Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1912 volume:
Through the Pepperwoofls, Humboldt County, California
was 'Tw fr-ra' 2'
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F Street Eureka, Cal fornia
PA G E TVVO
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Hirtnrinus Eehating Umm
iiurrka Tiigh Srhnnl
Editorial Staff .......,...............................,....... - 6
Faculty .,,..,..,........,,.,..............,...................................,,,. 9-10
Class Prophecy-"A Day Dream" ,.,.,, 18-20
Alumni ............,,.......,,,...........,...,.......,,ii................... - 21
Literary ..............,,........,..,..........,.......,.....,.,. 23 42
The Mysterious Shoe .........,..,.... 24-25
How the Meet VVas Won .......... 25 27
The Lost Arrow .,...,........,...,,,.L........... 28-29
An Adventure on Pine Ridge ...... 29-31
The Avenger ......................,.......,.........,.. 32-35
Forget It ..t...,...,,,.....,,,........,..,...,,...,,..,., - 35
The Worcls of Anger ...... 36 37
Springtime Longings ,..... - 31
The Race ............................... 38 39
The Pitcher .............................. 40 42
Inter-High School Debate ............ 43 44
Society .,,.....,,,,,,,................,....,...,........,..... - 45
Qrganizations ......,........,............... 47-51
Exchanges ....,..... 52-54
Athletics ........., 55-63
Track ..,..,........ - 56
Football ,,.t..,, 58 59
Basket-Ball ..,.. - 60
Tennis ..................,,,.,..............,...ii.i,,....,,... - 60
Baseball .......,............................................... 62 63
Athletic Association Records ...... - 63
Jokes ........i......,,..................,..,.......,....,,,,,......,............. 65-76
Editorial .,,,,,.... ...............................,,,.,.,,.....,,.,.... ..,. .,,..... 7 7 7 8
Editorial Staff i..,.....,. ,,.......,,..,..,.,.....,, 7 S
Seniors ,.,..,..,............,,..,.....,., 13-17
Debaters ,............,...................... - 43
Executive Committee ,,.,..v..........,.... - 49
Track and Football Teams .,............ - 49
Basket-ball and Tennis Teams A.....................,............,......i.i. - 61
Advertisements ..................,...,,.............,, ........ 7 9-101
IAl E PINE
wlmnkz fur 2-Xih
uziahra In rxprmw thvir uinrvrr ilgaukn
tn the rnntrihutiug atuhvntn
muh wprriallg tu nur
tn mlgnm mr zirr iuhrhtrh
fur nur rnnrr hruign
Editor in Chief
Marion Carson - Society
Vera Balm Literary
Hazel Nesman - Alumni
Susan Fitzell - Art
Elmer Ahrahamson - Athletics
Webster Parker Exchanges
Tomasina Tomlinson Joshes
Leslie Axe - Business Manager
Ernest Sevier Assistant Business Manager
Marion Carson Lodema Shurtleff
Milton Connick Vera Balm
Hazel Nesman V Elmer Abrahamson
Susan Fitzell VVebster Parker Leslie Axe
Ernest Sevier Tomasina Tomlinson
A. II. Stanford University.
J. D. University of Chicago.
OWEN C. COY - - - HISTORY
I'l1. II.. University of the Pacific, '07,
A. M., Stanford, '09.
MISS M. HELL - - ENGLISH
. A. IZ.. Cornell, '09,
P. IIURYIANCE "-- - SCIENCE
II. Pd. and II. O., Lincoln Normal University. 1900.
Il. A.. University of Nebraska, 1902.
MISS A. HUNTER ---- DRAWING
Il. L.. University of California, '0-I.
MISS M. CIIEYRET ---- .FRENCH
B. L., University of California.
MISS CUSGRAYE ' - - SEVVING
Thomas Normal Training Scliool, 1908.
MISS II. Ii. ACHESON - - - MATHEMATICS
A. B.. Stanford, '09.
C. G. AMES MATHEMATICS
Master Didactics, Iowa State Teachers' College, '07.
A. li., Iowa State University, 'l0.
N. ll. VAN MATRE ---- COMMERCIAL
A. M., Dixon College, '94.
L. L. IS., Northern Illinois College of Law, '96,
M. C. S., Dixon College, '98
Doctor of Education, Dixon College, '09,
MISS G. MONROE - LATIN
A. Il., Stanford.
MISS E. McGEURGE - - - GERMAN
A. B., Stanford, 'O7.
MR. CANIIANI - - - ' - VVOODVVORK
California School of Mechanical Arts, 1907.
University of California. Summer Session, 1911.
MISS ORNSDUFF DOMESTIC SCIENCE
Missouri State University. '98-'00,
State Manual Training Normal, 'O-1505.
Teachers' College, Columbia University, '03-'O-1.
MRS. L. SEDGLEY THOMSON SINGING
PAt E hl FN EN
Again, O Alma Mater, a class prepares to
leave thee and regretfully glances backward up-
on their variegated course within thy gates, but
looks boldly into the dim future, prepared to
stand against the world with thy aid. ' ' So,
looking backward, many voices chime "Au
revoir, dear Alma Mater, we will remember
thee. ' ' Farewell."
1 forn a
Plaza, Arcata, Ca
PAV-E Tll I RTILF N
X 'X Q
YD Y: X' A' -55
Ruth Hill Rose Gvselaar
Frances Ayers Gerald Stoodley ' Anne Beckwith
Eleanor McKay Keith Hamner Wilda Brown
Lodema Shurtleff Cora Swanson Fern Loofbourrow
Muriel Homlgsmn Illull Bryan
Ima Weaver Vera Balm Stella Sclmrtgen
littn Zimmernnzm XVillinm Lulueuu Iillen Combs
NV.1r4i Hill Florence Fultrm Num Ft'klI'llt'Il
E l"I l-"l'l"lf NI
Pearl MCCurcly Agues Dick
Muriel Falk Elmer Abrahamsou Lela Parks
Ida Trott Florence Buchanan Beryl Christie
Marion Carson Leslie Axe Vira Georgeson
Ill: hl'.Xl'.,s14 I-N
Hazel Nesnmu Frank Robinson Irxmg -Xllfml
Ethel Fraser lilnxa Broderick X IICTIC 5lllLl ur
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A Bag Bream
l am thinking of my classmates dear,
And of old Eureka High,
Vklhere upon the well-worn schoolhouse steps
VVe said our last good-bye.
Now we are separated far,
And, as I close my eyes,
I see them all beyond me stand,
Each as his task he plies.
They pass before my wondering gaze
just like a picture book.
The first I see is Elma dear,
A domestic science cook.
Then, as I turn the page once more,
'Who is it that I see?
'Tis Leland in a far-off land
Down on his bended knee.
Hels asking Lodema for her hand,
She's standing by his side,
Her face is radiant with a smile,
For she will be his bride.
They fade away in shadows pale,
As I turn my face to view
A dear old-fashioned cottage small,
VVhere stands a girl I knew.
It is Illah, who is married now
To a wealthy farmer lad.
They are happy and contented there
On the old farm still with "Dad.',
In the doorway I see Agnes Dick,
XVho from College has just come.
She has Hnished her course in English
And is numbered a teacher one.
And some one stands by Illah's side-
It is Muriel Hodgson, fair.
She has come to spend her vacation
In the balmy mountain air.
Then, as I turn the page again,
I'm in another sphere,
I see a splendid audience
And hear music, sweet and clear.
Fern sits before a piano thereg
Anna and Vera are near byg
Each play upon a mandolin,
And, as the last strains die,
A singer steps before 1ny gaze.
-lt is Muriel Falk, so wise:
And as her sweet voice echoes forth
"Shes a wonder," someone cries.
I turn toward the speaker tall.
Keith lelamner, it proves to be.
liy his side is seated Marion:
Ile is attentive, I can see.
Near them I notice Lea. too,
And Hazel Nesman, shy.
Just then the music starts to play,
And I turn away my eye.
The player is Gerald in nobby clothes,
Accompanied by Pearl, the fair.
Someone else attracts my eyesg
It is Florence upon the stair.
She is standing by Etta in the aisle,
With Ethel and Ida Trott.
No one comes to show them their seats,
For the ushers have forgot.
The ushers then swiftly forward cam
And I saw NVard I-Iill and Abe.
They are talking to Allard, the senator,
Who is seated by a maid.
The maid I noticed is Vera Balm,
A teacher in the grades:
She is the same sweet Vera still,
Excepting she has slightly aged.
As my eyes passed over the audience,
Two other friends I scan:
One is the famous chemist, Frank,
Holding Eleanor by the hand.
Near the door I notice XVilliam stand.
Ile is eagerly jotting down
The noted singers as they appear
In their beautifully fashioned gowns.
As I stand there gazing o'er the crowd
The music ceases to playg
A speaker steps before us all-
Leslie Axe has made his way.
He is great as an orator now,
Sought for in many lands,
But he prefers a quiet life
XYith his family near at hand.
The next scene is a ghastly one,
Wfith silence early and late.
A doctor stands beside the bed,
VVhom I recognize as Drake.
The nurses are Stella, straight and prim,
And Wlilda, the matron thereg
The third one quietly enters the room,
VVhom I notice is Valerie Sinclair.
Now the scene is in a far-off land.
I spy two maidens there.
They are Lela and Neta Fearrien
On a mission to heathen there.
On that distant shore stands Florence trueg
Married to a soldier man. '
She has left here cheerful, happy home
To dwell in that desert land.
Rose Gyselaar is her companion prim,
VVho has married an English earl.
She has always been a favorite,
Ever since a little girl.
And soon I see our Beryl, so calm,
In a distant Eastern state,
She busily teaches the shorthand class
From nearly dawn 'till late.
Frances is also teaching there,
In the Ancient History classg
She has always starred in her History course,
And has found her career at last.
As the last picture fades before my eyes,
I am thinking of my lot.
I see the school upon the hill
And the little ones forgot.
Two other classmates share my fate.
They are Cora and Ruth Hill.
Both are teaching in a distant place
And are single Misses still.
Back to my work I turn my thoughts,
Contented ever to delve.
Though we are parted, I have viewed
The Class of Nineteen twelve..
'fs f 1 ALTHOUGH we have no definite Alumni Association,
yet our graduates are many. lt is almost impossible
to tell the whereabouts of all, but we will endeavor to
' tion as many as possible.
f nun i '
l 5 Of uw Class of 11:
ft, My Elizabeth Duprey. Macllougal Monroe. and Earl
1 f A t
is xref Kelly, are attending the University of California. '
F Maurice Peterson has a position with the Hum-
Greta and Vesta Ileckman have remained at
home this year.
I Fern Keller resides at San Diego.
Charles XVatson has a position with the American Shoe Store.
Lillian XYaldorff and Leon Conant are attending Business College. Leon
expects to enter the University of California next year.
Mildred llunter is employed by the F. Mclleorge Co., Eureka.
.Ieanette lless has completed a year at the San Diego Normal.
George Pine is on the survey at Fort Seward..
Ida llermanson is preparing for the teachers' examination at Kildale's Pre-
llerbert Clattenburg attends Stanford.
Ethel Jennings is at Ferndale. devoting much of her time to magazine writ-
Ilarry lieckwith and "Irish" Monroe are in Trinity county, working on
the State Highway.
Irene Loofbourrow went in training at the Children's llospital in San
Francisco, but is now at home.
Late in the fall, Myrtle Tripp was married to Frank Cameron, '07, at San
lfleanor llryant has remained at home the past year.
Charles Moore has a position at Santa Cruz.
Francis Roberts, Nelle Quill, Helen McMillan, Anna Schortgen, and Grace
Quigg, are attending San Jose Normal.
Cloyd Gale is now at home, but expects to be on the survey at Alder Point
Nell VVilson has a position in the office of the lfureka Printing Company.
Edith Drake remained at home this year.
After the Christmas holidays Margaret Mathews entered Stanford.
Florence Simpson, Leland Connick, and Eleanor Pehrson, are taking a com-
mercial course at High.
Loading for Forei
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ERFTS the chocolate, Helen. Put lots in, and there's the butterf'
"Edith! will you stop licking that spoon? Jeanne, tell their
fortunes, toast marshmallows, or anything," came Helens wail
from the chafing dish where she was making fudge. "How will
this stuff ever be creamy with everyone pestering me P"
"XVell, come on,', called Jeanne, and the girls were soon
4 4 .1
V cosily settled around her. She raked her clever brains for some-
thing thrilling in the way of futures, which was no easy task.
Every Friday night the "Lambs" met in the wing, and it was always Jeanne
XYebster's lot to tell fortunes.
"Here comes Helen," announced Harriet at last. "Pm glad, too, because
every single time you tell me about that dreamy-eyed 111311 with the raven locks."
"Come, sit here, Helen," and Pinky made a snug place for the former cook.
The cheery beams from the tire-place cast their soft, melting glow into the
far corners 'of the room, over the riotous collection of pennants and posters, and
on the jolly group of girls.
"Uh, some news. girls," said Pinky, between munches of fudge, "T met Millie
Randall again this morning with those cousins: they certainly are classy. Pm
so glad shels giving that party. The oldest Jack-l'
"XVhat on earth! Look out for your head, Jeanne! VVell where do you
suppose-a man's shoe Y"
Eight heads popped out of the window instantaneously. No 111311, not a
thing stirred, only the big moon overhead, which seemed to be laughing at them.
The heads were slowly withdrawn, and Pinky picked up the offending shoe to
throw it into the fire, when her eyes spied a note tucked into it. "Girls, read this ly'
"To whom it may concern:
f'The owner of this shoe wishes to escort the one who can identify it to
Millie Randa1l's party next Fridayf,
"VVell, Pinky, you're the lucky one. You found it, and I suppose you claim
the honor." came from the girls.
'But I can't see how I can ever find him." breathed the now excited Pinky.
"It's an ordinary shoe, and it looks big enough for Mr. Hanks at the post office.
There goes the bell now, and we haven't even started for bed."
The others finally managed to tear themselves away from the interesting
romance, and left Pinky and Jeanne to their room.
The next morning the "Lambs" were buzzing with excitement. Pinky even
ventured to go among the other girls, and ask if they ever saw a shoe like the one
she had, but no one offered any information. Everyone wanted to know why she
was carrying that old shoe around. But she would not enlighten them, only to
declare that she must find the owner.
Thus matters dragged along. lt was becoming serious with poor Pinky:
she went down town and stared at every oue's feet, and even brought the old
shoe with her. XYhile there she saw Millie's oldest cousin jump into the auto.
and with that glimpse she was positive that it was his shoe. Still, she couldn't lay
that shoe beside Jack Flemiug's foot: that would be ridiculous.
That night at dinner she even refused cherry pie, and that was nothing less
than a catastrophe with Pinky. To her consolers her face even looked thin.
After dinner the "Lambs" were going to the wing in the hopes of consoliug
her, when Dutch XYilliams, one of the little youngsters, came running up to them.
"Oh, l'inkey! l found your shoe! XYhat will you give me? Wfhat will you
give me F"
"Found it. Where ?" exclaimedthe girls.
"Never mind. Let me use your skates for two months and make me some
fudge. XYill you llinky? .Xnd l'll tell you about the shoe."
"All right. Dutch," eagerly assented Pinky. Come to my room: l'll give
you the skates and you tell me about the shoe."
llalf the hall followed at their heels.
"Here you are. Dutch. Now quick about the shoe. XYhere did you get it?
lYl1ose is it
"lJon't forget the fudge, too!"
"Well, those A. Tl. frirls will he furious, but do 'ou l'now that shoe belone
m 1 5 X ' s '
to old black Samuel and they threw it in to get even with you."
l'oor l'inky gave one wail and made her retreat into Helen's room, followed
by Dntch's cry for fudge and the laugh of the whole hall.
Q.. G51 QW V
s xv ffffl
Hazel Nesman, '12.
5511111 the HHPPT an nn
Fllen Lombs, ln'
S no use said lack XX e dont stand a ghost of a show in this
meet l tell you it s no use for ns boys to trv XVe cant count on
a single pomt lt will only end lll our l21lll1lQ entirely
lhe boys had gathered in the school yard a few days befole
dismally blue They had trained faithfully smee school openeu
and non the time was approaching for them to show their skill
and the daily reports from other sehools w ere rather discouraging
,N 4 X. X s , A.,
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-y F ,fp V I ' L L . L
ff f-N .QQ the track meet was to take placehand to them their fate looked
-5. , . x V Q Q Y no L '
v- ' , fcb- s ' L- N. ' N. .
"Now look here, 'lack XYarner, you had better not talk like that. XYe boys
will stay with it to the fmish: we'll do our best, and we'll win, too," exclaimed
.lim lYells, enthusiastically.
"You ought to go in for the hurdles. jack," urged Brick Donley. "You can
beat that Tom Redding. You must do it. You can, if you only get up a little
backbone. He's got the big head so badly over his running and jumping that the
town will scarcely hold him. Show him he's not so much. You can, if you want
At these encouraging words, jack straightened up with a determined look,
and the boys knew they had touched the right chord to stir him on to action.
"They can't beat Carl jones in the shot put and high jump. VVhat if nve
feet is your record, Carl, and that Ed. Mead went Five feet three yesterday? You
can beat that without half trying. I know you can," persisted jim.
"If I can't beat that pie-faced Charlie in the pole-vault and standing broad
jump, you can take me out and bump my head against a telephone pole," declared
Brick. "I tell you, we can give then a tight rub anyway, if every boy will do his
bestf' Then Brick's face sobered as he reasoned: 'iBut the point is, boys, to win
the hurdle, and that hundred yard dash. I am good for a short distance, but I
know I donlt stand very much show with Tom in the hundred yard dash. We
can count on second and third places, but first places, never."
At this moment, the bell rang, and the boys took their places in line with the
dogged determination to win. "They'll have to fight hard if they carry off that
cupf' whispered jack to Carl, as he slipped into his place in line.
The next two days the boys wroked hard and faithfully, and did even better
than they had expected. Carl raised his high jump to five feet five. Encouraged
by his persistent determination, the other boys steadily advanced. just as they
had begun to feel encouraged, news came that Mead had jumped five feet eight,
and Brooks took the hundred yard dash in ten seconds-rumors, of course, but the
boys' spirits dropped to zero. '
"It's no useg we might just as well give up and quit tryingf, said Brick to
Margarie Barnett, who had returned from college on the night of the report.
'iWe're bucking up against the wrong thingf,
'fDon't give up yetf' comforted Blargarie, knitting her bhows in a serious
frown. Of course it does look rather dark for you boys. but there is surely some
way to win, when you are so determined. I have an idea," she exclaimed suddenly.
Margarie, the daughter of judge Barnett, was a tall, slender girl, and an
athlete at every turn. She could outjump any of the girls. and they were all out-
stripped by her in running.
Margarie argued with Brick that she surely could combine tliese two ac-
complishments and be able to hurdle fairly well.
"I don't see what good that will do us just now iffyou can. Margarief' ex-
claimed Brick. VVhen he left her that evening he wore a half doubting look,
mingled with a ray of hope.
,As he walked home that night he thought, "It seems like a foolish experi-
ment, but no one knows she is home, so I guess it won't hurt to try. I hope it
won't get out, for the fellows would think it a big joke, and Margarie is such a
PAGE TWENTX SIX
serious girl. She certainly is confident in herself. I wish the boys had half as
much confidence as shef' .
On the following day, the school was all excitement for a new pupil had
enrolled. Clarence Freeman, was his name, and he was quite a studious sort of a
chap. He lived at Ilarnett's, and was a great friend of Bricks The boys thought
it was because he stayed at Margarie's home. for llrick's devotion to Margarie
was of long standing.
lt was just before the event and the boys remained at the track for a final
tryout. When the hurdle event was called, Clarence made his appearance in
tights and sweater. His face was as scarlet as his sweater, for his appearance
had created a great laugh. Before he had hardly taken his place, the boys were
off. Heedless of the laugh, he dashed after them, taking the hurdles with an ease
that left them speechless. They were almost breathless with excitement as he
rushed in ahead of all. For a few seconds Clarence was unable to free himself
from the boys, who had crowded around him with hearty hand grips, shouts,
pats on the shoulder, and words of praise and admiration.
"Wl1y did you not tell us you were good for the hurdles, the very thing we
have been discussing these last few days P"
"So that is why you and Brick have been over here every evening P"
The air was full of excitement and words of hope and praise. The town
could hardly hold the boys. Clarence was entered for the hurdles and the hun-
dred yard dash, and the boys went home jubilant and confident of success. Nor
was their confidence misplaced. He was the hero of the day. and the cup was
not carried off as it had been feared. Mead was so taken back at his failure to
take the hurdles that he lost courage and Carl took the high jump. The enthusi-
asm of the supporters of Clarence's school knew no bounds. Shouts, yells, horns,
and hurrahs, filled the air with a din that stilled all else.
Clarence did not stay long at school for he soon joined his parents in the
East, and attended school there. but the boys never forgot him.
When Margarie returned at Christmas time she heard Clarence Freeman's
name mentioned quite often with the greatest respect and admiration. "XVhy,"
said Jack, one day, "you never would have dreamed he could do it. to look at him:
he was such a frail looking fellow, not a bit bigger than you, and he even had a
girlish look about his face."
Blargarie and Brick, for some reason, smiled whenever they heard his name
mentioned, and the boys somehow couldn't understand why they thought him a
zafiirr H.-TV il.
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Uhr linen Arrnui
fg HE visitors to Yosemite Valley invariably have pointed out to them
a curious pinnacle of rock rising from the side of the cliff almost
QLSMJZ- to the summit of 'Yosemite Point. On one side of this point is
Q the wild gorge down which tumbles the Yosemite Creek in that
E H glorious waterfall that gives the valley its principal name. On
the other is the lndian Canyon. a rugged, brush-choked ravine
T3 that furnishes a difficult ascent from the valley to the top of the
cliff. It was through this canyon that the Indians came out of
and went into the valley to and from the highland above.
This pinnacle of rock is called the "Lost Arrowf' and to it the Indians have
attached a romantic legend. Old Chief Paul was the last surviving member of
his tribe, and he has often told the tale to interested groups. In the gentle glow
of the twilight he began:
"Many, many moons ago, there lived in the beautiful valley of Ahwahnee
Chief Neahjah.. His lodge was placed just where the river Hows gently througn
the meadow, and where the big yellow night flowers blossomed in the time of
the big waters. Here dwelt also his daughter, the beautiful Princess Teeheenay,
whom the brave young Kossukah wooed and won. Many rich presents were
brought and soon the day was set for the marriage ceremony.
H011 the eve of the great day, as is the custom of our tribe, Kossukah went
forth to kill game for the feast. He went up the rugged ravine of Lehamitee, and
out into the high ground above, promising that when he had killed enough for the
feast he would come to the edge of the cliff and shoot an arrow into the valley
below in order that Teeheenay might know and rejoice.
"The long day passed and evening shadows were beginning to darken the
valley below and still no sign came from the absent hunter. At the door of the
lodge sat Teeheenay, waiting anxiously and then in mute fear for the return of
"As night came on, she stole forth from the lodge to the foot of the canyon
down which Kossukah should come. Through the long night she waited, and
with the first light of day made her way swiftly up the trail to the cliff above.
Here her eager eyes discovered foot-prints leading to the edge of the precipice.
Looking over, she saw, far below, on a ledge of rocks, the mangled body of
"By means of a signal Hre she summoned assistance from the valley below.
The body was brought up by means of ropes, and when at last it lay at her feet,
Teeheenay threw herself across the dead form and burst into a wild passion of
grief. XVhen at last she grew quiet, the watchers around discovered that her
spirit had fled to join that of her lover.
which Kossukah should have shot into the valley was never
found, and in memory of the lovers. so tragically separated and reunited. the
pinnacle of rock which arises on one side of Yosemite lloint was named llum-mo
or the l,ost Arrow."
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"I know not if beyond tl1e pale
This story journeys free:
1 only know l tell the tale
The same as it was told to mef'
N, the east, the sun spread a rosy glow over the rosy crests of the
31 Sierra Nevadas, while across the floor of the broad San Joaquin
. Yalley, which lay like the vast park of some feudal lord, ran a
Q herd of three thousand sheep. The air, at first sweet with the
smell of pink apple blossoms and pearly, white pear blossoms,
was now being filled with clouds of white dust. Above the sound
Z-N of tinkling bells the loud baaing' of the sheep and the barking ot
the collie clogs, rose the voice of Donald Campbell, the owner.
"I ley, there, Joe, you lazy rascal! Un ahead and get the bunches separated.
Tell Manuel l'm not paying' him to look at the scenery."
A rough and rugged Mexican walked grumblingly to the front. The hurry
of the start over, there was now no need of haste. the object of the trip being to
PAGE 'l'Wl-INTY-N I Nl:
allow the sheep to travel slowly to Pine Ridge, where lay their summer pasture.
"The more they eat along the way the better." murmured the Scotchman to
himself. "I guess I might as well go to the front now." R
So saying, he drove on ahead in his buggy, passing through the different
bands, where the sheep were browsing on the rich fllaree which bordered the road,
giving directions here and there. Then, as he took the lead, his keen blue eyes
pierced with delight the sight before him. VVithout noticing the mountains, piled
in majestic grandeur on the east, of the dark green foothills, his gaze wandered
over the straight road before him. Imagine. if you can, the scene upon which his
eyes rested. On one side of the level valley was a poppy land, a living sheet of
orange Hame, extending for miles, to disappear in the hazy morning mists, as
though a cloth of gold had been dropped upon the waving grasses from some
fairy kingdom of old. Through this Uland of fire," in graceful curves and bends,
the Kings River Howed, like a shimmering ribbon, dancing and rippling on its way
to the sea. There were fields of dainty cream cups mingled with the pale blue
nemophilas, or baby-blue-eyes, and stretching almost to the foothills were acres of
white collinsias, crimson larkspurs, and waxy Bethlehem Stars, filling the air with
a delicious pungent odor. Over such a beautiful country the sheep wandered.
Gradually the whole caravan reached the foothills and began creeping, like
some enormous serpent. over the winding paths among the shady oaks. At last
Pine Ridge was gained. Under the tall, stately pines they halted on the brown
"I can keep one bunch here myself, boys," announced the sheepman, umping
out of the buggy with alacrity. "I want you to take the herds higher up. Juan
and Manuel can come back to me in the morning."
"But, Senor." remarked juan, "it's lonely here. Yer' lonely."
"Rough, too, Senor. Yer' rough-," added Manuel, who held strictly to the
belief that "In union there is strength."
l "Come, come, now. my men," interrupted Campbell. "I'm big enough to take
care of myself. Hurry up. if you want to get everything settled before dark."
The herders moved on. a little reluctantly, with their different bands. They
left the busy sheepman with a gentle flock of about five hundred, which he drove
into a verdant meadow, set in the midst of softly sighing pine and Hr trees. Here
the sheep began munching contentedly. With brisk steps the energetic Scotch-
man, after ordering the collie to guard the Hock, proceeded to the clearing, where
stood a small, neat cabin. Cheerfully he prepared his evening meal, and then sat
down to rest and smoke his pipe. E
Gently the shades of night fell and twilight wrapped all in a dusky blanket.
Stillness reigned. save for the constant tinkle of the sheep's bells or Shep's occas-
ional bark. The moon hid her face behind a feathery cloud, and myriads of stars
spangled the blue heavens. An owl hooted in the forest. Again all was still.
And then. short and sharp, came Shep's loud bark, as though saying, 'fCome,
quick! Help me !"
The man in the cabin jumped for his gun and ran out of the door. peering
anxiously around in the darkness. Trained to immediate action, the pioneer raced
to the spot. raised his gun to his shoulder. and fired, thinking to himself, "Got
just one more shot,"
.X snarl of rage. a cry of pain, halted him. To his amazement and consterna-
tion. a monstrous shape loomed up before him. He found himself looking iihto
two fiery eyes. The angry animal lunged at him. Clinging to his gun. the man
turned and dashed away. Close behind him. roaring and growling, rushed the
enraged brute, in great leaps and bounds. 'till the pursued felt the creature's hot
belabored breath fan his cheek. Une great claw shot out, cutting a great gash in
his side. ln a trice the brave sheepman whirled around, tired again, and then, with
pale face and set lips. uttering a silent prayer, fled on. Could he reach the open
.Xt his heels thundered the enraged beast: its great claws extended, caught
him in an unyielding grasp, holding him fast in its relentless clutch. They tumbled
together. The great creature was gasping, heaving for breath: the man, lighting
for life. ln its hairy arms he was helpless: his clothes were torn to shreds. as the
animal shook him, mauled him, clawed him and then tossed him like a leaf to the
ground. while it struggled on in the agonies of death. Over the short space to
the cabin door. the almost unconscious Campbell crawled, dragging himself,
bloody and dripping. inch by inch, 'till he fell across the threshhold.
.11 :gt rg: 154 rg: rg:
ln the morning. when juan and Manuel entered the meadow. they found the
frightened sheep huddled in a corner. with the faithful Shep watching them. .Xs
they neared the clearing, they were startled to see tracks the size of a dinner
plate of some wild animal. Farther on were proofs that a tremendous struggle
had taken place. The Mexicans looked at each other in astonishment, for before
them lay a great mass of brownish gray fur. The feet were upg the vicious eyes
were glassy: the enormous grizzly was stark dead, with a bullet hole through his
::: a: :r sm: s:
The wagon that carried Donald Campbell to his valley home to recuperate
from the effects of his terrible experience Qthe like of which never occurred
before or afterwards on Pine Ridge l, also carried the shaggy skin of the giant
silver-tip, measuring exactly eleven feet, four inches.
Patricia llrowu. '13.
A I he Anvnger
I LOVVLY the big prison gate swung open. creaking on its rusty
A hinges, and a little, humped-over. gray-haired man slipped
X A thorough and was lost in the gloom of the winter's morning.
Nha! f'Queer case, that." muttered the guard, as he closed and
. im? locked the gate. "No one knows why he was here: records lost,
f and all that, and no one knows why he is going. Oh, well, such
'35' is life," and whistling a tune to the clank of his keys, he went
back to his duties.
The Nqueer case" waited until the guard had disappeared, then made his way
as fast as his aged limbs would allow to an old stump of a large oak tree. Glancing
cautiously around, with a nervous clawing he dug near the base of the stump
until a large hole revealed itself. VVith a spasmodic jerk., he thrust in his hand
and drew forth an old, battered violin case. VVith nervous haste. he hid it under
his old coat, and with tottering footsteps went deeper into the forest.
Satisfied that he was alone and unobserved, he sank on an old moss-covered
log, and with trembling fingers and anxious look opened the case and drew forth
an old violin. A queer light came into his face as he lovingly tightened the
strings. Slowly, endearingly, he placed it in position, then, taking up the bow,
drew it across the strings with a skill that proclaimed him a genius. A beautiful,
clear chord was the result. A smile of satisfaction came over his face-its ten
years had not injured its tone.
Again and again the bow was drawn caressingly over the worn strings. As
each beautiful note rose higher and clearer, a change came over the care-worn
face, the sadness and coldness disappeared. and a warm light of kindliness, almost
of godliness. came in its stead. Suddenly and without warning, a terrible burst
of coughing shook his entire frame, and, for a moment, made a continuation
of playing impossible. Then he seemed for a moment to struggle with thought.
Old memories returned.
The playing changed, the notes no longer sweet and free, but harsh and
cold. An accompanying change came over the face of the old man, a change so
startling that the face of the former player could scarcely be recognized. A haro,
cold gleam settled in the small, now wicked-looking, eyesg the pale. thin lips were
drawn into a firm straight line. A cruel, murderous expression lined his entire
As deeper and deeper the music grew. it breathed in a hoarse whisper the
man's thoughts to the world around. For ten long years he had been a prisoner
in a dirty, filthy cell. Nobody knew why: nobody cared. He, himself, did not
know. but Big jake did. How clearly it all rose before him. The crowded sa-
loon. which served as a court room, lilled with rude, uncivilized miners, who fol-
lowed and were led on by one voice, that of Big Jake. He did not know how.
PAGE THIRTX TW O
but his mine. in which he had worked witl1 all his soul. and which held out such
bright promise for future happiness, was henceforth to be Big .lakes while he
was thrown unceremoniously into a baggage car and brought to the glooming
prison, which meant a slow death for him.
Oh, the cruelty! the injustice of it alll And he only a poor, harmless
Frenchman. his only friends his violin and his mine--his soul in one.. his life ni
the other. llut he would have revenge. Oh, yes: that was what had given him
life and hope. when all else had failed. Revenge had fed and nourished him all
those years, and now it was near.
"Revenge! Revenge!" cried the shrill, sharp tones. "Revenge! Revenge!"
groaned the trees. The stream, the birds, the whole forest, seemed to catch up
the sound and carry it afarg the dying echoes seemed loath to part with the
sound so sweet to the old man's ears.
The barroom of the "Golden Dust" was full to-night. Outside a wild stnrmn
raged: snow was falling heavily in sleet and rain, and the wind howled dismally.
Men sought consolation around the blazing tire. and in consuming the hot liquor.
which was generously and often passed across the bar to eager hands. Everyone
seemed to be happy and comfortable. .lokes and songs had been the amusement.
but now the conversation took a different turn.
" 'Pears to be 'bout time Fiddlin' Frenchie was comin' 'round these here
parts agin." llill, big, husky fellow. slowly announced. looking suggestively at
llig jake. Instantly the room was all attention. lt was a well-known fact that
there was little friendship between these two. Big Jake did not appear to notice
the insinuation, but camly went on drinking.
"Many people 'round this here camp would heve liked to know why he was
sent to the pen." llill went on, his tones clear and even in the painful silence
"VVall, ef enyone wants to know why. it ain't eny of their businessg jest send
'em to me. and l kinder think l kin satisfy 'em." llig jake answered sneeringly,
tapping the gun in his belt, which implied that the subject was to be dropped.
"Aw, let the dead rest," he added, as an afterthought.
"Dead!" they echoed. "Willy-"
Something fell heavily against the door. A dozen guns flashed ill the dim
light. Old Sanders, the barkeep, rose slowly. and opened the door. A man fell
into the room. He painfully rose to his feet and stood leaning weakly against the
wall. Guns were slowly returned to their places, and a rude staring or general
"sizing up" ensued.
Notieing that the man trembled violently, Sanders poured a glass of liquor.
and offered it to him. Hut a shake of the head was the only answer.
"A tenderfoot. huh?" he exclaimed. looking significantly at the rest of the
men. The stranger edged toward the tire, but was intercepted by Big jake.
I'-Xl F THIRTY-THREE
"There's other ways to git warm besides whiskey and fire. Dance. ie-
shouted. and a storm of bullets rained about his feet. Rising, he attempted to
shuffle his aged limbs, but at the first movement something fell to the floor. lt
was a violin. The man sprang upon it and hugged it to his breast, as a wild
animal protecting its young.
f'Huh! a fiddlefl observed Big Jake. "Give us a tune." The order was
emphasized by bullets.
A dark shadow crossed the face of the man, as he took up his beloved in--
strument. Probably memories of another time came to mind. At the first note
the uproar in the room ceased suddenly. At the second Big Jake was staring
stupidly at him. XVas the music talking? A tremor came over him as, distinctly,
he heard the low tones repeating his name over and over, now accusingly, now
piteously, now as the last prayer of a dying man. He glanced nervously around.
Every man seemed to be attracted by the sound. Old Sam had stopped midway
on the wad of tobacco he had been complacently chewing. Pete held a glass of
whiskey to his lips, but put it down untasted, a most unheard of thing. Sanders
had deserted his profession: the low tones claimed his whole attention. Bill
held a pipe between his teeth, but forgot to keep it going. The rest were all
staring open-mouthed, in a sort of drunken stupor, at the man who made such
music. There was only one man who could play like that. That man was
Fiddlin' Frenchie. and he wasdead-to them.
Slowly, and unconsciously, the music laid bare the soul of the player to them.
It told them how he had tried to live a Christian life in an almost heathen town:
of his great struggle against drink, and all wrong doing: and the tones grew low
and sweet for the sake of a little woman in a village in France who was watch-
ing and praying for him.
The music changed, and with bitter harshness it pictured a scene-a scene
which every man of them remembered-when they, half crazy with whiskey, had
sent this man to a living death. Then the horrors, misery, sickness and cruelty
of ten long years of prison life fell upon their ears.
Then in a sweet, low, sadness, in which the very notes seemed to shed tears,
it told how the little woman watched and waited, more patient day by day, until
worn out with the long, hopeless vigil, still watching, life slowly passed away.
Ah, if there were a just God, would not, these men who had taken the body and
soul away, but left a living man, be made to atone for their great Wrong? The
listeners felt a vague, new fear, and already anticipated in their hearts their fu-
A divine hand seemed to take possession of the violin, and every man became
conscious of its power. and again the music changed, speaking straight into every
man's heart, and each interpreted it in his own way. It laid bare their lives, their
very souls, before them: the baseness of the lives they were living, and told them
of the duty they owed to themselves and to their Maker. And each in his own
heart resolved to begin life anew.
PAGE THIRTY FOUR
Once more the musie changed: hesitatingly, yet so sweetly, the pure tones
rose and fell, telling of another land-a stranger land to' these rude men-where
only peace and happiness reigned. No sorrow, wrong, or pain ever entered there,
only sweet contentment and repose. Every man was strangely stirred. They
had never understool before, but the voice of "Many Tongues" had made it all
clear to them. The beautiful, clear tones faltered, hesitated, and finally-stopped.
The player's head had fallen upon his breast: his soul had gone out with his music.
The violin loosened from his lifeless fingers and fell with a crash upon the
floor into a mass of fragments. lt was well, because it had served its purpose, for
the one and only true Avenger had taken this means to perform the duty that
was rightfully his.
.losephine Zieutara. '13,
a t or IQ ef? 3" fy QGNQI
lf you see a girl at the head of the ranks,
.X leader of girls. both in wit and in pranks,
And you know a talehwhose telling aloud
VVould cause, in anguish, her head to be bowed,
The best thing to do is, Forget it.
lf you know anything that will sadden the joy
Of some man or woman, some girl or some boyg
That will wipe off a smile, or the least bit annoy:
That will cause tears to How, or gladness destroy:
The best thing to do is, Forget it.
-Z. M. C.
PAGE TH lRTY'lflYE
Ellie mnrha nf Anger
HE wild shrieking cries of the wolves, mingled with the howling
Iii? of the wind through the giant trees produced a wierd harmony
Minn img, through the forest. In a lonely cavern lurked a halfbreed boy,
3ff':f"'R'Wi' whose heart beat fast and heavy. Revenge was stamped in his
If W dark eyes and fiery soul, and his conscience battled with duty
.gh within him. Last night he had sat around the campfire as a
'55i'f55" friend of his motherls people, and tonight he sat on a rugged
stone as a fugitive forever.
The cause arose from the fact that in the early morning an Indian brave
had ruthlessly insulted the boy's sister. The courtesy of the white blood arose in
the lad, whose name, translated from the Indian. was Bullhead, and with a violent
blow he had struck down the insulting brave. and sent a deep gash in his head.
The brave had made an effort to rise, but pain had stopped him. and then. in
his wild native tongue. he had shrieked. "You may go to your friend, Father
Derra. but we shall have yours and your white friend's scalps before daybreakf'
'lt was, then. true." conjectured Bullhead: all that he had on the previous
evening heard. from some hangers-on about the camp. that the Indian chief was
planning an attack on the mission Father and his white followers.
Father Derra was Ilullhead's god. but the good mission father persuaded
the boy that there was only one Cod, and tried to banish the idea of the Indian
spirit from his mind.
To-night everything was different. The old chief had exiled him after the
assault, forever from his tribe. with a sneer, saying: "Now the God of palefaces
can help youfl
The word "revenge, seemed imprinted on the darkness. He took the only
alternative he had left in the world, and hastened with Indian tleetness to the
good mission father, many miles away.
"VVhat is the matter, my son, and why do you come so early in such breath-
less haste ?" inquired Father Derra.
'fMy mother's people kill palefaces to-night. Send fighting palefaces. I no
fight. I Indian, and I paleface. I can no light. Big chief send me away because
I kill chief's brave, almost."
"Thank you, my son. The white man's God will love and keep you always.
VVord was sent with all haste through the settlement. Scarcely was this
done, when a wild yell arose far away, even above the howling of the wind. On,
in the darkness and the night, the Indian battle raged: and the boys in blue fought
hard, with the thoughts of their God ever to lead them on.
The flying arrows of the Indian braves grew less in number, and the old
chief was foiled in his attempt to get the palefaces' scalps. VYhat Indian brave
had dared to disobey his Indian spirit? Ah! An idea dawned on him. He had
PAGE THIRTY SIX
forgotten that morning in his anger, that in the boy. llullhead, he had the hatred
of two nations together to deal with. The old chief thought long. and finally
came to the conclusion that perhaps the God of the palefaces did help lrlullhead.
Peace seemed to settle on the country, and more and more young braves
came to be taught about the palefaees' God at the mission, and Father Derra
wondered. He never knew what wonders a few words spoken in anger had
wrought upon that Indian Tribe. llullhead worked and studied hard toward the
education of his Indian half brothers. and years afterwards he donned the cowl
of a Franciscan father.
Alice M. XVass. '13,
,il w'Z:tfi1i,i:" t y
1H ll mll , if
t if s'-if
",'-1 -gi. 1:-.-.
.. . ..,.--9. Q
1 K -1-.' . lfl ,'
V , .I ".'x,,.:'. ,. .
fi"--'?x",:,.....-, -E4 ff'-1-'Lf-..-.4
-.I-.L -:gjq .- 4.-,. Ap-1-gn! -., 1
. 1. ..
. .ang ,JE
llave you never heard the whisper
Of the wind. when soft and low,
Stealing gently, softly, by you,
Telling thoughts we ne'er could know?
llave you never, when the birds sing,
In voices sweet and clear.
Seenrd to feel a certain longing,
And an awe of things so dear?
llave you never seen the beauties
Of the flowers bright and gay.
Ur wished that life might always be
Une bright. sunshiny day?
PAGE TH I RTY-SEVEN
Y Elin Qian,
ERT Tl,'RXlfIR needn't think that he can rule me, even if he is
XX H captain of the skating team. l've stood just about enough of his
sinartnessf' murmured jack Crawford. as he left the merry
' group of boys gathered about the bon-fire on the lake.. AS he
'fi' ,,, passed the boys they good-naturedly called to him to join in the
31.22 fun, but he declined. and trudged thoughtfully through the snow
to the school dormitory.
Crawford had entered the Meadville college as a junior during the Christ-
mas vacations. At first he had been a little lost among the students of the larger
college but his jolly good nature, ever ready for fun, soon made him a popular
member of the school. He had been at college but a few months, and in that
time had won many friends. Among them he had also won a strong enemy.
llert Turner, senior athlete, had been the pronounced leader in all sports and
games, but now Crawford seemed to be threatening his supremacy. XVhat galled
Turner the most was the fact that the girls were beginning to turn their soft
glances to Crawford. He had striven hard to win the favor of Grace Talbot,
and when he had almost gained it, Crawford had stepped in and coolly 'fcut him
out," as the boys termed it.
Turner and his friends tried in all ways to make Crawford unpopular. Sleigh
parties and feeds had been given, but Crawford had been coolly left out. He had
not minded this very much, but when Turner openly insulted him before the boys,
it was enough to make his blood boil. just now, on passing a group of boys, he
had heard one say, "Crawford is a mighty fine fellow, but what gets me is why
he doesn't get up enough courage to knock Turner into the middle of next weekf,
He had heard practically the same thing from Grace the night before. "Ex-
pulsion, or not, I wouldn't stand any more smartness from Turner, if I were you,',
she had said. Since Crawford couldnlt view the situation in the same light, the
result had been a quarrel. Consequently this mor-ning, as he passed, she became
closely absorbed in the shop windows.
XVhat hurt Crawford the most was that he had not been given a position
on the skating team. He had been the star skater of the school he had just left.
but it had been due to the influence of Turner and his friend that he had not
been given a position on the team. Turner had been chosen captain, while Craw-
ford had not even received the position of a substitute.
As Crawford neared the dormitory, Ned Burns, his room-mate joined him
saying, "Look here, old fellow, what is the trouble between you and Grace P"
"Can't see where it concerns you, replied Crawfordf'
"Oh, it doesn't concern me in the least, my dear boy. Don't be so grouchy
Take the advice of an old friend and look out for Turner," he ended tantalizingly.
"VVhat is Turner up to now ?" inquired Crawford.
"Aroused your curiosity, eh, old boy? VVell, it wasn't much, only he con-
PAGE THIRTY-EIGH 1'
fidentially told nie Grace had consented to accompany him to the meet to-n1orrow.'
As the boys parted at ,the dormitory door, Ned teasingly said. "Never mind. old
fellow, there are others." a
The next morning crowds of students from the contesting colleges were
gathered on the banks of the lake. lion-fires were briskly burning, as tl1e air was
crisp and sharp. The first race was just over as Crawford joined his friends.
Turner had come out ahead in the Hrst race, but the leader of the other college
had' been close on his heels. As the pistol cracked for the second race, the four
sweater-clad figures sped over the ice. Turner managed to keep ahead. but just
as he reached the goal his foot slipped, and he fell rlat on the ice. "Tie!" the
judges shouted. for the leader of the other college came in just as Turner fell.
Turner attempted to rise, but sank back again with a groan, for his feet had
become tangled in the skates and his ankles were badly sprained. l'ut the second
man in my place, and let one of the subs. take his," ordered Turner, but the
crowd shouted "Crawford!" and it was Crawford who was reluctantly pushed
forward to take the place of the fallen captain.
As he stood ready to start, he dimly saw tl1e crowd on the banks, but glanc-
ing in the direction of Grace he received an encouraging nod. Again the signal
was given, and again the four figures sped over the broad expanse of ice for the
longest and last race of the afternoon. Crawford sped ahead a few feet, and
then slowly the rest gained on him. The enthusiasm of the visiting supporters
knew no bounds. Crawfords friends shouted in desperation. Fifty, forty.
thirty more yards, and then Crawford bent forward. His feet sped faster. and
he reached the goal with the rest trailing several yards behind him. Shouts of
victory rent the air, and Crawford and Turner were lifted to their comrades'
shoulders and carried triumphantly from the field. Over the heads of the boys.
Turner and Crawford shook hands. and the only words Turner uttered were.
"Crawford, you certainly are a brick."
The next evening at the l'hi Chix dance. Grace gave Crawford her program
to fill out with as many dances as he wished. as a recompense for l1er former
coolness. Crawford certainly wished for more than a few.
V ll '17
XL NDER the oak tree in the meadow nine boys sprawled in various
ffs attitudes of repose, eagerly discussing what seemed to be a very
5355: mi important subject.
fq' "fl "XVhy, it's the easiest thing in the world," declared Tom
jones, a healthy, pink-cheeked boy of sixteen. "There are' just
'fi-sr 4 nine of us hereg we have all played ball at home, and we can
organize a crack-a-jack team, and play this local nine we have
heard so much about."
, "just the thing," "XVe're with you. Tom." "Count me in." came the various
answers from the joyous boys, highly enthused at the idea of passing away the
long vacation days in the enjoyment of their favorite game.
One boy. however, did not feel so enthusiastic at the prospect, or if he did
feel any enthusiasm he kept his feelings well under control. He lay on his back.
with his hands braced under his head. and gazed at the rest through half-closed
eyes, a slight sneer curling his lips.
"How about you, Harry ?" asked Bill Stubbs, the lively little shortstop.
"Oh, I suppose I'll have to pitch for you fellows as usual," was the languid
reply. "though I will have to be very careful with my arm, for I am going to
pitch in our high school team next springf,
The next thing in the program is to choose a captain," said Mark VVesley.
the lanky left fielder. "Nominations are now in order for-"
"I nominate Tom Jones," shouted the impetuous Stubbs. 1
"Second the nomination," came the cry, and in a few minutes Tom was
unanimously elected captain of the newly organized team. After discussing the
matter a little more thoroughly, and making arrangements for practise the next
day. the boys arose from their seats on the turf and started off toward their
various boarding houses to overhaul their suits and gloves, and have them all
ready for practise the next morning.
The nine boys hailed from different parts of the State of Connecticut, but
for the last two or three years they had all made it their custom to spend their
summer vacation in the little country village of Larkspur, and thus they had all
become very well acquainted.
When they had arrived on this particular vacation, they found that the boys
of Larkspur had formed a baseball nine and, after defeating the teams of the
various towns around Larkspur had become very boastful and challenging in
their talk. Finally this boasting began to grate on the boys' nerves, and, when
they could stand it no longer, they met under the tree in the meadow and formed
the team as described above. and determined to do their best to humble the
boastful village boys.
On the morning after that of the meeting under the oak tree, all of the
boys except Harry Anthony, the self-appointed pitcher. could be seen diligently
practising in the meadow. Finally, about the middle of the forenoon, Harry
came languidly sauntering through the meadow, and paused beside the home
plate. VVhen Tom became aware of the presence of Anthony. he called in his
fielders, and beckoned Harry to him.
"Now we can have the tryouts for pitcher." he said.
"Tryoutsl" exclaimed Harry.
"Certainly," replied the captain. "There are two candidates besides you for
that position. George XYilliams and Earl Gardner each pitched on his respective
home team, and they intend to tryout for the position of pitcher on this team also.
Each one of you is to pitch a certain number of balls across the plate, and the
rest of the team will judge the result and choose the best pitcher."
"Oh, very well," loftily replied Anthony. "I suppose we may as well have
it over with at once."
Each of the boys trying for the position proved to be an exceptionally good
pitcher. Anthony was very brilliant and speedy. but he proved to be too unre-
liable and Highty. and. after much discussion, the boys chose Earl Gardner for
Harry Anthony was astounded. His face paled and flushed by turns, and
his eyes blazed with anger.
"VVell, I guess you'll have to play in the field, Harry," said the captain,
kindly, coming up and placing his hand on the offended one's shoulder.
"I will either pitch or do nothing," snapped Anthony.
"Yery well, then," said the captain, rather sharply. "Suit yourself."
The disappointed pitcher did not deign another word, but. seizing his coat
and glove. he hurried off the field. One or two of the boys started after him,
but they were stopped by the captain. who said, "Let him go, boys. It will do
no good to argue with him now, Perhaps he will come to his senses when his
anger cools a little."
Day after day the team practised faithfully in the meadow, and day after
day Harry Anthony sauntered past the ball grounds toward the stream that
flowed near the lield. NVhenever he met any of the boys he nodded coldly and
passed on, trying to make them believe that he did not care whether he played
on the team or not. llut he could not fool himself, Deep in his heart he knew
that he was not doing the right thing by the rest of the boys or by himself, ann
he passed many sleepless nights worrying over the fast approaching game.
Finally the great day came. Everything was in a bustle of excitement and
everybody in the village was hurrying to the ball grounds, for tl1e game had been
well advertised and the country people were turning out in a body to support
their local nine. There was one boy who seemed, outwardly at least. to take
no interest in the game. This boy was Harry Anthony. The night before he
had made preparations for a fishing expedition up the stream. He arose early
in the morning. for he intended to take his lunch and stay all day.
After filling his lunch basket with food, he gathered up his fishing line and
IU L FORTY-ONE
pole and started on his trip. Hut for some reason or other he did not like fishing,
and about half past nine he gathered up his lines and started back toward the
As he approached the baseball field on his way home, the sound of cheering
met l1is ear. The great game was on! His heart jumped in spite of himself, and,
hiding his fishing pole and basket in some bushes which lined one side of the
road, he took a short-cut through the fields, and was soon in the midst of the
crowd watching the game.
lt was the first half of the seventh inning. The score was 4 to 3 in favor
of the locals, who were at the bat. So the locals were ahead! Harry expected
his heart to leap with joy, when he heard this news, but for some reason it did not.
On the other hand, he felt downcast, and when the eighth inning came and went
with the score unchanged, he began to feel himself genuinely nervous. His feel-
ings underwent a decided change during the ninth inning, and, when Tom Jones
smashed out the home run that won the game, Harry was beside himself with
joy and, when he again gained control of himself, he was wildly shaking Tom's
hand and congratulating him on his wonderful hit. Tom was somewhat sur-
prised, but he shook HHYTYYS hand with a hearty good will, and invited him to
come out and practise with the team next day, Needless to say, Harry eagerly
accepted this invitation, and never again did he find fault with his position on
the team, but whatever position he was given he played with all his skill, and in
time became one of the chief mainstays of the victorious nine.
Leland Copeland, '13 .
F wr . 1
PAGE FORTX TWO
Eugene Selvage Aliee Gale Milton Conniuk
i 3lntvr Eigh Srrhnnl Brhatr
.Xpril 20. 1912.
Ks lfnreku has heen innst nnsneeessfnl in athletics this year. and as the
fntnre in that line lunkecl as glumny :Ls the past, inn' hupes for glory were plaeecl
in the zlhility of our rlehuters. Ont uf six ZlSlJlI'2llltS for the lnmur, mn' flttlliltlllg
team of three was picked several weeks before the day set for the clehute, zmfl
was einnpuserl as follows: lfngene Selvuge, Alice Gale, and Milton Clnniiek.
Un the evening of .Xpril 20th, the friends ancl supporters of the SCllUlblS
Q'2llllCl'L'il in the .Xsseinlmly llull tu witness the contest hetween the rlchzlters of
l':llI'CliZl and ,Xl'L'Zlt1l, Ililll' question fm' clehate was: Resolved: Thzlt the lilllllltly-
ers' Lizlhility .Xet of Califcwnizx is El 'Inst zmrl lfqnitahle Law." .-Xreuta nphelcl the
Zl.ffll'lll2lllVL', while l':lll'L'liZl siippzwtecl the negative.
'llhe lll'll2llC was opened hy blames .Xnclersun fm' .Xl'C2lt2l, who was fulluwetl
hy lfugene SClV2lQ'L', the first speaker fm' l':lll'Cli2l. lle clearly set forth the ques-
tion uf the clehzlte, unrl lJl'ClJZlI'L'1l the way for his CLlllC2lg'llCS, .-Xliee Gale shuwerl
herself to he il most able llehzlter, :mtl was later followed hy Xliltun Cunniek, who
elwerefl himself with glfwy. lt was 2lQ'l'CL'fl by ull present that he was the hesl
speaker of the evening.
A1,l'f l"1lK'l'Y-T I l l'l'l'
Arcata's debaters consisted of James Anderson, Gwendolyn Gaynor, and
Anna Averill, who spoke in the order named. They relied on studied speeches,
rather than on forcible arguments, to support their side of the question.
The debate was a very close one, and both sides had good reasons for think-
ing that their team had won. After careful deliberation, the judges gave theil
decision unanimously in favor of Eureka, which was most jubilantly received by
the supporters of the cardinal and green.
May 4, 1912.
Two weeks later the Eureka debating team.met that of Fortuna in the
Assembly Hall for the championship debate. The question of debate was the
same, but this time Eureka supported the affirmative. In this, Fortuna had the
advantage, for in the preliminary debate, Fortuna had won the negative side of
the question from Ferndale. The Eureka debaters had also won the negative, and,
in the Hnal, it fell to their lot to reverse their argument, and battle for the affir-
Eugene Selvage opened the debate in a clear and straightforward speech.
He did even better than in the first debate, and deserves great credit. Alice
Gale gave an excellent argument, and added to her' laurels, already won. Milton
Connick ended the debate for Eureka in a speech which was by far the best of
the day. He clearly set forth his arguments, one after anotherg strenuously
upheld them, and refuted those of his opponents in such a forcible manner that
the Fortuna speakers did not even attempt to refute many of his arguments. The
debaters for Fortuna were Lyman Passmore, Fred jaehnig and Hartley Turner,
of whom Lyman Passmore was by far the best speaker. I
After Milton Connick's speech, there was hardly any doubt as to which
side would win. XVe were not surprised, therefore. that Eureka was rendered
the decision. thus giving us the debating championship for the year.
PAGE FORTW l' OUR
Track Meet Dance, October 24, 1911.
fill thc 1'1'c11i11Q of llctnvlwt-1' twt-11tx'-fo111'1l1 1l1
hrst lligh bchool 1lz111cc or 1l1c wdlsabll was g'ivc11 to
thc visiting' league 11-111115 aut-111l1lt-tl for thc Zlllllllfll
ll'1lCli 1111-ct 211 tht- Xt-w lim l':1vilio11. ,X vcrv
'K' " 'xx'
A- . W-
, .s 3 s ,A
- 1 1, N, v
4? , QXN lvl! -,X
' I 1 .1
25" PJ ""'n'l'f 1' 'ln
, EIIIA-W, l,1At,,1'i-if 1,
I Il' . ,Alf f ,111 'Nl ,,',l 'l
, VIA ,,,,,,l
' ' t Fr. ' 1 ..:--.5015
15' 'U 1143! 'ij
'ttyl'-, ' ggji' 3 1
. .gif V, ., i:-,fx-,
. xx QA.
1 f i-
IJll'2lS2lllt tfvt-11i11g' was spuiit hy tht- lurgc crowtl pro X
1-111. I ,, l
Foot Ball Dance, November 12, 1911.
.-X ft-w 1111-111l1c1's of the lligh SL'll1Jtll. after ll2lX'l11Q' , f
plzlyctl Zl tic football gflllllt' witl1 lrliflllllll lligh. 1111- ,
tc1'1z1i111-tl thc lttfftllllil 1011111 :mtl motors at ll flzmcu.
which was 2ll'l'2lllf,1'C1l 211 :1 111i:111tc's iioticc 211 tht:
Scqiioiu ,ll2iVk'I'11. 'l'l1:151- 11l'U4Ql11 i'L'lJtJl'lfC1l ll lll1P5l 11,115 .X
t'll-ltlylllllt' L'Vk'l1lllg'. ,iii Y
. l X X1 W
Basket-ball Feast. , X 4
U ml ,f -'
'llhc lllClllllL'I'S of the 1X1'cz1tz1 llzlskct-l1z1ll lL'llIll ,X l ., , l
:1f1t-1' Ctlllllllg' ziroimtl thc llilj' :mtl playing' Zl imructict' '
gzuiic 211 Soulh l'z1rk. were swvcrl ll tlclightfitl l 1
ll1llCllL'tll1 i11 thc lJllj'SlC1ll g'cog'r:111l11' l21lJlJl'21tlJl'j'. N
Social Dance, December 28, 1911. v,
.X vt-ry L'll-ltlyllllli' CVk'lllIlQ' was spout :lt the bc- XXV!
fllltllll 'l'z1v1-1'11 on thc cvci1i11g' uf llcct-111111-1' 23111. ln 'D 1, i
thc 1111-111l1c1's of thc lligh SCll11+1l as thc giicwts of l
at-vt'r:1l of tht- stutlcnts. 1
Junior Dance, May 31, 1912. 1
,, . . , . J . Q
lhc Zllllllllll rlz111t'c givt-11 lmy thc hlllllltll' claw 1:1 1 r I Twgm
ho11o1'11f those in thc g'1'z11l11z11i11g class took place 1111 1lEAM,,1 Q7
thc '1l1oVc tlzitc at thc Xt-w lirzt C2lSlll1J. .Xll thou X
K . 4 . . 4 I
I1T'k'SClll L'll'ltiyCll lllL'I115ClVL'r. :1111l thc Vllllllill- class hav " ,pf
zultlwl :111otl11-1' siicct-ss 1o il4 ztlrczitly lCllg'1ll1' lift.
Glimpses of Northern
-fe. ?,-I The .Xssociated Students of the Eureka lligh School
have so far enjoyed a rather prosperous and successful ad-
!-, ministration this year. The regular monthly meetings, and
i especially the rallies, have heen well attended hy the under-
if. classmen, which shows an increase of school spirit. The
'FN Student llody has heen wise in its expenditures. and now
i "'I"t- K' has a fair sum in the treasury.
,I The officers for this year are: president, lveslie Axe:
M' -Q vice-president, XYinnifred Klepper: treasurer, lfrnest Sevier:
fi Q. athletic manager. l'ercy Quinn: sergeant-at-arms. Frank
.-, .q,, Rohinson.
Lk' 'J We heartily wish that the administration of 1912-13
may enjoy as much prosperity and success as that of the
1 I l present school year, and do not doubt hut that they may do
Our next ycar's student body officers are: president. Tomasina Tonilinsonz
vice-president, l.cslie Langford: secretary. Mildred Gale: treasurer. XY. lilepper:
athletic manager. XY, Laheau: sergcant-at-arms. C. XYclls.
3' :cvrutiur fftnmmiitvr
The lfxccutive Committee, which has charge of all the husiness affairs of
the lligh School. has greatly contributed to the success of all the enterprises
which have heen undertaken this year hy their zealous and untiring efforts. The
committee is composed of one faculty member, the president. secretary and treas-
urer of the .Xssoeiated Students. and a representative from each of the classes.
This vear's committee were as follows: Owen C. Coy, faculty: Leslie Axe,
chairman: Tomasina Tomlinson. secretary: lfrnest Sevier. treasurer: Frank
Robinson, senior class: Irving Fulton, junior class: Eugene Sclvage, sophomore
class: and Klarlc Klelcndy. freslunan class.
liach class of the lfureka lligh School is organized, so that it can give candy
sales, dances, choose class colors. pins. and Howers, and all husiness pertaining
to the class alone. '
F4 IRTY - S ICX lf X
I , i
Officers: Curtis Drake, president: Elmer Abrahamson, vice-president: Lea
VVeaver, secretary and treasurer: and Frank Robinson, executive committee'
Officers: Leland Copeland. president: Lucy Mathews. vice-president: llruce
Clark, secretary and treasurer: and Irving Fulton. executive committee.
Officers: Clarence Lord, president: Ralph Shields. vice-president: George
Gunderson, secretary and treasurerg and Eugene Selvage, executive committee.
Officers in Room 4: Colin Campbell, president: Frank Donahue. vice-presv
dent: and Harold Duffy, secretary and treasurer.
Officers in Room 5: Audrey Falk, president: Elmo W'alsh. vice-presidentg
C. Pine, secretary and treasurer: and Mark Melendy, who represents both classes
on the executive committee.
Each class at the Eureka High School was organized in the latter part of
September or the first of October of the past school year, for the purpose of
encouraging debating and public speaking.
These societies meet regularly every other Friday, unless some unforseen
event prevents them from so doing, and usually they take up two of the regular
school periods. Indeed, they are made a part of the school work, and the students
must attend them as a part of the regular work.
Each organization has a program of its own which is carried through at its
meeting. Anyone who cares to do so may come to these meetings. and quite
a few take advantage of that privilege.
The programs as a whole have been very well rendered and have helped a
great deal in the school work. The roll is first called and answered with a quota-
tion. Then follows solos, songs by glee clubs, quartets, etc., debates, readings,
book reviews or lectures by visitors, and impromptu speeches. whistling SO1Os,
etc, As there is but one Whistler of acknowledged merit, and she is modest, we
are not wrapped in ecstacy as often as we wish that we might be. Another topic
deserving of special mention, are the impromptu debates upon such subjects as,
"Resolved, That the dishrag is more important than the mop": or "That a person
can eat faster with a knife than with a fork." Such subjects, although sounding
trivial, are of great importance to the students who know something about each
side, and when they feel no responsibility in debating so trivial a subject they
are free from stage fright while upon the floor. Thus they are by degrees edu-
cated into the idea of speaking, singing or playing in public. At a recent date,
Leslie Axe Prof. 0. Coy XVinnifred Klepper
Tonmsina Tomlinson Iirncwt Sevier Percy Quinn
Fraxnk Robinson Irving Fulton Eugene Selvuge
PANIC I-'ORT Y-N l N lf
the several societies were organized into republican national conventions, and
many points of our governmental procedure were brought out.
The faculty, as well as the entire student body, understand that these arc
accomplishing their work, and under no consideration would they go back to
their old routine.
This is the name selected by the senior class for their society. and it was well
chosen, for they seem to have a highly developed taste for scientific and literary
improvement. They entertained the Adelphian society in the Assembly Hall, but
thought that their program was too deep for the other societies to perfectly com-
prehend, and hence did not invite them.
This name, signifying 'fbrotherly love," has been selected by the juniors.
Sisterly love is also prevalent in this class. The society supplied two of thc
school debaters, and at one time entertained the whole school in the Assembly
Hall with an enjoyable program. Among the members of this society are future
statesmen, teachers, evangelists, orators, whistlers, actors. airmen and women
policemen, society leaders, and a wizard in the line of an advocate of women's
rights in the person of Mr. Guido Norman.
This is the name of the sophomore society. There are many brilliant students
among them, and they had the honor of supplying a third debater on the team.
They entertained the whole school with an excellent musical program in the
Assembly llall at a recent meeting.
The Forum society has its headquarters with the Freshmen in Room 4.
There need be no great surprise if they produce persons of renown, for they have
already started some upon the road to fame.
This society originates in Room 5. among the Hfreshiesf' and is expected to
create some disturbance when the members have reached maturity.
This society is composed of the freshmen who entered Eureka High last
january. lt is doing justice to the name of that statesman, for already they have
defeated one of the older freshmen societies in a spirited debate.
All of these societies are certainly a great aid to all the students in preparing
them for this life. Some who were afraid to glance at the teacher while reciting
now pace about the rostrum as unconcerned as if they were campaigning for
Roosevelt. XYe are sure that this step taken by the faculty has been successful
and is commendable from every standpoint.
,Xbout the last part of january. a choral class was organized. and Mrs. l..
Sedgley Thomson was engaged as instructor. in which capacity she has performed
wonders with hitherto unknown talent. One concert before an audience of nearly
three hundred persons has been given, which placed a handsome sum in the
treasury after the expenses had been paid. The teacher and her pupils received
much praise for their laudable results. l'lans for another concert to be given in
a few weeks' time are already under way, and this time it is expected to be a
greater success than before.
.X parliamentary law and debating' class was organized in January and Klr.
Coy consented to lay aside his regular work and meet with the class in Room 5.
No credits are allowed, but the students get what is better-knowledge and prac-
tice in handling' business meetings.
Some celebrated orators have been developed in this class. as, for instance,
the following: Mr, "Silas" Connick, whose increasing How of words and dra-
matic gestures closely resemble those of Dan Shannon, the revivalist: Miss
llroderick, who does not confine herself to technicalities, but discusses the ques-
tion in its broader meaning: Blr. Stoodley. who is very philosophical when his
mind is level: and Kliss Gale, who employs cyclone tactics when approaching :1
PAGI' Fl FTY-ON E
f X ,
NYe have quite a fair exchange list. the largest number. however. coming
from our own State. Some few come from Florida. New York and Maine, but we
want some from the Central States, from the states with the big cotton fields,
from the Rocky Mountain States. and some from around the Great Lakes. XVe
would then be receiving quite a variety of exchanges, and more interest would be
taken by the students of our school in reading them, and would result in inspiring
them to put some material, of which they had never thought before, into their own
Students at school usually have times when they have nothing to do. At
such times they should be interested in looking over any exchanges, thus gaining
some idea of what other schools are doing. Good ideas of organizing societies.
of giving entertainments, of story writing, and the experiences of different schools
would thus be obtained and would form common material for discussion and
interest. An exchange editor would then not have a very difficult task to criticize
the papers, for he could more readily get the opinions of the majority of the
students than he could by looking them all over for himself.
The Exchange Department should not only be a department in which one
school criticizes the defects and the good points in another school's paper, but it
should also be a place which should reveal the abilities of an editor to say the same
things in a great variety of ways. For instance, most monthlies contain the ob-
jectionable property of advertisements on the covers. To read in every criticism
a repetition of the sentence. "You should keep the covers free from ads," or some
other sentence with the same direct meaning, would be boring, to say the least.
To avoid this an exchange editor ought to endeavor to display a little skill by
hinting at the defect in a roundabout way. In this manner more liveliness could
'be added to this department, and it would appeal to more readers.
Exchange editors of annuals have not as much chance to give justice to their
work as those of nionthlies have. The former have a chance to display their skill
in this line only once during their whole life at school, while the latter have sev-
eral opportunities, and consequently can be expected to do it better. It is true
that the editor of the annual has more time for preparation, but, nevertheless,
PAGE FXFTY TWO
"'Tis practice that leads to success." ln reading over the various criticisms here,
it might also be well to remember that "It is easier to preach than to practice
what you preach."
Cogswell. San Francisco-Your paper is exceedingly well written up: your
departments are very fine and interesting. The only way we can suggest im-
provement is to keep advertisements from the back cover as you do from the
The Argus, Tulare, Cal.-Your general appearance is fine, as you do not
have ads. on the covers, but confine them all to the back portion. Other charac-
teristics of an ideal school paper are noticeable. The Literary Department is ex-
ceptionalg most productions in this line are narrative, but yours contains besides
this, exposition, argumentation, poems, and description. But why do you devote
so much space to the photographs of the graduates? Eighteen pages for thirty-
Flve photographs! An average of two to a page. The josh Department could
easily give'some of its space to the Alumni, i. e.: tell more about the members of
the Alumni, and omit some of the personals that you do not consider very good.
Do not misinterpret our adverse criticism. iWe give them in the very best of
spirit. VVe like "The Argus" as an animal better than it was when a monthly.
Caduceus, Chico, Cal.-Yours is an exceptionally fine journal. One of the
objects of a school paper is to increase school spirit, and the "Caduceus'l certainly
reveals a great interest taken in it by the students. The "Literary" contains many
enjoyable and fine stories, and the poems found amongst them are delicately ex-
quisite. Do you not think that the "Class Prophecy." although very interesting
and humorous, should not be placed before the Literary Department? Neverthe-
less, considering all the setbacks and misfortunes your school has had, we wish it
to continue coming as regularly as it has done in the past.
High School llreccia, Portland, Maine.-The Athletic Department is well
written and interesting. "The Average American Schoolboyu is fine. But your
general appearance could be greatly improved by confining all ads. to the back of
the paper and by keeping the cover free, both inside and out, from this blemish.
The Oak, Berkeley, Cal.-This is a very interesting paper, we have found
many improvements in it, as compared with the one we reviewed about a year
ago. Vile will be glad when you get to making a different cover design and in-
serting a few cuts and cartoons at the heads of the various departments. In spite
of the lack of the above-mentioned essentials of a good paper, we enjoy "The
Oak. simply because of its having no advertisements whatever. It will certainly
be a great step in the lives of all school papers when they can afford to do without
them. llut why don't you make comments upon your exchanges? Your Literary
Department could also be improved some by having a greater variety of stories.
The one entitled "Stellae,l' by Ritchie McKee, is certainly fine.
The Far Darter, St. llelena, Cal.-A very attractive paper. As we see it on
the table in the office we wonder if the material inside is as good as outward
appearances indicate. XVe End that our expectations are realized, for "The Far
Darter" has all the requirements of an ideal high school paper. The Literary
Department draws our attention more than any other on account of its splendid
stories, among which are mixed a number of good poems. Next to this depart-
ment in attractiveness and beauties of expression, comes the Exchange Depart-
ment. ln most cases this department is boring to the reader, but this we find to
be an exception. The cut for the josh Department is very appropriate, and is a
josh in itself. Yes, we do enjoy this journal, and we sincerely wish it to come
again, many times.
Other exchanges we have received are, High School Courant, Bradford,
Penn., The Horace Manu Record, New York, N. Y.: Red and lllack, Tampa.
Floridag The Oracle, jacksonville, Florida, Potpourri, Auburn, Cal., NVilmerding
Life. San Francisco, Cal.: Megaphone, Fortuna, Cal.: The Polytechnic, San Fran-
cisco, Cal.: The Lowell, San Francisco, Cal.: The Columbia Collegian. Milton
Jre.g The Flame, Oakland, Cal.: Horace Maunikin, New York, Y.g Crimson
and Gold, Colton, Cal., lflreath of Ocean, Fort llragg, Cal.! Manzanita Bark,
Palo Alto. Cal.: The XYhat Not. lllilton, Ore: and Zephyr. Gilroy, Cal.
Brink-ham amh Enuqurtu
You overshadow any high school paper. Some cartoons would help further.
Placing the staff before the faculty shows disrespect for the latter.-Potpourri,
You are truly a thing of beauty. Your numerous sketches in black and
white add much to the attractions of your magazine, and the photographs of
scenes in golden California are instructive to us, as well as beautiful.-The Oracle.
It is a pleasure to receive an exchange like the Sequoia. Your cover design
is very artistic and you have many excellent cuts. Such an enjoyable paper as
yours should be issued at least semi-annually.-Cogswell, San Francisco, Cal.
You show careful editing, and we congratulate you upon your general ap-
pearance. Especially good is your literary department.-The Polytechnic. San
Wle consider yours the best paper in Northern California. Your contents
are extremely well arranged. We have followed your just and wise criticism con-
cerning our artistic ability and refer you to our june, l91l. issue.--Megaphone,
One Mile Relay Race-XVon by Rusk. Haas, Hanson, Morrison and Damon..
of Ferndale. Time 3 minutes 36 4f5 seconds.
Hy the above summary, Eureka placed in every event. and as she will have the
same team practically this year, there is a bright outlook for Eureka next meet.
Fifi? 2 +
Immediately after the Track Meet, foot ball practice was commenced. Abner
Sevier, an ex-high-school player, was secured as coach, and under his and Captain
Axe's directions practice was held. The members of the squad being light and in-
experienced, a great deal of practice was required in order that a good and win-
ning team could be developed. A fast team was developed, the back-field being
especially fast. However, the team was handicapped by weight. The first league
game took place in Eureka.
EUREKA AND FORTUNA
On November 18. Eureka and Fortuna played a tie game in which neither
showed any marked superiority over the other. Fortuna made a touch-down in
the Hrst few minutes of play. In the fourth quarter Axe, with the splendid in-
terference of Labeau. lVright and Sevier. ran fifteen yards for a touch-down.
Axe and Labeau. the Eureka backs, played a steady game. making many ex-
cellent gains. Score, 5-5.
FORTUNA AND EUREKA
One week later, Eureka succeeded in defeating Fortuna at Fortuna. This
game was a repetition of the first. with the exception that Carl VVright. Eureka's
full-back, succeeded in kicking a goal, following the touch-down made by Axe.
The head-work of Sevier at quarter was the sensation of the game. Score. 6-5.
ARCATA AND EUREKA
On December 2, crushed by the weight and team-work of the Arcata squad,
Eureka was easily defeated. Our men were outweighed nearly 25 pounds to the
man, and so the Arcata rushes could not be held back.
Those defending the cardinal and green throughout the three games were:
l.. lf.-Campbell and Irons.
L. G.-Langford, Cook, Wells.
R. T.-Lord, Melendy. Hill. - ig
R. G.-Connick and .-Xlmrahainson.
fr' ' '-"'
' . 5 -W is
A I . ' 1--gywfmf . , ,,.: g .Q ,. is ,gg
.13 1 -
.,A-5.,j.- In . ' I
PAGE FI FTS'-NINE
Great interest was taken in girls' basket-ball last year, consequently a large
number turned out for practice. Under the able guidance of Captain Nesman.
the girls practiced faithfully, and so a good team was developed. Two practice
'fames were held with Arcata, and Eureka showed up well in both games.
The first league game took place in Eureka on the morning of November 18.
1911, when Fortuna was matched against us. The game proved to be very ex-
citing, despite the fact that the grounds were very slippery. The Eureka girls
came out of the fray victorious. The score was l9-17.
One week later our girls journeyed to Ferndale, where we were defeated.
Miss Gertrude Soules. the Eureka forward, and easily the star of the team, was
missed from the frame, and it was on this account that the score was so large.
The girls who played on the team were as follows: McKay, Melendy.
Sinclair, Hodgson, Matthews, Young, Xesman QCapt.il, Hottinger, Soules.
Mulford and Monroe.
At the opening of the tennis season, Percy Quinn was elected captain. The
tryouts were held, and on April 27th the semi-finals were held in Eureka between
Eureka and Arcata. The honors in the events were divided three and two. with
Arcata coming out ahead. Arcata swept everything before her in the morning,
winning thegirls' doubles and the mixed doubles. However, in the afternoon
Eureka rallied and to-ok two events, the girls' singles and the boys' singles. The
boys' doubles was won by Arcata, and so Eureka went down to defeat for the
fifth successive year. Our team lined up as follows:
Girls Doubles-M. Hodgson and M. Hamilton.
Mixed Doubles-L. Connick and L. Shurtleff.
Girls' Singles-M. Falk.
Boys' Doubles-P. Quinn, M. Irons.
Boys' Singles-F. Hamilton.
liaseball was not found to be a success this year. The obstacles that arose
could not be overcome. ln the first place the only available diamond that can
be used for practice is too far from the school. And, second, after the team had
been picked and had practiced faithfully. five of the members were declared in-
eligible by the faculty. This happened just a few days before the first league
game. New men were selected to iill the vacancies by Captain Roberts, and with-
out any practice we played as scheduled at .-Xrcata. We were easily defeated.
however. Nothing better could be expected of a team which had not even prac-
ticed together before.
Une week later the team went to Ferndale, where it was again defeated. The
game showed a great improvement on the part of our team. The last league
game took place in Eureka with Fortuna playing against us. XVe were again de-
feated by a score of 7-3. llowever, much credit must be given the team for their
showing in this game, barring one or two innings.
The lincup of thc team is as follows
I". Duffy, Catcher.
'llinnnons and Robinson, l'itchcrs.
XYright anal '1l11111l'lU11S, First llasc.
Smith and Carlson, Second llasc.
Roberts, Third llase.
Simonson. Short Stop.
Clark and Noe. Center Ficlcl.
ll llnfly and Donahue. Right Ficlcl
Rrrurhn nf Ihr Humhnlht Olnuutg High Srlpunl Athlrtir Aaunriatinu:
R. Hruacl jump
R, lligh jump
lllDl!,S1L'lJ anfl jump
3 . .
19 ft. 10 ln. W
5 ft. 6 ln.
9 ft. 6 in.
40 ft. 3 3-4
0:55 . -.
42 fr. n in. l
3 Q 1
.1 :36 4-5
WEE-'D ,t99,A-.Wt 1 999 9 M 9
VA11142 S1 XTYATH REE
A Eureka Residence
. O 9
X 13", gl S
S Q2 Illfvnav x
x S!-'Q'-V vfvi, YK
f A 1, V
x ' O
O O Q
O U K 0
f O CY 0
g O O CX
5 O l
is 3' 0'
4:f J , U!
There was a bunch of Freshmen,
It was a sinful shame,
They came to the dear old High School,
And there their locks were ta'en.
XVho was this High School barber,
That swiped the Freshies' hair?
It certainly was not Doty,
Because he's fair and square.
He wouldn't touch small Freshmen,
That starting High School are.
He said, H"Tis very wicked
To cut a Freshman's hair."
It could not have been Vklebster,
Oh, no! could not have been.
For XVebster is a Socialist,
And says it is a sin.
So then it was a Sophomore,
A jumper high, I hear,
A junior. too, I understand.
XVhose actions are most queer.
A senior, too. l think I heard,
For running has his fame!
And last of all a Freshman,
So chubby and so game.
So, boys and girls, look out for those
XVho the Freshies' hair have taken,
For they are always on the watch,
If I am not mistaken.
PAGE Sl XTY-SIN
I M I SlX'l'Y-5
Bliss Klelleorge Qin German 1-"XYie konnnst die Herr?"
lrving Fulton iindignantly 5-"Nobody, l combed it myself."
XV:-ather-.-X convenient handle with which to take hold of a conversation.
on Conniek to .Xliee Gale fat the l'ublie Libraryl-"There's lots of
food for thought in this magazine storyf,
Alice-"Full of meat ?"
fklilton-"No: it's a serial."
Sausage-The link between man and beast.
Lester johnson fhanding .Xune Ileckwith a bouquet.l
.Xnne-"VVhat beautiful flowers. There's still a little dew on them."
Lester Cabsentnundedly 7-XYell-er-l know, but l'll pay that to-morrow."
Q ?ff'e ul
No one walking in the hall,
No one answers when I call!
XYhat's the matter with the kids,
Nothing here but hats and lids.
"Mae" says that we must not stray,
llut to our classes haste away.
The required time is a minute and a half,
Don't drag in the halls like a half grown calf.
"Xlr. Huggins," said the attending physician, gravely, "l am afraid your
wife's mind is gone."
"Well, l'n1 not surprised," replied Mr. ll. "Shes been giving me a piece
of it every
Hobo No. 1-"VVhere is an easy Place in Eureka P"
Hobo No. 2-"Mrs VVing's, Fifth and D."
Hobo No. 1-K'VVhy?',
breakfast by chopping woodf'
If the giant Sequoias are redwood. is Douglas Pine?
day for twenty-live years, and she didnlt have a whole lot to start -Jn."
No. 2-Qsmiling in sweet remembrance J-"Prof, Ames earns your
"VVhat is geography ?" asked the father. who was testing his son's progress
'fGeography,l' replied little Johnny, "is what you put in your pants when you
think ou're oin to fret a lickin "
Y g g
Muriel Falk toward glory is bent,
X'Vhen singing she's always content:
Wlien she gets up with the chickens
And works like the dickens,
Then for fame we will think she is meant.
lf Elma lost her eyesight, would Harlene Copsey?
,Purviance fin chemistry J-"lXlr. Connick, name an oxidef,
Purviance-"You funny man: what is leather an oxide o
Connick Qbrightlyb-"lt's an ox hide of beef."
llrick was a terrible queener:
His speed became keener and keencr:
But, alas and alack,
l,-le got his pin back,
And it's been a long time since l1e's seen her.
lf Miss Bell is strict, is Ernest Sevier?
At the basket-ball game between Eureka and Ferndale, at Ferndale.
Lucy M.-"VVhere are its feathers ?"
Umpire-"You goose! this is a picked team."
Beauty that is not skin deep, will rub off.
OH, THAT IIUAT RIDE!
Three famous teachers weuclecl their way.
Down the street and toward the bay.
To secure a boat in which to ricle.
.Xml row away upon the ticle.
Rowing gaily in the boat,
'Til all at once it would not tloat.
The joy rifle was uippecl in the bud,
For they were stuck fast in the mucl.
Off came shoe and oif came stocking.
No o11e there to get a shocking.
Lily white ankles went clown in the mud,
.-Xml the boat was soon pushecl back in the Hood.
But these three clainty teachers,
That teach at Eureka High,
NVhen any one speaks of rowing,
Never fail to heave a sigh.
lf VVill Labeau can sprint, can lcla Trott?
Bliss Acheson tin geometry5-"How many sirles has a circle ?"
Doris Haw iquicklyl-"lt has two: an insicle and an outside."
Leslie Axe lwhen posing with the foot ball boys at the photographersj-"1
clon't want a big picture."
I'hotographer-"VVell. keep your mouth shut, then."
lfleryl Christie Cin the basement J-"They say Ellen is quite an athlete." -
Ruth llill-"You bet she is. She threw over VVarcl I-lill, the heavyweight of
the foot ball team." A
Life is a jest, and all things show it:
I, l thought so once. but now I know it. .
Mr. Coy tin llistory III, after liruce Clark had sneezecl vigorouslyJ-"XVhat
is a petition P"
Ilruce-"I forgot what I was gaming to say."
'Mn Coy-"That reminrls me of a steamboat on the Mississippi. that hail to
stop working every time it blew its whistle."
We parted on the seashore.
When the waves were dashing high,
VVhen the moon was in the shadow
Of the cloudy, Heecy sky.
We parted by the seashore.
Not a tear drop stained our eye!
Not a word of farewell parting.
'Tween that Latin book and I.
Miss Bell Qin English IIIJ-"VVhat does it mean when it speaks of a "fair
Florence Buchanan-"One who won't lend you his umbrella."
Miss McGeorge--"Now. Klcpper, why are you always scratching your
Klepper-1'I'm the only one who knows where it itchesf'
Stoodley, standing before his bureau, after having been out late at his club,
picked up his hair brush instead of his hand mirror. He held it up in front of his
face for a minute, and then said to himself. "Great Scott! old man. you need a
Mr. Coy fin the Assemblyj-"VVhy is it I don't find you working lately when
I come up Pl'
Dummy VVells-"It's on account of those rubber heels."
Miss Hunter-"Less talking and more drawing.
Mr. Coy-'fTake that gum out of your mouth."
Miss McGeorge-"Straighten up that line, girls."
Mr. Purviance-"Patience ceases to be a virtue."
Miss Acheson-" Turn this way."
Mr. McGeorge-"I don't like to interfere."
Miss Bell-g'Please take your seat."
Miss Monroe-"Try it 5 you can do it."
Uhr 1HrnfPznnr'z Bream
Ah, lads and lassies. it gars me greet.
To think how mony counsels sweet.
How many lengthened sage advices,
Our Professor for this class devises.
PAGE SEVEN TY
llut this much truth o' him l've gathered.
How he frae toun did canter.
The night was darkg he lost his wayg
And passed a Kirk on Fifth and K.
XYeel mounted on his gray mare, Bones.
While crooning o'er some auld Scotch poems,
And glowerin' round wi' prudent cares,
Lest burglars catch him unawares..
The haunted Kirk was drawing night,
Vl'l1ere ghosts and owlets nightly cry.
Thro' ilka crevice the beams were glancing,
And loud resounded mirth and dancing?
And the juniors, Mac could plainly see,
As usual were having a jubilee.
There sat Ernest and Leland in shape o' beasts.
Playin' music on auld oaten Hutes 2
And the junior Glee screeched songs in general
'Till roof and rafters a' did tremble.
Karen and Margaret sat on a window sill,
And whistled wi' a' their might and will.
And Tommy, a bonny. wee lassie in kilts,
XYas walkin' round on six inch stilts.
XYi' the aid o' a match, wise Mac was able
To see Elvina and Katherine on top o' a tableg
Ethel and Helen were teaching them tricks.
And Elvina sure looked as cross as twa sticks.
Douglas. as usual, was actin' his part,
Pulling Audrey around in a red and green cartg
And XVinnifred. a' clad in furs 0' good tanning,
In a bonny wee airship frae the ceiling was hang
The pipers loud and louder blew,
And the rest oy the class to dancing Hew 2
As the mirth and the fun grew lively and curious,
Mac glow'red round, amaz'd and furious.
Mac quickly glanced frae one to the other,
Then furiously shouted 'fIt's too noisy. a'togethe
lint Curtis stood up, and on waving a wand.
The whole junior class into witches transformed.
They Hew out frae the doors
NW' screeches and hallows,
And the quicker Mac went
The faster they followed.
His good mare, Bones, wi' might and main
Down Fifth street ran and to the court house came.
Mac mounted the stairs as fast as he could.
Hut when he looked up on the top there stood
That horrid band of witches. v
The witches danced on every side,
He dared uae move, nor even sigh:
But just as the witches prepared to grab him
The noon whistle blew. There ends this tale:
For Mac woke up and glow'red round for half a minute,
Then rushed to the junior candy sale.
HOW THEY MET.
Stella Schortgen-"Miss Young, allow me to introduce to you a young
gentleman. Douglas Pine." '
Douglas Cwho has just sat down on a pinl-"Ouch!"
Miss Schortgen-"XVhat's the matter? Does it hurt you to be a gentleman F"
Prof. Ames Qin geometry, after an explanation J-"ML Connick, where, then,
will U and M meet this time ?',
Milton CthoughtlesslyU-"At Thirteenth and H, this time."
The physics class were in the yard, doing their experiment. when XVard Hill
was called upon to recite.
"That's fine, XVard," said Mr. Ames fafter he had finished recitingj, "but
where did you get those splendid gestures P" P
"They aren't gestures," replied Warcl, "it's mosquito bites."
Katherine Hrown, to Librarian-"Hazel. give me the Modern History of
Miss Hell, to Elma llroderick fin English y-"XVhat is the future of 'I Ofive'?
Francis A.-t'You take." V
Mr. Purviance Qin chemistryl-"What is a honey separator 7'
Elsie Devoy fintelligentlyj-"A chaperone."
THE BLUE AND THE GAY.
,Xt the How of Miss Iiell's questions
XN'hen the courage of all has fled
XYhen those that know everything shiver
And the rest are as good as dead-
Under the F's and the Es.
XYaiting the judgment day:
Under the F's. the blue:
L'nder the 12's the gay.
M. H.. '13.
'lleacher-"XYillie. what is a quadruped?"
Willie-"A thing with four legs."
Teacher-"Are there any feathered quadrupeds ?"
XYillie-"Yes, sir: a feather bed."
Eleanor tin physics 3-"Here, Klissouri. see if you can make this gas expand:
your hands are always warm."
IX KIISMORI.-XM OF KEITH IIAMNER.
He loves its constant murmur,
He loves its eeaseless How:
He loves to wind his mouth up
And listen to it go. .
Miss Hell tdictating questions in English!-"What are the inconsistencies
of aims 1.-Xn1esl?"
Grace Klchlurtry and Helen Graham, discussing an ideal man:
Helen-"I'd rather have a man with a future, than one with a past."
Grace Bl.-"XN'ell, l admire your choice, but l'd rather have a man with a
Freshie-"Gee, isn't VVard tall."
junior Qlooking up from solid geometryj-"The proof for that is neither
deep nor hard." '
Freshie-"How can it be accounted for ?"
junior-"VYhy, he is a Hill!"
First llubby-"There's one thing that puzzles me about those peach basket
Second lflubby-"NYhat i-s that F"
First Hubby-"How do women manage to keep them in apple pie order ?"
School Teacher-"What lesson do we learn from the busy bee ?"
Tommy-"Not to get stung."
Lodema tin the office at noon l :
Caller-"ls Mr. McGeorge in ?"
Lodema-"No: he's gone out."
Caller-"XVill he be back after dinner F"
Lodema-"No: that's what he's gone out for."
Dehnition: A womans hotel-A hencoop.
Muriel, to Vera fin the hallj-Lea has the worst habit!"
Vera-'lVVhat is it ?"
Muriel-K'She turns around and looks back every time we pass on the streetf'
Vera-"How do you know she does ?"
It's hard for a long man to make a short speech.-Coy.
Professor-"In the classification of your cases, under what head would you
place operations of the vermiform appendix F"
Student-"I would place them under the caption of 'Internal Revenuef "
Man came first and woman has never outgrown being late.
Beggar-"Mister, would you please give a poor fellow a quarter to keep him
from dying F"
Stranger-'fYou've struck the wrong man this time: I'm an undertakerf'
"Mamma," said little Tommy, as he closed the big book, "VVhat are the
wings of time ?"
"The wings of time. my son," replied the mother, in a loud tone, Hare the
wings I have been wearing on my hat for three seasons." And then Pa coughed
uneasily and told Tommy if he did not stop asking such foolish questions he
would send him to bed.
Miss Bell, to Allen Vlfatson-"XVho wrote Grays Elegy ?"
Allen-"I donlt know."
Curtis Drake-"It must be line to sing in the glee club."
VVard Hill-"It ought to be Fme or imprisonment."
Uncle Zeb. flooking over the bill of farej-"Henry, how do you order hog
and hominy in a first class restaurant ?"
City Nephew-"You don't."
mhrfz mlm, ani! mhg
lliho stalks into the class-room grim,
XYho'd like to tear us limb from limb,
To get from our heads our ideas dim,
And close to C's our records trim?
llis August Highness, Y. A, M.
NYhose voice resounds like thunder's roll,
VVho mimics us with accents droll,
NVho jerks us up when we want to loll,
And strikes dire terror to our soul?
Bliss llell, l think.
XVhose lofty brow and tragic mein,
And towering stature, tall and lean,
And dignity of tragedy queen.
Casts his six foot shadow on the screen?
lt's the history professor, Coy.
NVho hurries to class at a quarter of nine?
lle could roll just as fast, if the weather were Hue.
XVhose figure impersonates beauty of line,
.-Xnd also the bounty with which he must dine?
llland, rubicund Prof. Yan Matre.
W'hy do those blushes stain the cheek
Of the teacher whose voice is so drawly and meek
Could the head of a junior spring a leak, .
Or her gentle mind gather the thoughts of a freak
Go ask Miss Monroe.
VVho shows us how to make lines perp.,
.Xnd devises polygons to make us work?
VVho buzzes around and locates every shirk?
NVho brings us out of our dreams with a jerk?
Get busy, here comes Miss .-Xcheson.
VVho pursues the elusive nail to its lair,
XVith hammer in hand and sawdust in hair?
VVho can smash all his lingers and not even swear
W'hose name is present when slang fills the air?
XVho thinks in French of the things she'll say.
W'hen the boys in the class get foolish and gay,
VVhose blush works overtime every day,
And who has to translate it before she can pray?
l wonder where is Mademoiselle Chevret?
VVho stalks like .luno into the hall?
YVho makes every teacher but Coy look small?
XVhose works of art are things that thrall?
XYho explains "perspective" with a funny drawl?
lt must be Bliss llunter.
l. ln the beginning the faculty created l2's and G's and l"s and C's and F's.
and other machinations of the evil one.
2. And the E's were without fault or Hunk, and the G's might also enter into
the holy of holies.
3. But the P's were of the lesser order, whose masters received them un-
willingly. The C's were cast into outer darkness and the to the lowest depths
of the deepest pit.
CH A PTER I I.
For unto him that hath a pony is given many G's. but the foolish virgin who
burneth the midnight oil and trimmeth her lamps, is trimmed accordingly.
1. Behold, I bring you good tidings of great joy.
2. For it is considered that he that hath great biceps gaineth honors in the
days of his youth, yet he who considereth the ways of the ant. getteth stung
l, Therefore, l say unto you, verily, verily, better that thou shouldst bluhf
unceasingly, for perchance thou mayest strike the truth, than that thou shouldst
answer, "I know it notf'
2. For it were better that a stone be tied about thy neck and that thou
shouldst be cast into the sea. than that a cut be registered against thee in the judg-
ment book, Apocropha.
3. For it is the will of the most high that the graduates toil not, neither do
they spin, yet Solomon, in all his glory, was not arrayed like unto one of these
4. Hy their deeds shall ye know them, and for their four years' wandering
in the promised land, the senior sitteth at the right hand of the professor. and
from thence he judges the quick and the dead.
Miss Acheson fin geometry, after llruce had talked incessantlyj-"Take
this seat" Cpointing to a front seatj.
Bruce-4'VVhere shall I take it ?"
Miss Fearrien, in Civics-"Say, Mr. Coy. if you marry a foreigner, do you
have to become a citizen of his country ?"
This is serious.
PAC E SEVENTY-SIX
1 ,,f-j"'f,12,f 4 hitnrial
X i' lulju 2 . .
l"'Y, ' ,7 ' 111: greatly 11ep1ore tl1e 21611011 of tl1e voters 21t tl1e 121te
fl' . ' . . 2
effigy W 2 lllgll school lltllltllllg' elect1o11. 'llhe voters of 1'.1lI'C1il1 have
I . . . . . .
112111 t11e privilege ot i1CClt1l11g' wl1etl1er lzurekan 311011111 have
April AQfLAj.1i'f,-' 21 IICXY 211111 111111110111 l1ig11 school, e1Iuippe11 witl1 1111 111o1ler11
ff-:C'21vrlff'i,'i ZllJ1311Z11lL'L'S where business, nor1n211, prep21r21tory 2111111112111-
1..,j.I-T. 1 ,
1-5:41. 1 11211 courses co11l11 be lllllgllt to tl1e best 21.11V2l1l1llQ'C, 111111
' ' tl1e present l1igl1 school system, consisting of four buil1l-
2 -.J 1 f 1 '
'-Q'1fs" ings sit1121te11 i11 1lif1erent p21rts of tl1e city which are 11
ii great expense to tl1e city 1300211150 of their 111Zlt1Cll1l11Cy.
, ' , Some of these voters vote11 wro11gly becztuse of
if .f,'., f Ig.: the impression 111211 tr2111e 211111 13115111058 11epression
.V ,-.W ,.
woulrl be certain to follow if lfureka went "1lry" in
tl1e l21ter loc211 01111011 e1ectio11. Also tl1ey believe11 tl121t taxes wo11l1l be l1igl1er
than forinerly if tl1e lll1ll11C1lJ211 ow11ersl1ip 21111e111l111e11ts to tl1e city -C1'lZll'1Cl' sl1o11l1l
be p21sse1l: 111111 so, I'Z111lC1' taking i11to CO1lS1t1Cl'ZllI10ll tl1e loss of 21 1121611011111
p21rt of Z1 C0111 1111011 tl1e 1loll21r than tl1e sple1111i11 cl12111ce pl21ce11 before their c11il-
11re11 to improve their C11l1CZ111011, 211111 make tl1e very 111ost of tl1eir talents 211111
21bility by Z1 50111111 211111 pr21ctic211 system of e11ucation, fitting them for business,
college, or the better ki1111 of shop. 211111 111210111116 work, they vote1l against 1119
Most of these 15011115 wo11l1l 11ot beco111e 11118 for twenty yC2ll'S or inore, Zlllfl
CHl1SCtIllC1l11y tl1e b11r1le11 will 11ot 12111 heavily 1113011 tl1e present voters: but we.
wl1o 2ll'C i11 school now, 211111 those who co111e 21fter 118. inust bear 111C greater p21rt
111' the 1l1lI't1Cll, wl1icl1 we are willing 211111 anxious to bear, i11 or1ler that we 211111
o11r c11il1lre11 lllilj' be better 11tte1l to C11CU11111Cl' tl1e business worl1l. Such El lltllltllllg'
system Wl7111K1 1101 become 1J11l't1CllSUlllC, 131111 1V0111C1 1JCCO11lC 21 re21l asset to tl1e city,
because of tl1e sple111li1l e1l11c21tio1121l Z1.11V2l.ll1Zlg'CS oFferc11 to those wl1o are seeking
l1o111es 211111 business chances.
.X lJl'U1111llC1l1 f21ctor i11 tl1is 17lD1l1111lg' election w21s tl1e C1l11lllS1Zll1lS 211111 spirit
of tl1e st111le11ts i11 tl1e work for their IICXV builrlings. This 1121s very co11cl11sively
511011111 tl121t tl1e 51111101115 of tl1e lf, 11, S. 1121ve Zl re21l school spirit that moves things
211111 21CC01ll1D11S11CS its 1311l'1JOSCS i11 tl1e e111l. 142111612-11310 i111l11stry w21s 111SlJ12lyCt1 o11
tl1e part of tl1e 511111811125 i11 tlflllllllllllg' 1119 votes and i11 1l1'0V1t11I1Q' 111621115 of co11vey-
ing reluctant voters to tl1e polls. Spirit like tl1is is 1111111111 to XV1ll. It 1loes tl1e
l1e21rt goo1l to see it work. Our only 211lvice is to "11it 'ein Zlglllll. boys: 1l2ll'11Cl'lN
llut tl1is spirit w21s 211111051 ll111VCl'S2I1 i11 tl1e scl1ool. W'11y 1101 show 21s 11111cl1
i11terest i11 athletics? XYe 11ZlVC l1lLl1CI'1Z11 enough in tl1is school to XV1ll every event
11131111 tl1e 21tl1letic c21le111l21r of tl1e league. What is tl1e ll12111Cl' witl1 us? It cert21in-
ly is 1101 because of lack of ti111e that so many st1111e11ts 5111111 athletics. The f21ct
is 111211 tl1e total 1ll1ll11lC1' of 51111101118 tl121t try 11111 for 2111y 211111 2111 21tl1letic events
t1l11'1l1,Q' tl1e j'C21l' 21re 11111 21 little over 11110-1011111 of tl1e e11tirc l11l1ll1JCl' Clll'011Ct1. lt
should be otherwise. If the students would show spirit like that shown in the
bond election, we would lead the league by a wide margin.
Vlfake up and show your mettlel Instill the proper spirit in every entering
class. Show other schools of the league that we are alive. Instead of losing
all athletics and winning only debating, as we have done in the past year, we wish
to win every event, as we should by right of numbers.
Our defeat has not been entirely due to the lack of athletic spirit, but largely
to the fact that we were forced to use raw material. If more students would try
out and train for athletics, even if they were defeated in the tryouts, we would
have fairly well seasoned material to draw from when vacancies are created by
graduation or disability to play on the part of any member of any team. Get out
and try, even if you don't get the chance to represent the school the first year or
two, and when you do make a place on a team you have the satisfaction of know-
ing that you have earned your position and that the captain and your team mates'
know that they can rely on you, for your past conduct has been reliable and
it , ,, ffm Q.
, ,r x 6,5
Lg 'VIII rv? ,
K9 M1 I , xi X
f fx x x ' X 'Q
4' ,1 X xr ,N
N 5 yn' ' w
ia 9 LN '
1 L pak- N
2 A '
7 W I
PAGE SEVENTS NINE
NffiiiiiiiiXXKK+M+++iii+XNNiiif if Xiifiiiiiiiiiiiifi ii
Moro loaves of
Ili-XMI LY IZLCU I?
LIRQ all the rest of me
"Rod IQiIDDon" Family
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Fourth and D Streets
Headquarters for Rent Cars
W an Choose your clothes like you would
1' - your doctor. Jackson's Store
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Q - 0
Q MERCER FRASER C0- ' E Humboldt Souvenirs 0
3 General Contractors andnlinglneers 3 Post Cards
ii Pile Driving, XVl1arfanll Bridge Build- i Sf81liOl'1eI'5' at MagaZih6S
0 ing, Pile Foundations and all kinds of 0 U
1: Railroad XVork. Agent for Dupont z z Eureka News 8 Art CO.
0 explosives and blasting supplies. Q ll A f Sh ls In
X Phone, 373 109 G sneer 2 gem 0' C no uppus
If Eureka, California z 2 309 F Street Eureka
,::::::::-:::-::-:x::tux, f ....... ....---.. ..... M-0-1
ii i l ii F 111' 3
z Lambert CQ- Mcfieehan E Q u lne of i
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2 PRINTERS 2 i It SPOR1-'NG , yypiir 2
g y g g Gooos Y 5
0 Dealers in All K'nds of Pa e O U
3 ' 'J ' g P gg HANSEN MERGANTILE Co. 3
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1: 414 d S' I 2 E 410 F Street E
Lawn Tennis Supplies " '
l 9 1+ P. l
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3 BOOKS , P 1: .., , , 3
g E l gg Jwze Wzflznery g
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2 ,aff -P1 2 l - 11
Q 5 Q W 0 432 Uhzid Jireei eureka
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Q 1 Q i , SARVIS 85 PORTER
B Q i i Dealers in Staple .
S - ---':---w-.-A+---i--i-- g l 3 and Fancy z
3 BookseIlers,Stat1oners, School Supplies 2 , GROCERIES E
2 O i and School Supplies
0 C. O. LINCOLN Si. CO. l 0
O z Clark and E Sfreets Phone 585 .
5 220-226 F Sifeel z 0 Eureka, California Q
Pianos, Grafonolas, Records and Player Piano Rolls at Pierce Piano House, 417 G
PANAMA-PACIFIC BILLIARD PARLORS, 315 SECOND STREET
For oung Men
QXIJINKI-ll1lliliC5 2111- f?flcl1 lJl'L'SCIllL'tl to yu
1111, 1111-11 111 lm1'z1111s 111111 1111l11st1'x' I11
I1t'c11111c i1lt'11tii1t-11 with lntsitwss t-11tc1'p1'iscs. The 1112111 i1lc11tiHc1l with ll hz
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START A BANK ACCOUNT NOW!
The First National Bank
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An exponent of truth---The Californian---published every Saturday. Read it.
PAGE Elt2HTY-TH REE
W ku "A man is as young as he feels and
1" dresses" when he wears Jackson's Clothes
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410 Fifth sr. near E, Eureka, cal. 2 3 555 Myrtle Ave' 3
2 "Phone 21 for Fire Insurance Rates" i E Phone- 466 I
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C. M. Armstrong, Suits Nlade to Order, Cleaning and Pressing, 107 F St.
QQ' ,E Has more satisfied customers than any
6 0' other store. Why? No trouble to show goods.
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11 Eureka lfhonograph Co., 430-32 F St. 2 E 11 I '11"'1' J", l
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EE Phone 285 311-317 3rd St. 1 J. E. MATHEWS, Gross Blk.
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A paper published every Saturday in the interests oi the masses---The Californian---Reait
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QQ' ,M The young man who would be up to the hour,
must wear REGAL SHOES, in quarter sizes.
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I . EHRKA-W' . 1
1 Deposits Deposlts 5:
jf HOME SAVINGS BANK Associated with HUMBOLDT COUN'l'Y BANK I
I EUREKA, CALIFORNIA 1
I Yiwu arc invilcml to open Z1 Savings ACCO1111t with nur hunk. XYQ loan I
1 llzuiclsinm- zmrl useful llumc Safes to mu' clcpusitms Free of CIIZIYQC E
21 Established 1889 1
1' lf. .X. 1,4-ncli. P11-Q. Gum. XY. Crmsiiis, Vice-Piws. llvnry XY. Lczicli, Czlsiiivi' 1
A. S. HITCHINGS, Lapidary Jeweler. : 522 Fifth Street
IPI Ia l'1ll1l-i'l'Y-NINE
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1 Expert Gem Cutting and Solid Gold Klountings. lliamimd Set jewelry 1
1 and Kloiiograiniug a Specialty, A clean out of up-to-date Jewelry at just 1
the right price. 1
315 F STREET, EUREKA, CALIF. 1
A Paper Progressive in Principle. - The Californian. - Read It
. Hinch, Salmon 81 0
Wals11 Co. E
Learn to D0 by Doing
The Ellis System of Actual Business
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1. ......................... -4 1, ......... .--...----.-...-. 4
R. K. AIRTH " "
1 1 Duck Bros. 1
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5 . COMPLETE 1
. . . HOUSE FUPNISHERS 0
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Your Fire Proof Friend, Thos. ll. Perry, Real Estate, Insurance, Loans, 515 F St.
Nl NTY-UN P
French Electric Cleaning Works CLawton's Renovatoryj, 324 3rd St., Phone 559-I
Pk ' '
gg vergreen and lgorator
I6 THE NEW cow AND HORSE FEED
I CcmL'x'1w' AXCEICXTS I
. NILSEN Ez c .
E GEOGERS I
1 CUTIICI' Fifth :mil .X Streets I'hfmc 'Jo
I The White Cit 's Most Po ular Store I
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E Retailers uf High Grzulc Cmmumlitics E
i Groceries, Dry Goods, Furnishings, Hardware
ek Paints, Feeds and Seeds Pk
SQEIEILY .A.EI'ID TITIJGYK7 CCD.
Zi: .Xrcatzn Cal.
FRENCH LAUNDRY - I7 d1d123dsiXTHdsTnEET
QQ' ,M Let your next SUIT OF CLOTHES come from
Y' ' Jacksonls. You will wear it with a smile.
I 0 O
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The Bank of ureha
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W. J. PIERCE FURNITURE COMPANY ' ' ' 332 E STREEI
Look for the Revolving Sign. Hair Cutting a Specialty. Cor. Sec. and E
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A. B. ADAMS, Fire Insurance and Surety Bonds 132 F Street
I-XCF N XFTX HL
Always the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices.
Everything that men boys and children wear
I J A 5 I I Bring your visiting friends to
The Stump House
curio shop in the sluts
Broadway 81 Clark Sts.
-- . 'A ' 1 T111
.tieeeifitsetlv Fleer.. - C533 F Street 2 A Svrtdeist
PHONE 124, and THE HUMgROLDT ggggg THE ,REST
THOMSON gl HAMNER : ,We Makeand Repair Auto Tops
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES : At COTTRELL'S, 426 H St.
A. ANDERSON, Tailoring and Men's Furnishings,,,Forttina, Calif.
AMERICAN HOTEL, Ferndale : C. Eskesen, Proprietor
McLEAN'S BAZAAR, 328 F STREET - HOUSEHOLD UTENSILS
F. A. Matthews 84 Co.-We frame diplomas correctly. H Cor. Fifth and F
AMERICAN BAKERY, 223 E Street, Caters to Particular People
MEL CHRISTIE-Q-The PIBHIQATMFBETEFM 'C
1DON'T FORGET ,DELTA WHILE IN gg M g
Try a Sample of Cooking Oil, at I. H. MoDONALD'S... .. Fifth and Gi
N I X If'I'Y' I" I YIC
Ilezulqiizirters for Red-
woorl Burhl. Zutlbitlllliilllt'
Visitors zilwziys welvmlle.
MEL. CHRISTIE . . . . The Ifioneer Barber
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2 Fruit, Timber, Farming and 2 l L. A. E. Q
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llouquets and llaskets of Choice Flowers at prices to suit all for artistic
work. llmiquets from 25 cents up: baskets from 551.00 up.
EUREKA FLORAL AND SEED STORE
: PHONE 344. 622 THIRD STREET 1'
z Fresh Cut Flowers always on liancl. Qrclers mleliverecl free to any part of 1'
4. the city. 1:
J. ZIEGLER, New and Second Hand Furniture : 528 Fifth Street
PAGE NINI ll IX
QQ' M YOU WILL SHOUT YOUR APPROVAL, After
" " Wearing Our Clothes. '
Walter Kildale s ,, 5,,e,.,
Preparatory School ll S .
ESTABLISHED 1896 2 alIf!C'l'S 9
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EUREKA PLUMBING CO., Plumbers and Tinners : 535 Fifth Street
Af A NJlYI"'l'Y'Nl-XFY
,UH is a clothing, shoe, hat and furnishing store, the
1' kind of store that saves you money.
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1 s. F. Hollander 1 1 1 1 1 1
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2 SllVCl'XY2ll'C, lJial1lolltls. Clocks, z 1 E 0. 8 60. 2
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H. J, Bridges, Mgr. If 1 Q Post Cards, Sheet MUSIC 11
, 226 G Street Q 1 Q Talking Machine Records
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