Loofbonrrow
fsubfl 2 Centers, lf. Parks. I.. Mathews, A. Monroe, A. Young' tsubl : Guards, M,
Falk, L. Shnrtleff. C. lleekwith, 12. McKay Qsnbj.
Falk QCaptainj Shurtleff McMillan Hodgson
johnson Kelly Davies Quinn
For the fourth successive time since the beginning of the Humboldt County
High School Athletic League, the tennis team of the Eureka High School has
gone down to defeat. At the opening of the tennis season. Muriel Falk was
elected captain. The tryouts were held and a practice game took place at Eureka
on April 15, between Eureka and Ferndale. Eureka carried off the honors. Un
April 22 the semi-finals were held in Eureka between Eureka and Fortuna. In
the morning Fortuna swept all before her, winning the mixed doubles and the
girls' doubles. In the afternoon Fortuna started by winning the boys' doubles.
Then Muriel Falk rallied for Eureka and won the girls' singles after a long and
hard-fought game. This was Eureka's only score. Fortuna then won the boys'
singles and thus closed the tournament.
The lineup was as follows:
Girls' Singles-Miss Muriel Falk.
Boys' Singles-E. Kelly.
Girls' Doubles-Miss H. McMillan and Miss M. Hodgson.
Boys' Doubles-XVm. Davies and P. Quinn.
Mixed Doubles-Miss L. Shurtleff and L. Johnson.
PAGE EIGHT Y-TWO
I I. Quinn fCaptainl Stewart Heney Greenlaw Ogle
Moore Roberts Gale Campbell
Nluch interest was centered in baseball this year, for the result of these games
would decide which school would secure the second place in the league. The
season opened with signs of a tine team, but near the close of the season, three of
the best players were barred from the team, leaving but four of the regular squad.
This made it necessary for Captain llarold Quinn to pick the team again, which
was by no means an easy task.
The first game played was at South l'ark, on May 13th, between Eureka and
.iXrcata. It was closely contested throughout, but Eureka won by a score of -lf
to 3. The hits made off Gale were few and scattered. Quinn did fine work at
the receiving end of the battery. -I. Greenlaw proved his ability as a batter and
a crack first sacker. Ogle held down second in a worthy manner, while Chas.
Clreenlaw played his old position at short in his old form, always to be depended
upon. Roberts, though only a Freshman, promises to be a strong player. The
outfield held down their respective gardens with ease.
The next game was played at Fortuna on May 20th. ln the opening of the
game Gale hurt his arm and Ogle injured his hand. being forced to retire from
the game. This seriously weakened the team, and Eureka lost.
t'LV Filip ' 111112121
Elnter-Svrhnlaztir 2 . at Errkrleg
1 Cloyd Gale
After many discussions as to whether or not Eureka would send a team to
the Inter-scholastic meet at Berkeley, it was finally agreed upon to send a two-
man team-Irving Falk and Cloyd Gale, our best all-around athletes.
They trained faithfully for two months, in spite of the stormy weather, and
decided upon the events they wished to enter. Gale was to try for the 100-yard
dash, 220-yard dash and the shot-put. Falk was to enter the 100-yard dash, the
running high jump and the pole-vault.
As the meet was to be held on Friday and Saturday, they departed the Hrst
part of the week, reaching Berkeley in time to rest for a day or two before the
preliminary trials were held. In these Gale qualified for the 100-yard dash and
Falk in the high jump, a confiict as to time keeping him out of the pole vault.
Although neither made a place in the finals, they did most creditable work. It
must be considered that our representatives had no support whatever from home,
and were pitted against the best athletes of the state. ,
R. broad jump
R. high jump
Hop, step 8: jump
19 ft 411 1
2 072 5
9 ft 6 in
40 ft. 3M in.
llnnrha nf the Eumhnlht Glnunig High Brhnnl Athlrtir Aaanriaiinn:
: - . 1 1
, I 'n. 1
: - 1
' 5 f . 6 in.
' 19 8
56 3-5 secs.
Wa' n nc
NN -X 'r JY'
. . , gn W '
GT X fd?
A xflmhh I ' v i
X - x - f f
l f EX my fl X QS 'UW
' 'E Xykffyf b KX JB,
l xx WX X K 5
K , my ,X if 'X
x 'NJ T 1 is Q " 4'
X X0 . f .
W Q 1
fi I 0 I'
.W F r l
My A 1
Sk? it A
PACE EIGHTY-I H P
Just to Start It Off.
Yes. we arc quite sure that it was Messrs. Melendy and Axe who had an
engagement with the "mud puddle" about Xmas time. The hmud puddle" was
greatly Hattered by the attention the young gentlemen gave it.
HBrick" Davies, we are informed, prefers the Kissel car, and'
No, Lucy doesn't use slang, but Harry B. and Irving Allard do.
Gale, we hear, is very handy at making dates since his return from 'Frisco.
llfhy certainly not! XYho would ever accuse Keith llamner of powdering
his nose in order to beautify his complexion 5
Reverend Gentleman-Can you tell me, my lad, why the bell is ringing?
Newsboy-Yes. sir: someone is pulling the rqpe.-Ex.
Miss XYhitten lto Librarianl-I want a XYooley, Kid.
Librarian-XYell, we don't have any wooly kids here.
XYise pupil-Gee! it's a pipe.
Absent minded one-XYhat is?
Wise pupil-The water system. you mutt.
Freshie-I hear they don't want Mr. Coy any longer.
Freshie-llecause he is long enough already. Qbeats itl
Mr. Coy lin civics 5-What is the meaning of joker at the legislature?
"Irish"--The highest card out.
PAGE ICIGHTY-Sl X
lilJl'l'll IJIQAIQIC-'l'l1is fair little lacly is
sometimes known as "lJueky." She took the
leamling lafly's part in the "l'rofessor's l'reiliea-
ment" last year. She climl excellently, anfl sne-
eeeclerl in wetting her feet in the imaginary
brook. being ably assisteml in rloing' so by the
XYlCSl.I2Y lJ,XX'll'fS-lletter known as
"Brick," or "the man with the real hair." lle
is a flaring' CllZ1lll:l.CllI'. having' been raisecl on
"l'ernna." anml has ehallengecl llarney Ulmllielcl
to a speerl raee. llis favorite course is be-
tween the school anml Falk-a short flistanee.
but gooml for speecling.
HI thought so, but lllllllu As I believe
my eyes, it is GER.-Xl.lJ Xlf 7NRUlf, habitually
known as "Irish, the Kiel." An athlete of re-
nown. a society johnny, anil a believer in the
soothing' powers of Klonroe's Sofla VYater.
4 v 4 , . v . .
l.l',l,.AXXl3 5. LONXICIX.-My pa is a
grocer, ancl l intend studying for the ministry,
as it is exeeeclingly pleasant and involves the
ilnties of tieingr knots. "Swiss,' yon'll never
Bly! but she must have objeetecl to being
photographerl at sneh a tencler age. llifl she
have a ehaperon? ller name is LURIQNIQ
IJUIQXITURIJ, senior, basketball player, ae-
tress, anrl a firm believer in the eharms of
X I:R.tX GICUIQGIQSUX-Kly' love is like
a sweet. sweet "Rose O' Plymouth Town."
ller eomplexion shows that she believes in
vegetarianism, boys, and hancl sapolio, along'
with the Golfl llnst Twins.
"Anil still they gazed, and still he blew"-
l'll leave the rest to yon. llis name is CLOYIJ
G.Xl.lf, a sprinter of renown, a speaker of en-
tluranee. a lover of teaehers. and a maker of
clates. Favorite pastime. agreeing' with l'ro-
Miss Solomon Qin geometryj-Olive. where do M and K meet?
Olive Qabsentlyj-Usually at Fifth and F.
Our junior class of expert glass blowers is growing rapidly-especially when
there's foam on it. '
'iSpeak to me,' she pleaded, and looked into his deep, brown eyes.
"Speak to me," she repeated, and stroked his soft, curly hair. And this he
could not resist.
i'B0w-wow l" he said.
Sophmore-Gee! Kellyiwas sore because he only got two bouquets at the
High school play.
Freshie--Why that was more than all the other actors got.
Sophomore-Yes, but he paid for three.
A good example of a preachers son-Bruce Clark.
Pa, who was Shylock?
Great goodness, boy, you attend church and Sunday school every week, and
don't know who Shylock was? Go and read your Bible,-Ex.
Miss Chevret Cafter much explanation of the tenses in Frenchj-Mr Kay,
I refuse to discuss the future with you any more.
Innocent Freshie-Say, doesn't Peterson wear his hat any more?
VVise Senior-The band broke when he was chosen to write a Senior essay.
They were paddling in the bay. Said Lorene. Oh, VVarner, look at the moss
hanging upon that piling. It looks like mistletoe.
A few minutes later they were fished out with a boat hook.
Lost- A razor, by Carl Wriglit. Return immediately.
"Does this switch turn on the electric light or the fire alarm?
Ask Miss Chevret.
Our ambitious yell-leader, Percy Quinn, was down town getting bids on
horns and noise producers.
"Oh," said the sales-lady, leading the way to a case of baby rattles, "These
arejust what you want." .
Teacher-"Are you having trouble with the third question, Mr. Ogle?
Ogle--"No, It's the answer to the darned thing."
L. Durnford in hohble. leaving assembly for chemistry-Nelle. save me a
seat, will you?
She-"My face is my fortune."
He-"How long have you been broke ?"
A little glade.
A little shade,
A little dear and dimpled maidg
A little chaff.
A little laugh.
A little cup of wine to quatfg
A little cheese,
A little squeeze,
A little kiss beneath the treesg
A little hand,
A little band.
A little pledge, you understandg
A little splice.
A little rice.
A little glimpse of paradise:
A little jaw.
A little law.
A little train ride back to maw.
First-"You don't mean to say Ogle is hanging F"
Second-"Yes: on XYaldorf's gate."1
Teacher-"And now. Herbert. where was the Declaration of Independence
Herbert-"At the bottom, sir."
Brutus fmorning after?-"How many oysters did you eat at the banquet
'last night ?"
Caesar-"Et tu Brute."-Ex.
Parliamentary Law iquestion 3-What are the minutes. and what should they
Students answer-Minutes are measures of time and should contain 60
Little grains of powder.
Little dabs of paint,
Make a little freckle
Look as if it ain't.
PAGE EIGHTY-N INE
Silently, one by one,
ln the inhnite books of the teachers,
Blossom the neat little zeros,
The forget-me-nots of the students.
lVhen Gale a modest violet is,
And Hamner lets the girls alonel
VVhen Robinson learns to mind his "biz,"
And Kelly, E., has bashful grown:
lVhen Tommy giggles not at all,
And Ogle studies hard all day:
lVhen Purvie gives up basketball.
And Irish throws his gum away:
VVhen English Four becomes a "pipe,"
And Lester J. forgets to queen:
NVhen Gunderson is half way ripe,
And I-leasley John is much less green '
Vllhen Charlie G. leaves off his grouch
And Edwards doesn't think he's right:
When Ethel O. thinks Earl a slouch,
And Earl thinks her not perfect quite:
lVhen Harold declines to bluff,
And Scotty Bruce is not a clown:
Wheii Hazel N. can Hgad" enough,
And Durnford turns the boys all down:
When Nelle Quill loses power to root,
And Marion Walks to school alone:
When Axe will never more dispute,
And Eunice E. has quiet grown:
VVhen Stoodley's hair no longer curls,
And Milton C. becomes a sport:
VVhen Harry B. despises girls,
And Senior funds are never short:
YVhen Clattenburg learns how to blush,
And Selvage shuns the public gaze:
NVhen Douglas Pine gets in a rush,
And Anne forsakes coquettish ways:
VVhen Noly laughs with all his might,
And Epps foregoes to rule the state:
VVhen Carrie Day withdraws from sight,
And Heckman girls are never late.
When Solomon does not stand for wise,
And Coy refrains from being tallg
When Canham loves those woodwork guys,
And "Mc" no longer haunts the hallg
VVhen Faculties refuse to mix
VVith that which yields the students joy,
Remembering back to "sixty-six"
VVhen they were laughing girl and boy-
When all these wonders come about.
lnverting quite this earthly sphere,
Then all may know without a doubt
The great millenium is here.
Theorem: A sheet of paper is a lazy dog.
Proof: A sheet of ruled paper is an ink-lined plane. A
An inclined plane is a slope up.
A slow pup is a lazy dog.
Therefore, a sheet of paper is a laiy dog. E. D.- Ex.
llreathes there a man with soul so dead
NVho never to himself has said,
Vl"hen in the dark he strikes a chair,
"Wow! Who put that darned thing there ?"
Ammon Cook took a young lady to church one Sunday night. They were
late in arriving, and as they walked up the aisle the choir was softly singing:
" 'Tis Grace has brought me safe thus far, and Grace will lead me home."
The Ilread Line-The fellows at luncheon lined up along the wall in the
Xlill xfllllt' imc lciiirlly zmswcr:
XYl1y Mililrccl llimlci' can m-vcr llc ,lll'2lCQ4l?
llmv 'lulmsmi zlml llartlclt accuiiiitcrl for llml clcvcn mlollzu' ill-lmt on lllclr limp?
If clutlics malcc tlic mall. wlicrc will llamncr bc?
lf staff work is easy. why flmft stuclciits zicccpt staff nSllZllD:4Nf
XYI15' lYz1tsou is not wearing' stripes in ziccimluiicc with his hair
lllicrc rllmniiiy got lici' Luc-lice "lzuigl1s"?
'llu Milton Crmuiclci
.Xml still they gzizccl. and still tlic xwiiclcl' grew,
That mic small liczul cuulml carry all lic know.
Klilrlrcml Gallo to Kliss l,L1j'llCY-'llllCl'L' are nw llayncs in licavcii.
flliss llziym- 1swuctly'l+Ncitll0r arc tlicrc any Gales in licavcil
lf N l X li'l'Y-TWO
, ..- R.,-
r 90 .
K L Pattnon. u. 3.9.
Q I Own.,
Q.du-.anti san.. s
,N - r
PM pf 'f ' ' f ,V ,. VH V
ww fv .,.. - wi
w I' ' f YAQ
" " i
J' A 1 7:1 -,!f" A HW ' ' "
'f ft! 'ffm'-
,, nr ,
I ACP NXWFTY THRFE
it is to your advantage to keep an
THE FIRST NATIQNAL BANK
lt is a strong, careful, safe. liberal. prompt, accurate and
lt is the only l'nited States Government Depositary in
lt is a growing, active. progressive, up-to-date bank in
Your account will be appreciated by the bank, and your
interests will always be carefully considered.
Every depositor is always a welcome visitor at tl1e bank.
lt keeps on deposit with the Government at VV3Sl1lllgtOll,
3247.000-00 of United States llonds as security for cir-
culation and deposits.
This bank studies the needs of its customers, and properly
takes care of them whether their business is large or
lt does an exclusive banking' business, and, consequently.
nobody can serve you better.
lt is in a position to make good investments for you, to col-
lect your drafts or notes. and attend to your banking
lts dealings with all customers are absolutely confidential,
and it is always ready to assist and to advise.
The National Government requires public moneys, revenue
receipts, bankruptcy funds, postoflice receipts, postal
savings funds, etc., to be deposited in this bank.
lt has a paid-up capital and surplus of 55375000 and a
stockholders' liability of 5E200,000.
It maintains at all times cash assets of over sixty per cent
of its deposits, thereby insuring' prompt payment of de-
posits on demand.
lYe do not believe you can ask for better treatment than
this bank will give you, and we therefore ask you to write
or call upon us for any desired information, which will
be cheerfully furnished.
PAGE NINETY FOUR
'3SNNN'GS9S SSMSSN9SSSSS S9SS 2
dont stud long,
22 ,, ID our s ore. 2
f . M ' f, t i-fy. 2
3 l 7 fl 7 A
fl xl -"' .
3 if 4 , 3+ less Q
,' iz! 1 if 27
. H, W 4 7
fy ., ml' V 'K -' I
2 YL' il-fd' I ' fbi' ig'
If , ' STuDY1Nc, ,
' .1 ' ff-
1 ' 'fl 2-.
i ' ' fi jiyxxxx ' X 2
Z ir f y i.
fm' fs 1 ff ll "fe '
, 1 :rx 4 , ' 3-Nia-.3-5
A ' '.'f ' R' bf"15'.?:"2prL5?'2?1ul1-'Lr1a.xf
3 Clothes don't make the man--- 3
our clothes will make Z1 1112111 mighty glad that he is 21 man.
This season we have selected some beauties in young 1ncn's suits t11e
snappy kind, with slightly padded shoulders and graceful lapels. No
g matter if you are tall, short. stout or sli111, we have a model that will fit
you. You know there is quite a bit 111ore to COllSlClCl' i11 buying a suit
than just "getting your size." XVe fit a suit to your form just as a
Z tailor would fthe o11ly difference is the pricel.
The clothing that has innde this store so popular is Michels Sterne, 25
Szunpeck and the li. F. F. brand. 2
Courteous clerks would he pleased to show you the IICXV models.
J. oewenthal, Inc. 2
9GN96S6 SSNSSSSNs'5S 9SSSSSSS SSs'iSSGS"m
Amd. Is o good dry goods store Amd.
v ,,.. .,,.,,.,--.,,, ,,.,,.., 1 TRUNKS MOVED 25C Ann up
3 MERCER- FRASER CO. 2 E
General Contractors l l Nc
Q and Engineers E ASPECIAL4
3 5325l?5'3'1lf.?o,?XLT32ir2'3f,2.dim?1122 1 Dsuvgna
Q Railroad VVork. All kinds of explos- 3
0 ives on hand. Phone 373. O
2 109 G sneer, Eureka, Cal. l R
til::::::::::::::f::::x"W 52zFs'r1u-:E'r Pl-longing?
f,":QxRNXm Q N R
V f X X
, 6 N 1 WW , ll
f.. 'o S
1 X f
X Y 1 Wx
Bowser2"How are you, old man?l' Rowser--"Oli, I'm about even with the world.
Bowser "How's that?" Rowser2' 'I figure that I owe about as many people as I don't owe."
on-22:2-23:22--::::::::1 l f::::::::2:::'::::::::::T::1
2 cS'd. .93'1brd'.f l Q Humboldt Souvenirs
' xarber Jfzop J .Qaibs l i , Post Cards ,
I 3 X Stationery and Magazines
3 Www Wfefff fffffvfff-' g C EUREKA NEWS s. our co.
l a Specially l Q Agents for S. F. Dailies
E Jef,-and andf E 1 2 324 F Street Eureka l
5222222222222 OOOO 93533523534 l::::::::::::::::::::::::::4
Wood's---the Place to Eat---237 D Street
P Xt E NINETY-SIX
Repairing Neatly Done. 533 F Street. A. Sundquist
W. . ,
F SI. EUR EKA
MANUFN'G.llN me Pnzmlsfs.
Let us show you our
invisible bi-focal lenses
,, XVQ curry 11 complete line of
I Norwegian Delicatessens
:md :ill kinds of groceries
0. NILSEN 8: CO.
Fifth and A Streets
I Always the best goods
I at the lowest prices
Lawn Tennis Supplies
-2-Ii .glllzll of
'31-it fl?-fi- Fil
Booksellers, Stationers. School Supplies
C. O. LINCOLN QD. CO.
220-226 F street
7 --------------...-,- -....-
H'2':::::: zcccc :'4 ':::::::::
I F11 XR
II Q . X
l Q pi. gg
I 9 SN-I ' CE
II n-4. Q Hx, 2
II 2 D 'T
I fb UQ I S' Ie Q
I 2 sf- fe Q '
II gg N
I F' N- S v
, .- "F w C'
II Q- '
I Q ,
I -l NS "S -TIE
I I: ET CD Q O
I 5+ 5- C 'N 3 56'
IP' Q' UQ Q5 'NI CD CD 3
l O S- 3 SD Q c-I-
fg 'I 0 on W 33
I if Q cn '
, 3 0
American Bakery, 223 E Street, caters to particular people
Is not the oldest nor the biggest paper in the county,
but when it comes to information on public questions that
are for the general welfare of the city or county, it meas-
ures among the topnotchers and then some.
SUBSCRIBE FOR IT
EHS, When School OPENS 'Welt wsu
E ' Beautiful Carpets and other things to match E
E Sixth and J Streets Eureka Phone 589 E
E The Cheapest Up-to-date Furniture and Carpet House in Eureka E
WHY? XVe pay no reutg 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 exhibit.
E STANDARD FURNITURE CO. E
2 G. H. CLOSE, Manager S'xth and J Streets E
C. M. ARMSTRONG Suits Made to Order, Cleaning and Pressing 107 F Street
I'lcLean's Bazaar, corner Third and E, Household Utensils
R. K. AIRTH
iliiiigfg 1 f I
Expert Automobile Repairing
Fifth and I Streets
Full line of
Sporting Goods HANSEN MERCANTILE CO.
528-330 F Street
Our Customers Save
S S S S
v .Y...... -v--0--,------v-
QfMudQett Furniture Co.
Fifth Street. near F
BALDWIN KB. LAUTERS
Books : Music : Art Goods
J. E. Mathews Gross Block
-l ..,..YY,. . YYfv0Y
Foreign and Domestic 11
Teas and Coffees of highest quality E
Seeds of every kind
lOl-lll Fifth Street Phone 26 i'
J. W. STRAIN. Mgr.
HARNETT fs MAY 3:
The Up-to-date Tailors 5,
NVe also do Cleaning and Pressing
Hats Cleaned and Reblocked 1'
Phone 433 5l413 Fifth Street
liILLETTE'S TEA STORE if
See us before buying your
set of dishes. One of the 4'
finest lilies to choose from 'I
in Eureka, at If
Gillette's 432 Fifth St.
Farming Lands, Timber 3
and all kinds of :I
PORTER ca Bnooxs ll
Cor. Fifth and C Sis. Phone 494
Eureka, Califomia ii
1-.ms NINICTY NIWI'
A. B. Adams, Fire Insurance and Surety Bonds, 132 F Street
I l '
may C. Jzlfzyerald A' La' Beau ii
3 . . . ' '
Em 97M,m6,y Staple and Fancy Groceries E
Grain and Feed, Fresh Vegetables and 0
0 Fruits of all kinds, Cigars, Tobac-
8 432 52,7-al Ji,-egg diy,-pkg . co, Confectiorfery, Nuts, tic. ,I
g Q 119 Fifth Street 1:
p::::,:,,:-:::::---::::11:24 L: ::::-:::::::::::::: ::A
v 2::::2:::::-::Q-22:2227 VC:-22-222:--2:::::::::f-X
I sehrefve Chocolates i , SARVIS 8z PORTER 2
i Daintiest of Dainty Sweets 2 Dealzssl-in Staple
0 A soc box win be sold for zse to any Q an my IZ
5 one who will come to the store, stating O z
x Scl1raft's Chocolates SOC box for Z5c 0 Q 0
Bridgham's Wholesale Candy Store E Clark and E Streets Phone 585
429 Fifth St., Eureka, l Q Eureka, California
l:ee:e:e:--:ee:e .... 222-4 1 .... e::e---::eeee::e::-ee:l
if Eureka CO-OpCY3tlVC R I I Rl 3
E General Mercantlle l
0 0 0
if Company E 2
2 2 2 U E
3 Groceries and H 2 l
li Provisions 11 I E
:Q z Centrally located, every comfort .
r - p
ii Teas, Coffees, l-lay, Cirain i and homelike 2
EE Feed, Etc., Etc' M I Conducted on American and i
Q 'P 0 European Plan 3
3 5 i P 1 P ' S
1: Telephone Zl 3 s z Cpu ar flees g
2 l90l California Street 5 E- G- Kramer. Proprietor z
E Eureka, CalifOrI1ia 2 Cor. First and E Streets, Eureka, Cal. !
P2222 2 2000222000222 2 2 22222 2 4 L220222220222o00222:: :2::: : J
New Method Cleaning 6: Dyeing Co., 229 E St., Phone 938
PXCE CNE HL
Hinch, Salmon 8: Walsh
Sole Agents for
Frow Frow and
Seal Sliipt Oysters
Phone Our Coffee
l 48 Roasted Daily
1 :pw K mt I
wk Y H - - ' sg
I ff ' :Ir
Always carries the
,----Y Y-,--------- --------
fc .......... 0 .... Q- ..v..... 1 ......, ..-v,,,, - -Y Y vi Y
Robert J. Kellen Co. 3 5: J. Vogel 81 Co.
. ll M fs
Decorators, Painters H 1: Lladies, Jailop
g and Paper Hangers U .i -
9 Dealers in Paints, Oils, Varnishes and 4' 1' 'V11?01Q'fSf only reliable ladies' tailors
Art Goods, Brushes, VVall Paper 111 hllfekay where Yolf get fi real
Picture Frames and Framing Q 0 ta1l0f'nlHd9 Sufi at City PUC95 l
. Phone 852 boa-on Fifth sf. 3 1: Phone 258 520 F Street
, 8 Lambert CD. Mcfieehan
z Proprietors of
O 0 0 .
g THE BAY STABLE5 gg ig
l Dealers in Hay, Grain and Feeml 2 Dealers in All Hinds of Paper
. Harness, Saddlery and Buggies 3
i Phone, 285 sn-317 'rmra sr. Il fl 414 Third Sffee'
E. D. Hinch, Real Estate and Insurance, 519 4th, Phone 1142
PAGE ONE llL'NIlRliIP oxli
Excelsior Meat Market, Phone, 726,
Free Delivery, Cor. Fifth and A Streets
r 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 2 2 2 2'2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2'1 5IIIlllllllllllilIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll-E
NOW IS THE TIME T0 BUY Q E , E
'1'1+'F Hbll,S-. 5 3
nygleopij guigiytgclejlllicl ltgeiigctfleigllxs E S 5
which we will sell at fair prices for cash W E !
0 or 011 the installment plan. z 1 E a
coomsn Q GAGER p -5 N S E
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE i 2 2
611 Fourth si. Eureka, cal. 2 f E D u 1 g
L,,,3 3 ,::::: :,,::.,::,::,::,l E Invites your inspection 2
2 W ' E of their line of E
::::::--:::::::2:00:2:::2:1 l ! !
, Q x E E
.Q Let your next Q I 2
N - -
2 41149515 be . 2 Sportmg Good
' F o E 5
g ' 5 Walk-0vers g f 5 5
,I 1 - . !
I i scorrs B001 snov N 5 Largest m 5
A . ' - !
24 1 ' 318 F St., Eureka A E Humboldt County E
uummm 2 Blli N l '
L 2 2 2 2 222 2 2 2 2 2 22 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 -I illlllItIIlllllllllIIIlllllllllllvlllllllnlnllllllllllg
EEEEEEEEEEEEEJEEEEEEEE EEEE v2 2 2 2 22 2 2 2 222 2 2 222-2 2 2 2 22 2 31
J. F. Mcfieorge Co. Ayer: 11
E Staple and g Sanders
and Fancy E 3
2 ' L: -AL .............. l
E4 El ,.:::,::::::::,:::::-- ---A-
E o 0 0 Q 0 0 79 E1 "' ""' 4
' , x ' EI, g li you ar . not satisfied
E 5 with your coffee 3
S try a pound of my
5 PREMIUM BLEND It
1039 B STREET E F H Th
N eor e . 1'
Sf Telephone 759-J 5 2 ' g ompson 1:
511 3 Ph0I e 75 4-I5 Fifth Street .,
glil liil lilillillillilli il lil il 5:2222::2:--::-::::::::::::,2
W. F. Burke, Fruits, Candies, Ice Cream, 615 Fifth, Phone
Plfl' ONII' HUND El TWO
F. D. HINCH, Real Estate and Insurance, 5l9 Fourth St.
i"""""""""""m'l l f"fTm'm1T"mm'ml
0 Q 4 v v 417 1 41 Q, 4 A '
:: z 11 ,XS IN ll 1 l Al 'Nl DN X
ll S t Merchant Tailor 0
1: are the best made. KVe guar- O l u . z
0 rmtec them for three years 0 . Complete Line Foreign and Domestic l
E not one-yt-:1r, but three years. l N z Wqoleng z
if Eureka Electrical Construction Co. 2 Needs Building, 313 E Street l
E 5l0 Fifth Street 2 l s Eureka, Cal- E
5 ..................,.....Q. -I l uc: OOOO 220022 OOOO0 2222 00009 4
P,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, , ,--f .... 12ffQ1l.:flIQ-lf1-lQ
ll 9 , H O
Ferrlll 8: Palmtag l l l Wfffmfffffyf -' E
ll 0 W S K , . O
0 0 C . , l
E Real Estate S 5 GZIAMN W H E
1: lnsurance l l . Myffrflfy 5
E 31 3 G Street E 0 -f.5'.4- flvffzvwf QElllJ'Y'!gl, lfinf s
........ ..-..--..,...: W i
,lg :ic ' ll
:lc X l P S
2 The Humboldt t :E l'banlVCElLi?1l.cllWa 0 S 5
1 ' 1 t ll . .' i . ' o
1 T1me5,, , 55 l g Private Dinners, Weddings and Banquets E
Z: l 3 a Specialty
I l Choices! of the Market Service Very Best
1 A great morning newspaper puh- 11 115-117 13 street 2
E lished every day in the year l L:-:::::-:::::::::::::---4
I Publishes the Associated Press
E News Service and the most E '
I local and county news gg l 5: French Laundry
li The largest paid circulation of n .
I any paper in Northwestern I If JOSEPH BARCA' Proprietor 2
lf CamO"'ia E il Ph 470 ll23 s mn s E
Q one ix t.
E EUREKA, cAuFoRNiA 2 il ' E
-X--X--X-'X--X--X--lt-it-X-'9G-li-96-ll-4C--lC-9HC--X-'X-'ll--lHHl--Jt--lHP-JH6 1 L:::::2:-:::::::::f:::::+
awe- wvnrtiiiiiiiils a Ladies' Fine Shoe store Emfifnxt -aifffllfl
if E G l-ll'lllStl'0ll Sll00 Go 1
E ' Q I I 1
. -- .., ., ., +
5 r Flne Footwear 1
'F ri wk
E f..1:f:1 V 213 F STREET EUREKA, CAL. 4'
1 " 32
Frxfxxy .lffl-gf-ff L
L0 DD it
k JK- sf If fa:
X Eff' i
4 f f
S ff E
f f , n
lx " '
f f 7' l ff
J If i xl
NV Sho-lVliat makes thc young me-11's l
hair stand on encl now-a-days? I
He-VVhat a foolish question! Say! N
'What makes the ladies' toes stand on WW ' '
end? ya ,,,'7,,i, I
IE - ga
ova PHo'roGRAPHs Ea
E are more than good pllotograplms-they are true portraits- bringing out all that's best in character and individuality. E Alex Holmes 4-06 F Street
E- Eureka. California H
x lxlli mlilmllilliililm ilmal ilal talzlm mm mm
Phone 124 and the Humboldt Laundry does the res'
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
Areata ls an Exclusive llilinery Shop Aram
1 The 53 9 N C UIST '
Z2 Eureka 1 ' ' ' l
as . 1 l , ,
1 BUSIFICSS ,E jg 1301 California St.
E College SE P, , G d g
1 makes at specialty of training young 1 z S 9
qc men and young women to :lo busi- ek 0 , l
I ness by 1 3 and Delicatessen z
1 flflllflifdf lr'u.sif11'.sx Jlvlhmlv 1 """:::::::'::::::::::::::4
ak ,,,,i. ,,,, ,, . , , , ,
E llftucil liilsiness from the 1 F2sssxsssssssxssssssxs2'
it Start No I oncl llclaus "2 l F' E'C""k J' L' 'mn Bs H'c"'m l
:lf t . - Q 1 K . . PF Q
3 , 3 3 Moom: ez cook co. 3
,k Complete Course nt Iivening' ,lg Q Incorporated
'lf School. Pupils may enter :it at .
4' - 'F Plumbers Q Tinsmiths
wk :Inv tune. wk
ak ' wk o ,. . 2
,lg , gk Q lllainifacturers of Humlmolmlt Xllllilllllll
1 Term opens Monday' Aug' 79 1 0 Copper, Sheet Iron and Tinware 5
1 C. J. CI27-YDDOCK, DI'illCiDUI I Phone 292 ezo second sf. E
ici-ic--me-me-x-ac--1c-ae-igee-ic-ae-1e-:e-ic-aeeeec--ieee-ieegyeff-x-ae W fjffjese:::::::2:ff::f::::i9
El lillililil illiillil lillililgil W F::::::::":::":::::':::::7
El ' .
Ei C ' lil i z The newest things always 0
E ook wlth s i . . .
m in l 0 appear at Klein s first
in lil i 0
E! -1 El l N, .
H GAb : 2
E E i o JH 4 g
Ei on n mp- ww-
Ei IE V mvzlmun -.0 fm-fu Q
Eg xx O
Ei c 54 The only exclusive store for g
S feminine apparel in Eureka S
m B , 5:22:22::2::::::2::::::::::4
Ei 54 , . ---
uzi CLEAN K!
Q 12coNoM1c.-xr. E f""fSf"""'f"""'f"'7
S QUICK 3 S Fruit, Timber, and Grazing O
II! El O
El E4 t t
E3 Western States Gas Q l 0
E , E IH. M. illlathrum l
5 and Electrlc Co. 3 3
E! E4 O
S Phone g 523 Second Street, Eureka, Cal. E
e ---- f f A----- --------A----- 4
mm mmimizamlmmm ----- v ------ --------------
Thomson 6: Hamner, dealers Harness, Saddles, Whips, Robes, Blankets
PAGE ONE Hl'NllRP.lP FIYF
New Styles in Hats Just
.M , ---------------, ,----------------,
-r g o o ,:., 0
'4 v1 Q ,.-I 0 04 :cgi , Q 0
1 0 "' P1 5 5 H 0 5' 2--Q-5'1 na 1
SH +P '+ 0" 52592:-fl
I 9 H1 I Q-4 0 QQ --,gin ug- O 0 ,
m . -4- C rv' 'J ""' "' 1
Q, ,..,,,:-.f'1CD " 'E Lui: :-90
U- -as-551 IL "' E:EE?aR1N
B Q O if , Q X CD Q 3-5 SCR-Q C m Q
'EJ '-3 23213215 11 25-45'S'fE3K'.lS'
rug Q-- QQEF-QF,-1-DH, Ezsngiggglf
"" 0 2-Hi --CD o 8 -4eP::--Q 0
O Q z H "' Q 2 lg g Om :L '4 -n -t U V
""' m. 4 5:5 ns ., -1. OS-'Ef:o:Q,
, H L 'P fb A 4 C Hgfiva : 5 .1 0
C 5 , 1193 -J ' nm:.,T::.-: U!
o -I 4 4525. ogg 0 Q,-ace.,-551
1 'J' -1-,- J ',7i:" o 1
3:3 I I O 223+g:1l:mz Q. Q-iE25S.33:g
5- Fl fs 4, P 555 -an 4, g. 'g,z'g.-goin,
GQ w .., Q 0 fb rv 'I vc?-fo S H- 0
,... -bf mu 0 9 aww 0 U
m N ,.,. fvObfX X W G . rv- 15,5 4,
O' N , 'W' if 7' 'D "4 0 -11 E25 1,
-nu' O I 'L' -nh . gg : ""w"' U
"' 2 Q , W 3 5"" -0- --Q A A.-..-.. .....-A
3 Us 3
9 O I i ,------..--- ----, ,,--,- .,,, ,,,,,,,,
-li' 3" 1
F 2 2 lmPs1' 3 : Q ' 3 3
Y f- " 'WEQY NJ 0 V1
an -J be 4 ' 0
2 -. . 5 G rn Q o 1 .,
es Fl O I f ' FU fp 9 ee T' lv
3 if . -I1 -4 9 If- -1 'N 0
Q x is . N " yq 0 "X .' 0
v-1 :' ' U, -v1 9 E" L 0
:E Q m F . 1 rl! -1 0 9 :Ig 'J In
2 -v ' -1 ru X Q 0 ' r'.: 1 o
a. Q 2 go U Fi 4 2 2 K: 0
fb 0 V z :E no QE G , o 1: w- Q II
it . Q " cnfx . 2 xv 0
IQ Uk fl' v gg
vw 'D :wE2'?19!' 4:12510
I 9' Nz.. pq ze 2 Q
2, 0 -1 va z Q v: -1 N. .
i 3 8 0 S F., -2 nn
' Qs 2 in . ,1 m 0
CN P 0 0 1 1:
1 ' T 0 n-4
gl T' W . 5 nn 0
' W tp o C Y
331 .::-::i,--x::,,l L A.A.A 1 E
PAGE ONE HUNIIRED SIX
New Shirts with French Cuffs at Burger Bros.
The Bank of Eureka
The Savings Bank of
Qlfor Savings Onlyj
Cor. E and Third Sts.
The affairs of the above named Banks are
directed by oiiivers thoroughly experienced
in the needs of depositors and by a Board of
Directors composed of representative busi-
ness inen and prominent capitalists, so that
-'Z' Fl' in
9' 5 :cl u
si 2. e n
Q z: PE
cn "' :Ja H
'D 5 5" I:-' Q
5 U- Q cb in
Q' K4 :s 1 h '5 n
'-1 5 E
34 51" U2 '1 5
2 EH '-U i w 5
as """' X 5
Z S: 5-3 n E l
Ei 5' s- Q E l
E QQ X 121
9 m ee 9: E n
f-r N E
P C31 X Q
E113-IIEEEIIE EE X'!lEEifQiEElIEE1lEE1ElEIEEElE1lE X Xi 3
ty are assured .
W. A. Bender, Tobacconist, 214 F Street
NIC H VXIIRIQIP SEX HN
Your Fire-proof Friend, Thos. ll. Perry, Real Estate, Insurance, Loans, 515 F St.
Uncle Sam Antigdyspeptic Breakfast Food at CottrelI's, 426 ll
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
Gives to all advertisers greater gross circulation
greater paid-in-advance circulation, greater
Eureka circulation and greater Hum-
boldt county circulation than
Of course, there's a reason---two
of them, in fact. They are
News and 'Pictures
Y "" """""""""00000! 700022222 OOOO 2:::0O2::::o::1
S . 0 "V U 6
' Meet me af the 3 3 lhe Arcata lirlll 3
2 g S. KIRK, Prop. f
O D I A 3 E Everything the E
2 2 Market Affords 2
. 0 0 O
. Arcata A' Lyle Smith' Prop' S E Excellent Service Reasonable Rates 3
se:-::-:: -.., :: -..- :::: .-.. 4 L.. ............. ..-.... .... 4
Q The White City's Most Popular Store 2
1 Retailers of high grade commodities I
Groceries, Dry Goods, Furnishings, Hardware
Paints, Feeds and Seeds
SEELY 8: TITLONN CO.
X ARCATA, CAL. i
9 Is an up-to-date 9
Afcata S Ready-to-wear Store S Amit'
nur 0x1 HUNDRED TEN
1 , v-1
0 1 f'
an l ,
ll 1 i
ll 1 ,-
ll Q .-.
0 , I
z r f
. l I
O w -'A
wb 3 "'
W: 1 f'
O 1 '
J , V
I 1 n-I
In 3 N
wr I A
1: r P:
4 r 3
if - , i 3
gg Walter Klldale s. 1 g Eureka Phonograph Co.
1 Pre arator fi ' - -
jj P Y 1 g Edison and Victor ,
E School E 2 Pllonographs and Records 2
E Esfabllshed 1896 E . Telephone. 250-R
4: Teachers' Iixaminations, General ak S 408 Fifth Street Eureka. Cal. l
I Preparatory, Civil Service, lin- p::-:::::--::::::::::::::::.l
1 gineering, Imiigliages, Emergen- 1 'ff'--'Y' "iff" f mwikff
:E cy and Coaching. E '"':::::':::::"::'::::'::f
F ll T B i A l. l9ll I 0
I " "fm 'S Us 'W' 1 H9111 Englanh Qlaft 0
1 lol E
Iv. l.0'l' H. BROWN, PR PR 0K
I Jones Block, Eureka, Cal. QQ g 0 'ET .
I lintranee, No. 234 F St., jones Block z 208 Second street' Euroka' cal' 9
I School Teleplione, 4Zl-j 1 0 Phone' 959'R
I Residence, 1402 D Street l HOME CQQKINQ A SPECIALTY .
I lelephone' 733'R 1 2 Rear Entrance Opera Alley E
p-:::::::o::::::::::::::-::q ' f:::::::::::::::::---::::::q
' ' Try our new flour l
jg .Coy Cabbz .Qakery gg , . 3
. 55 , 5 Whue Star
jf BEST OF EVERYTPUNG l High Patent---None Better z
H ' 1' 1' . o
jj m our me 1, Samoa Mercantile Co. 'P
,, Telephone, 192 ,, 'I
,, ,, Samoa, Humboldt Co. :,
., 621 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal. ,, , g Phone '65 R ,,
U ll ' ' 0
lv l 1+
U - " Rooms I5 and 16 ll
:: linpnlm' Gltgttr Sturt 1: I , ::
0 W mu
ll ll 0
H D. K. CARR 11 1 Q , ,, u
jg gg - Nliaaewst, lille .Pl'AIMH..I.'1l' Eg
' H id I P I
55 Cugars, Tobacco, Kc. 55 " Q
u 0 9
IC ARCATA If 4:51 Fifth street. :I
ioogoooooooooooooooooooooo X LQOOOOOOOOOOQQQOOOOQQOQQQQJ
Ehmanrfs Ripe Olive and Olive Oil at Cottrell's, 426 H
BI14:'1'1u wc unc 1201 mls. 215 D ST.. 250 6: 500
Illuminating and Lubricating Oils and t I
, Skid . y , N. Gr undt
3 PACIFIC 011. AND FUEL co. 3 E Gen Merchandise
Gasoline, Mobilene and Distillatesg E 3 '
Smithing Coal, Coal and Woody Ware- Q Q
house and Docking Facilities. 3 I . Myrtle Ave'
A, c. murmur, cm. Mgr. umm, cu. E 3 Phone, 466
The Father of Them
Census Taker: Give me the ages of your five children.
Father: All right. Mary will be thirteen in September'-thirteen, yes, that
must be rigetg and John ism'-john-faheinffhe'S going on eleven, I guessg then
Helen-Wait a minute, I never could remember how old she is-but Fred is-
Fred is-and Archienf heavens, man! my wife will be back at half-past livef-
can't you come again then?WWoman's Home Companion.
QE 3 00 interest 3 00 Interest QE
Pk HK Pk
E a 4
S 5 1
S 'L Z
2 P cn
HUIVIBOLDT COUNTY BANK
some and useful Home Safes to our Depositors Free of Charge
HOME SAVINGS BANK
I OFFICERS I
1 E. A. LEACH, Pres.g GEO. W. COUSINS, Vice-Pres.g HENRY VV. LEACH, Cashier at
Employment Agency, J. W. Kerr, Day Phone 23, Night Phone 24, 517 Third St.
PAGE UNE IIUNURED TWELVE
f9tttZLCt333tttC33t3-2 tiii Sif 3
P 0 '
if Graduation Flowers 0 r
0 . . O .
0 Bouquets and baskets of choice Howers at prices O ,
:: to suit all for artistic work. Bouquets from 25c z
" up: baskets from SL00 up. l ,
Il Eureka Floral and Seed Store 2 y
II rum 344 622 mu sem: 2
3 Fresh cut flowers always on hand. Orders g
2 delivered free to any part of the city S X
fr ::--::::::::::--::--:: .... 1
2 Eureka Ice Company E
if H. J. BRIDGES, Manager ,
3 226 G STREET f I
3 Pure Condensed Water ' i
1: lCe 3
:I PHONE, 73 z '
3 Bowman s Drug Store 3
It EORTUNA 2 p
H has more satisfied customers l V
lb than any other store of its g y
If kind in the county. 0 '
:I Particular attention paid 2
tp to mail orders. May we fill 2
If yours hereafter? z
.P ........--....' 4-g-- gQ.glQlf E'
ll O 3
II Q .
1: Snappy Su1ts.4 g .
3 S25 to 840 ' .
H Come and see us , , l 1
1: Burger Bros. g
JI 212 F St., Eureka g l
I. C. S. Courses
Easy to Learn,
Easy to Remember and
l Easy to Apply
Q Roar. L. WERNER
0 Local Representative
R 6l3 FOURTH ST., EUREKA, CAL.
Chas. 0. Peterson 8 Co.
5I3 Second Street. Eureka, Cal.
jg The Jeweler 3:
I Will supply anything you 1
96 may need :lf
E Eyes Examined and Properly E
1 Fitted 1
SMUKI4: BAIAI1 DRALS---S. A. NAYE. Auc'A'1'A
IQHNI IHXIRI llll IIN
Smoke AHERICANO:--Schrieber 6: Smith, Fortuna, Calif.
Formerly Chef Baldwin Hotel, S. F. Lately of ldora Park, Oakland.
COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS HEADQUARTERS
RATES: 51.00, 51.50 and 52.00 Elegant Sample Rooms
NEw Pool. TABLE, THE ONLY ONE IN TOWN
1 Strictly First-Class High School Teams invited to stay with us 1
CHAS. DOLFINI, Cleaning, Pressing and Tailoring.
F" ' ' """' 'FT ' " 'HY E 'E"'EE ' W
on't eave Fortuna
Without a box of our
most delicious sweets
ICE CREAM PARLORS
A. A.ANDER50N,Tailoring and Vlens' Furnishings,lEoriuna
l'.XK2li UNE Hvxlvklilv FUVRTEEN
Poole Pianos, Columbia Graphaphones, Pierce Piano House, 417 G Sl.
The sweetness of low price never equals the
bitterness of poor quality. Get your next suit at
o 0 , I 6
mf rap' mf' ffllws T0 my
Exclusive agents for five of the best clothing
manufactures, including the l.. system for young
men, Hawes and Knox Hats, Manhattan
Shirts and Regal Shoes in l-4 sizes.
36969696969696969696969696'X'9696 9696969696969696969696 969696969696
O R 'U ZIP -U va ISU
9' C Q- 3- : :-' 0 S
2 9' FF' 3 fb
'lr Q 3 fT 5' ro- 5 D,
C Q. 91 2 O S' Z
3 m :A Q., O UQ
U' rv "' "P P'
Q 5 QI W P
5 Z Q 2. g. :U
' :IJ 2.Ss E gg "5
va 'A Q
969696-969696969696-9696969696 96969696969' 96 969696-r'-96 96969696
Picnic Baskets, Plates, Napkins, Fresh
lNi'f ll VXIIRIQID FI If'l'Ifl'fN
7' :cl 3
'V , pu I
af M 1
2 1.-s Z'-
: cu .z
2 : 'W :PE
H Q- P ':' 5:
EF-1 fi co
o 5 2 Q-pc
5 5? Z EE P'
' 3 2 QS'
an F- :Lag
9 gg e sf
I- fr il
' mg Q fa
:-'fr E Z5
5 ..i. Q: TWT
'Q-2 : F
S. 17. Ufilicu, 707-708 Fife Building
y L.. ................. ......-x
r Duck Bros.
5 COMPLETE gg
Fruit and Nuts at CottreIl's, 426 H Stre
RAE FELT, M. D.
Ofiice Phone, 423-R Res. Phone, 1294-R
DR. ERNEST A. COCKBURN
Office hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Dentist
Sundays, 10 to 11 a. m. only Rooms 17 and 18 Week Bldg'
Res. Phone 404 Office Phone 403 Cor. 3rd and F Sts. Eureka, Cal.
Ofiice Phone, 413 Res. Phone, 415 DR. W. E. COOK
VV. QUINN, M. D. D t. t
Physician and Surgeon en IS
. - Phones:
Hours, 10 t? t1J28a.pmIgi.1 to 4 and Omcey 582-J
Carson Blk. Eureka, Cal. Res' 720-R Eureka, Cal-
LAYVRENCE A. WING CLARENCE FOX
Physician and Surgeon Dentist
Phone, Office 64 Rooms 5, 6 and 7 03506, 409 E Street
Residence, 469 Georgeson Building Phone, 683'R Eureka, Cal'
DRS. CHARLES sl CURTIS FALK Telephone' 961
Physicians DR. H. T. HINMAN
Hours 10 to 11: 1 to 3 alid 7 'CO 8 D- m- Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty
Fourth and F Streets Eureka, Cal. jones' Block Eureka, Cal.
DR. G. W. 1XlcKlNNON
Phone, Main 43 Arcata, Cal.
Ofiice Phone, 680 Res. Phodbffgii
CARL T. WALLACE, C. M., M. D.
Ofiiee, Rooms 9, 10, 11, Georgeson Bldg.
Hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Rooms 9 to 12, Week Bldg.
311 F Street, Cor. Third Eureka, Cal.
DR. HARRY E. MINOR
CSuccessor to G. A. Dunganj
Ofiice Hours, 9 to 12 and 1 130 to 5
Residence, 631 E Street Eureka, Cal. COT- Third and G Sts- Eureka, C211-
Ofiiee' Phone 238-R Res. Phone 1101-R
H. G. GROSS, M. D.
' DR. E. I. ROBINSON
Hi 1 ' l ., 4 .
O Ce' Cross Edge 30 F St Eureka Palmtag Bldg. Cor. Second and F
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Office Phone, 648-R
DR. CHAS. M. TOMLINSON
Cor. Fourth and E Sts. Eureka. Cul.
DR. HARRIET T. BROWN
Rooms 21, 22 and 23, NVeek Bldg.
Otlice Hours: 9-12 a. ni., 1-5 p. m.
311 F Street Eureka. Cal.
DR. A. BARBARA GASSER
Oflice,1036 E Street Eureka. Cal.
Phone Main 800
A R. ASBILL
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist
Otlice and Hospital
351 D Street . Eureka, Cul.
J. S. BURNELL
Attorney at Law
601 Second Street Eureka, Cal.
J. P. Mahan L. E. Mahan
MAHAN 81 MAHAN
Attorneys at Law
Corner Third and H Sts.,
Telephone, 909-R Eureka, Cal.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
A. J. MONROE
Attorney at Law
Carson Block Eureka, Cal
PUTER 8z QUINN
Attorneys at Law
616 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal.
Attorney at Law
C-38 Third Street Eureka, Cal,
J. A. PRENTICE
Attorney at Law
Ofhee, Rooms 18, 19 and 20 Carson Bldg
Phones: 1026, 113 Eureka, Cal
Attorney at Law
235 G Street Eureka, Cal
THOS. H. SELVAGE
Attorney at Law
431 F Street Eureka, Cal,
Cottrell's Grocery for fresh safes, tea and coffee, 426
an - f as ' '
gg Wgggusfl gg Mel Chr1st1e 3
'lg mmm 2 4' ,
3'gPAcmc f - ww TELE 52 The Pioneer Barber ,
gg school ,, - Pu0NE, 1 .- .. '
g -j::4:e::WA' ?
1 SWS gi' A a . lilillllllfl- 953 ss 506 THIRD ST.
PK 1. ' f ,"':' FK
:if "ff :ze 0
ar :lc Eurelia Cal.
5: 32 ::,:::,:-:x,-l:,-:,-:x:,i
55 in IM in ,F
353' 3 L fx 1 A ----A A- .--A -a-Aeaeaeeeeee
1 J.GROSSETTI,Pi-op. 1 EUREKA PAVING CO. 2
if" ' ' " ' " Y' 1 Contractors for Bitumen Pavement,
'lf Repair Mrk Jwraify .Qong sg Bitumen and Concrete Sidewalks: all
1 V V 'lc kinds of Concrete Construction, Re-
Plf I :Is inforced and Ornamental: Cemetery
Zi: STW I VVork3 Manufacturers of Concrete
1 1 Piersg Dealers in Gravel and Cement,
1 Eureka' Cal' 1 Tiling and Sewer Pipe. 0
Eureka Marble and Granite Works, I... M. Klepper, Prop., l50l-l 503 Fifth St.
l "Darling, I feel within me the stern
voice of the categorical imperative.
Will you he my phenomena of ex-
istence? Can I walk with you in-
. luitively. as well as imperially? l
UNDERTAKERS l Sailor-"Just at that moment my
Lady Assistant l father received a bullet that cut off g
Phone, 6603 Res. Phone, 1035
425 J Street
L v... ..... Q Q v..... ..v,, ....
both his arms and legs and threw
him into the sea. Fortunately he
knew how to swim."-Le Rire.
Look for the Revolving Sign. Fine Hair Cutting a Specialty, Cor. 2nd 8: E
The hen returned to her nest, only to find it empty. "Very funny," said
sheg I can never find things where I lay them.eLippincott's.
F.A.Matthews 6: Co. We frame diplomas correctly, EIIH. 5th it F
"Yes, sir, our household now represents the United Kingdom of Great
Britianf' said the proud father of number one to the rector. HI am English,
my Wife's Irish, the nurse is Scotch and the baby wailsf'
Eureka Marble ancl Granite Works, l... M. Klepper, Prop., l50l-1503 Fifth St.
IXVF UNF HL Nl lxl'l lfl11Hl'l-
More loaves of
IJRQ all the rest of the
2 "Dad I2ilnlvon" Fomilu
f THE BDT
ASK YOUR GROCER
i Humboldt Commercial Co. 2
ff Wholesale Distributors 5
A fi , '
, 5-4,4 K
,if 1. A
an - .
4 A .-
HA.. J .
pn- . ,.
,, . W. 1- ,
.- ,2,. ,-xg.
Ll, J .j .
g W 1 fig! K
A K .4 . 65
T "1-1 7 flf,'
4, A. ,Lk ff
may feel that you have to
ECONOMIZE IN BUY-
ING CLOTHESQ YOU
The Smart Effects in Cut
and Wearg and you are apt
to be a little bit careless about
your quality. There' s a lot
of cheap stuff that's flashy.
llur Elnlhes l
are the real Economy, you? 5
get all you want in
Color and Wear: and the
quality keeps it.
Leading Clothiers A
Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.