Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1913 volume:
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SCENE ON EEL RIVER
'hr Svvqunia 3
CQ High School, Eureka, California EO
Q :ak ilk GO
5 ,f f 0
QS fx IX J 0
Q Huhliahvh Annuallg Zi
Q hg Aaauriatrh Stuhvnta nf the 3,
-:Ek I I 'Eurrka High Svrhnnl I Q:
QF? W W 43
05 ... 436
S . . e . o 0 ga
Bianharh Buhlinhiug Qlnmpaug, Eureka. Clialifnrnta
All yhntns lug Giatlttf 8: Glhnmpnnn
Editorial Staff ..
Faculty . .......... .
Seniors . ........... .
Class Prophecy . . .
Class History ....
Literary . .................... .
The Blind at the Key ...........
Spiritualism in Working Order.,.
A Close Game ................
A Mistaken Identity. .....
The Ietties .........,..
Fate? . ............. .
A Transplanted Omen ..........
A Study in Cause and Effect ......
A Clever Ruse ...................
The Silent Speaking Redwoods ....
Bi1l's Insanity ................
A Legend of the Indians .
Alumni . . . . .
Dramatics . ..
Organizations . .
Music . .
Editorial . ..
Debate . ..
Society . . . . .
Exchanges . ..
Athletics . . . . .
jokes . ....... .
Advertisements . ..
Un nur Ziarultg
in apprvriutinn nf their untiring rffnrm
in prvparing ua fm' nur Iifr'u mnrk,
mv gratefullg hvhirats the
Editor-in-Chief. . .
Associates. . .
Literary. . .
Organizations. . .
Athletics. . .
Joshes. . .
Art. . .
Exchanges. . .
Alumni. . .
Draniatics. . .
4 hitnrial 571215
Manager. . .
...Gwinn F. IXIORMAN
. .ALICE Wfxss
. . .H.xRr.lzN12 Corsiav
. .GRACE MCMURTRY
. .K.x'r111zR1Nlz BRUVVN
. . .NINA L.u1P1cL,x
. . .l'.xTRlcI.x BROWN
. . .NN1N1f1uz1m KI.IEI'P1iIi
. . . .luvixcs FULTON
1-Bruce Clark 2-Grace McMurtry 3-Vernal Merkey 4-Guido F. Norman
5-Alice XVuss li-Hurlene Fupsuy 7-Williunl Cook
1-Josephine Zlentnra 2-Wlnfreml Klepper 3-Katherine Brown 4--Patricia Brown
5-Margaret Hottlnger 6-Irving Fulton 7-Ninn Lampelax
Alrna Mater! another class will soon depart
And binding ties then severg '
And now with sad and paining heart,
We bid farewell forever.
Long years may pass, but yet the fhonghl
Of things that were will still reniain,'
Thus tirne will separate ns not,
Bn! each will live the past again.
Mathematics and Science. . .
English and Music. . .
German. . .
Latin. . .
French. . .
Mathematics. . .
Drawing .................. . ..... .
Wfoodwork and Mechanical Drawing. . .
. . .MAY BELL
..Ow1QN C. Coy
... .... C. G. AMI2s
. . .Ross EVERIE'l"l' NVooD
. . .Emrfr BICGIEORKSIE
. . .M.xUn CHIDESTIER
. . .G1ioRc:1.x FIENWICK
. . .YERN12 L. CLARK
. . .Myiermf SIMPSON
. . . . .FRED F. CANHAM
Commercial .... Cmiussiz E, DUCKE'i"l'
Cooking. . . . . .Im C. ORNDUFF
Commercial. . . ......... Kun HixRTsooK
Singing. . . . . .Mies SEDGLEY THOMPSON
Owen C. Coy yluy lh-ll C. G. Ames
Edith McGe0r:.u- Katherine Ache-Son
1-Myrtle Simpson 4-Fred F. Canham
2-Ross Everett Wood 5-Georgia Fenwick
3-Verne L. Clark 6-Ida C. Ornduif
Clurisse E. Duckett
-Mrs. Sedgley Thompson
uns if -qi
The end has come, as come it must
To all things, in these sweet June days
The teacher and the scholar trust
Their parting feet to separate ways."
1 HESE past three or four years we have journeyed together
N 'HHL 'L along a pleasant road, a generous road, a merry road, and
'WVithal, some sweet, some bitter lessons learnedf,
'- 'wi ' Lf,
At this parting of our ways, the faculty recalls the kind-
-:zs-,--- ness, the devotion, the courage, and the loyalty of the Class
of 1913. All that is finest in the spirit and the working of
- - the Eureka High School is so because you have put into
successful operation theprinciples of fraternity, equality, and
. , 't 7. - co-operation. You have, to some degree, attained the highest
use of liberty, that is the voluntary subjugation of self to
the good of the community. We continue in the High School
accompanied by another throng, but we shall miss you on
our way. As we behold the broadening avenues that extend
before your eager feet, we wish you all success. Since the day you entered
school, we have watched your progress with ever increasing interest. Your
success has meant much to us in the past. How much it will mean to us in the
future you cannot now understand, and perhaps may never fully realize.
by " .
,541 35" I
Go forward, nothing doubting,
"Be but yourselves,
Be pure and true and prompt in duty."
May your happiest present dreams and past
In the future find fulfillment,
Ripened into fruit at lastf,
Should you encounter trials, hardships, and sorrows, may you thereby gain
strength to do and to endure.
"Not all unmarred with struggles hard,
Wax the souls sinews strong."
Our best wishes attend you. Farewell! and God speed!
asftff-www? s i
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We are going back to Humboldt,
My same old pal and meg
Zelma is getting homesick,
And I, too, would like to be
Once more with our old school friends
So far across the sea.
We've been teaching school in China,
And older much have grown,
But years are as the moments,
As we near our one-time home.
The first friend we met was Webster,
He was standing on the dock,
He told us he was married,
And gave us quite a shock.
He invited us to dinner,
His darling wife to see,
Zelma quickly accepted
The same for curiosity.
Webster called a taxi
Which, much to our surprise,
Was driven by Winfred Klepper,
Still of miniature size.
Soon our ride was over
And we were at the door,
We stepped on dolls and rattles
Scattered on the Hoorg
And then the dear wife entered,
How queer a thing is fate!
For there stood Nina Lampela,
As in the "High" debate.
That night we heard a lecture,
And who was on the stand,
But the same old "Tommy" Tomlinson,
The ex-president of our land!
Grace, she said was a writer-
A poet of great renown.
Margaret Hottinger? Why she is editor
Of the biggest, best paper in town!
And Katherine, she told us, was married
To the queerest sort of a man,
A count from a distant country,
With length of Coy and breadth of Van
0 7.3 'if
We boarded an F street car,
To us a contrivance rareg
Both the motorman's face was familiar,
And the man's who collected our fareg
We pondered for a moment only,
And then we suddenly knew
That this was Allan Watson
And Francis Duffy, too.
The ball-game next day was of interest,
And tho' it may seem queer-
The man who did the twirling
Was none other than Ernest Sevier.
A cheer then rose from the grand-stand,
I could not see where I sat,
But Zelma kindly told me
That Harold was now at the bat.
Lulu was sitting beside us,
Mrs.-, I've forgotten the name,
But clearly I can remember
He was some miner of fame.
Then I did question Lulu
About a gent who was sitting near,
She said it was Irving Fulton,
A great civil engineer.
By his side sat Elvina Ottmer,
Looking just exactly the same,
And we have heard it whispered
She soon will change her name.
And we heard that Frances Kellett
Was a seamstress of great renown,
And for some time has been working
On Karen's wedding gown.
We wondered who was the fellow
Who'd won this girl so grand,
But we were told to keep it a secret,
That he hailed from a far-off land.
VVe passed a shop where "Layton"
Was written o'er the door,
And thought at once of Dexter,
Whom we had known of yoreg
XVe then went in to inquire,
But he gave us the same old "speel"
That even tho' we lived in China,
We must buy an aut'mobile.
XVe went to see the Lilliputians,
And who did there appear?
Our old friends, Agnes Borg
And Arthur Doty queer.
Next day we went to a hat store,
A new summer bonnet to buy,
Did these eyes of mine deceive me.
Could not my sense this modify?
Hut no! It was Lenore Lehmanowsky,
The same as in days gone by.
She told us Evadne Halliday
Had fallen heir to a sum,
llut only on this sad condition-
That she cease to .use chewing gumj
Next day we ate at a restaurant
Conducted by Alice Gale,
tlf you're ever in Eureka
To eat there you should not failj.
VVe next attended a banquet
Given by Ethel at the Vance:
She was now a countess
And lived somewhere in France.
Her musicians were our friends, john Watsoii
A violinist grand,
And also Helen Kramer,
Witli magic in her hands.
One night we went to a theatre
Uf which Merle "Higgs" was the propg
Nllhen Lucy appeared as "Rebecca"
It made our breathing stop.
Guido Norman was now a chemist
And making cash galore,
He invited us on Saturday
To inspect his new drug store.
Percy Quinn? Yes, he's a physician,
Best surgeon in the town.
And Leland is over in England,
A doctor to the crown.
Some friends have moved to "Harmony,',
The island of suffragette rules,
Cecilia, they say, is the governor,
And Ellen, superintendent of schools.
On Monday we visited the High School,
Memories of old times to enjoy,
Bruce Clark is pedagogue of English,
And Curt Haw has succeeded our Coy.
So quiet and sedate, -
A star in her lessons,
Hut oftentimes late,
Has overcome that habit
And is teaching words and sums
To the poor afflicted children
In a school for the deaf and dumb.
Isabel Haughey has found her calling
llehind an easel and pen.
Francis Long is telegraph operator
And rapidly the messages send.
Susie Fitzell is teaching a dancing school
In dear old Ireland, at Cork.
Patricia is principal of a seminary,
And her school is in New York.
Nora Cruickshanks is a doctor oi beauty,
Her office is at South Hay.
Mildred Foster is now a Mrs. --,
Hels a newspaper man, they say.
Andrew McCann has completed an air
That will Hy anywhere in space,
I hear he has challenged E. Hodgson
For a perpetual cup to race.
Frances Pierce has become the matron
In the Arcata Orphans' Home.
Alice Wass is now a scientist,
She's testing the green sea's foam.
Our old friend Violet Hansen
S Has gone in a hospital to train,
She's under a very strict matron,
You'll remember her, Kathleen Spain.
Sarah McGillvray is a missionary,
And has gone to some new-found land,
W'here the natives live on sea-beans
And their condiment is the sand.
Josephine Zientara is now a writer
And has just completed a book.
Mae Maxwell has come to our notice,
She's teaching the children to cook.
And last but not least is Milton,
. He's pastor of his flock
Which numbers up'in hundreds,
And his church takes up a block.
I think we'll go back to China,
But never, if we should,
Will we forget old Humboldt,
The land of the great redwood.
: E 1
Bertha Crogan, the girl
1-Suzan Fltzell 2-Allan Watson 3-Mildred Foster
4-Lucy Mathews 5-Ernest Hodgson 6-Evadne Halliday
7--Bertha Croghan 8-Kathleen Spain 9-Elvina Ottmer
10-Eflie Maneval 11-Francis Long 12-Nora Cruickshanks
1-Ernest Sevier "-Patricia Brown 3-M
- argaret Hottinger
4-Frances Kellett 5-Milton Connick li-Violet Hansen
7-Arthur Doty S-Zelmn Conant 9-Karen Holmes
10-Lulu slL'll0t'llElllllllll ll-Guido F. Norman 12-Ethel Ohmnn
Percy Quinn 2-Harlene Cowley 3-Andrew McCann
Frances Pierce 5-Thomasinn Tomlinson 6-Isabel Huughey
Grace McMurtry 8-Irving Fulton 9-Cecilia Spain
lmhlnd Copeland ll-Alice VVIIM4 12-Curtis H. Haw
1-Leuore L0lllllllll01l'Nkp' 2-John Vhltson 3-Ellen lQllllllNl'll
4-Katherine Brown 5-Dexter Layton ii-Alice Gale
7-Merle Higgins N-Xxvillffffll Klepper 9-Bruce Clark
10-Mus Maxwell 11-Agnes Borg 12-Josephine Ziontzlrn
W mvx ,mu xx41 1
. il, 1+ N A
ful not only in mental capacity but also with physical strength.
:ggi 55 It has shown itself to be the most dignified and live body that
X6 "' 1 has ever attended, having been the very tenth legion of Miss
.- -Q, Bell who keenly realizes their departure.
The enrollment was very large in IQOQ and Irving Falk
was elected president, Jewett Greenlaw, vice-president, and Ramon Walsh,
executive. As usual there was somewhat of a drop in the Sophomore year, but
that it was a class of determination and power was manifested from the very
beginning. For that year it elected Leland Hanley, president, Winfrecl Klepper,
vice-president, and Leland Hanley as executive representative.
The junior year was one of progression in every direction g the officers being
Leland Copeland, president, Lucy Mathews, vice-president, and Irving Fulton,
executive representative. The class was very active during this period furnishing
athletes, debaters, and students that have contributed much toward building up
the fame of this grand old institution. Dramatic ability is everywhere prevalent
in the class, which is shown by the many farces, etc., that have especially charac-
terized this industrious section of the school. Last yearfs play was wholly de-
pendent on its talent, while this year's production also finds the source of its
vitality in the same direction.
At commencement, 1912, our boys were ushers and our sprightly maids
served as fiower girls to the graduating class.
Not less eventful has been our Senior year. Alice Wass is president,
Evadne Halliday, vice-president, and Bruce Clark, executive representative.
That it is a most dignified, refined, and talented body is beyond question, and
we feel certain that this class which has conducted itself so brilliantly and suc-
cessfully here, will find 'a place of honor and respect in the future.
., ,w aim ,M
UGUST of 1909 witnessed the coming of the present gradu-
ating class which has proven itself highly efficient and resource-
I 4- 'HF'
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A Ellie Minh at the 'fling
j7v',M,: Qijgf NE rainy November night, as the station agent at Oak Junction
ii AL closed the office safe with a slam, the door of the waiting room
opened, and a spectacled man, with a cane in one hand and a black
3.3, wffgv- ,Zig nickeled-bound leather case in the other, entered. He set the case
I A " li on a seat and walked up to the window.
"How about Number Four?" he asked in a pleasant but eager
"XVhy, hello, Mr. Tracy,', greeted the agent. "I didn't see you get off the
"No, I was in the country, about twelve miles below here, tuning some pianos,
and one of my patrons brought me up in his buggy. I must catch Number Four.
lYe have to flag her, don't we ?"
"Yes," answered the agent, "there's a young lady here, too, waiting for the
Having completed his arrangements for closing up, the station official
walked to the waiting room where the young lady sat.
"This blind man is going your way, and knows all about the trains and
the road.'i he explained.
"I'll leave the lantern here for you to Hag the train with," he added as he
placed it on the seat.
It was some time after the agent had gone that the blind man turned his
sightless eyes toward the girl and ventured, "Miserable night."
"Indeed it isf' she rejoined, "and such a dreary place to wait."
"Yes," he agreed, "but I've waited here a good many times."
"It is my first experiencef' said the girl, "I missed 1ny train and had to
wait for Number Four. I hated to wait alone, but since you are here it will
not be so lonelyf' A
"Thank you," said the blind man. Then by way of introduction: "My name
"Mine is Mabel VVilson," she returned, then, "Can't you see at all?" she
i "Not a bitf' he replied.
'KIsn't it difficult for you to go about alone P" was her next question.
"Oh, no, not now. At Hrst when I undertook to solicit business, I found
it trying, but ten years of hustling has made it easier for me to get around."
f'Do you form pictures of people when you meet them ?" asked Mabel.
Tracy leaned forward in an attitude of listening and did not at once reply.
Suddenly he gave a little start and exclaimed:
"Great heavens! Number Four is two hours late."
"VVhy, how do you know?" she asked.
I In "ive
"I just caught it over the wire. You see," he went on, "I used to study
telegraphy a little, just for a pastime, and it served me well on several occa-
sions. Some station agents are so very economical with their knowledge that
they find it hard to answer a civil question, so I frequently steal a little information
about late trains."
"How re1narkable,', said the girl.
'tNot remarkable at all. I take the message the same as the operators.
They take it by ear and so do I. You asked me if I formed pictures of people
I meet. The voice to me is what the expression is to you. A voice lives in my
memory as a face does in yours."
There was a lull in the conversation for some minutes. The water dropped
monotonously in the spout, and the telegraph instrument ticked industriously.
Presently- he arose and Went near the girl. "I fancy I hear low voices outside,
but it may be dogs barking in the distance. The rain, the telegraph instruments
and the rippling of the nearby creek make it difficult to distinguish sounds."
"It must be nearly midnightf' observed the girl.
Tracy drew a watch from his pocket, touched the exposed hands, and said
"Please may I see your watch 7, she asked.
"It is not much to see," he replied, extending the hand that held the time-
piece, Honly an ordinary watch without a crystal," and he proceeded to explain
the simple method of telling time by touch.
Suddenly the girl clutched the blind manis arm-and whispered, "Listen"
On the platform resounded heavy footsteps, the waiting room door opened
and in Walked a man.
"Which way is the agent PU he asked in a smooth voice.
"Gone home," answered Tracy.
"Well, I don't see as you need this lantern, and I do, so I will borrow it for
awhile," and with a swish of his rubber coat he left as abruptly as he had come.
"That fellow means mischief,". whispered Tracy, "I must see what he is up
"Please don't open the door," she entreated, "he had a revolver in his belt."
"I'll not open the door, I'll only listen. You stay right stillf'
Tracy's ear caught the words, "A man and a woman-express agent home."
This from the man who had taken the lantern.
"The cut will be soft,', remarked another.
"It will be an easy job," replied a third.
That was all Tracy could hear but it was enough to make him realize the
situation. I-Ie told Mabel that the men intended holding up the express but for
her not to be alarmed. Then by way of further explanation he added, "In the
first place, that man who took the lantern is an ex-convict. The warden of the
prison is a friend of mine, and this man Adams was in prison on one of my
visits there. I can never forget his smooth, peculiar way of talking."
"Oh, I wish we could do something," said the girl.
Tracy was kneeling for his satchel. "I am going to pick the lock and get
to the telegraph instrumentj, he said. "You stand near the door and warn me if
The girl guarded the door while the blind manls sensitive fingers traced the
lines of the lock. Soon he was working.
So excited was the girl as she waited and watched in the darkness that
she could almost hear her heart beat.
The wind whistled dolefully through the vines and the dull drumming of
the water dropping in the spout kept time to the dreary dirge of night. A few
minutes later she heard a sharp click and Tracy whispered, "Thank God, the
lock at last."
The office door went back with a creak. Along the inner wall crept the
man and the girl. The manls hand touched each object encountered, first a
chair, then the iron safe and then the operator's desk. Dropping into the chair
he felt for the key.
Here we are," he said, "I think Hartfordls call is H. T. I'll try itf' and he
began ticking off the letters. How his heart throbbed when the distant office
rattled the answer in quick sharp clicks.
Then he sent an answer to the signal as fast as his lack of practice would
permit: "Hartford, hold Number Fourg outlaws in cut one mile south of
Oak Junction planning hold up."
"Wait," broke in Hartford, "she is comingf'
Trembling with suspense, Tracy waited three minutes. Again the instru-
ment clicked: "We have stopped Number Four. Who are you ?',
As quickly as he could the blind man sent his story over the wire and back
came the command from Hartford, "Stay at the key."
Then a few minutes later came another message from Hartford: f'Have
notified Sheriff and gang will be surrounded. Wait at Junction for Number
just before day break the blast of a whistle brought them to their feet and
a minute later Number Four with the captured robbers on board came to a
stop at the station.
No telegraph operator ever received a better night's pay than did Tracy
for his night's work. It came to him while he was spending a week at the
home of Miss Wilson.
L. LANGFORD, yI4.
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Svpiritualiam in Marking Gbrhrr
H CH mein Gott it is anudder chip meeting wot dem boys is hafingfy
Q I7 said Frau Dinkelspiel, the boarding-house mistress, holding her
f ul nf her head in her hands, but looking good-naturedly at the door
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of 'fRed" Kelly's room. On the other side of the door the mem-
If.??C"E9li?i"::. bers of the '4Eat-A-Bite-of-Piel' fraternity were holding an un-
usually jubilant meeting. The topic under discussion was spirit-
ualism and several of the boys were trying to give instances. ,
"Red,' trying to bluff the bunch into thinking that he knew a great deal
about it flips one of his scarce gold coins into the air, at the same time calling
the fellows to watch it disappear. They all turn to look and "Red" laughs good-
naturedly expecting they all would see the coin upon the tloor. He stoops to
pick up his much treasured coin, but to his great surprise it is not to be found.
He calls his friends to help him Hnd it, and they, thinking it a part of the game,
determine that he shall not get the best of them, make a vigorous search. The
furniture is moved and the floor carefully gone over on hands and knees, but
no coin appears. "Poetic jimfl rising to the occasion as usual, quotes in his
deep, solemn voice,
He Hipped a coin into the air,
It disappeared We know not where."
Red, thinking the spirits have something to do with the disappearance of
the coin. begins to get nervous and laughs hysterically at this sally of wit.
At a late hour the search is given up, the boys disperse, and on the way to
their respective rooms each glances fearfully behind him and at the same
time clutches his money in his pocket. After their departure Red sits with his
head in his hands wondering why the spirits have such a pick on him. He
tries to charm his money back by monotonously repeating, "VVatch the coin ap-
pear," "Watch the coin appear." ,
Toward dawn he decides to go to bed. As he hangs up his clothes the coin
slips from the cuff of his trousers' making a jingling noise on the floor. Red
not knowing from whence it came grabs it up in a way that is not slow and
dives into bed, burying his head in the covers, without even thanking the spirits
for the return of his precious coin.
GRACE MULFORD, ,I5.
A Qllnzv Gam?
W-25 ball park. Ten thousand people slanting up the grand stand and
bleachers in a moving sheet of waving color, are gathered to
cr' Jw witness a struggle between the Sioux City champions and the
dusky heroes of the diamond from Cuba-the famous Cuban Giants.
The Giants have the field and as the grey suited Sioux takes his position
at the plate, the great crowd becomes quiet.
' Suddenly the dusky pitcher's arm flashes back, a misty streak appears
momentarily in the air followed by the plunk of the ball in the exact hollow
of the mitt.
The game is on-white pluck pitted against negro luck, they say.
Again the pitcher uncoils and the ball shoots over the plate.
"Crack!" The batsman is running like a deer towards first base. Then
out in the left field a white clothed figure is seen to jump up in the air and
catch the ball on the ends of his fingers.
The next two Sioux Citians to face the dusky pitcher hit nothing but the air.
The first man to face the sturdy white pitcher gets a walk and as he trots
" T '- 6. J!
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lt is three o'clock july 4th, on the Storm Lake tlowaj base-
QQ .,,,,, t all
toward first, he is cheered by his black friends.
The next man tries to sacrifice-the shortstop misses the ball, and there are
two men on bases. Then something occurs-something unlooked for-rarely
seen. The ball Flashes toward the plate. "Crack!" VVatch ,em scurry! What?
Caught? How did he reach it? Up to firs-t-down to second-all three!
The dusky base runners are guyed by their companions for being caught
napping. It was a great play and the second baseman who made it feels prop-
erly joyed. ,
Five innings Hit by and but fifteen white batters have faced the dusky
pitcher. Three more innings pass-then comes the ninth. Something generally
happens at this stage of the game. And it does-the white men score one.
The tall negro makes short work of the next two men to face him.
The first man to face the sturdy Sioux Citian gets three balls and two
strikes called on him. Every one in the grand stand sits as if turned to stone
while the Giant batter hits the plate with his bat and impatiently waits for the
white man to throw the ball.
Suddenly the pitcher's arm is brought back and the ball shoots forward
with the speed of- a shot, "Crack!', Up springs the shortstop, but he is just
six inches too short. A moment, and a plunge for the bag amid a cloud of dust.
"Safe at second!"
The next man fouls high in the air and is caught out by the catcher.
The third batsman is up. "Crack!"
'fOut at first-safe at third!" calls out the umpire.
42 Y, E V 'P
A Two men are out, it is the last half of the ninth, there is a man on third, and
the score is one to nothing. The next man hits the ball and gets on first and the
man on third races home amid a great shout and ties the score.
The pitcher winds .up and whips the ball suddenly over to first and catches
the base runner asleep. "Out at firstll' sings the umpire.
The game settles down and the old succession of innings takes place. The
fourteenth inning is one that lingers in a man's memory. It is the negro
pitcher who proves himself a king at his art.
A single, a batter hit, and a pass to first fill the bases-and not a man out.
When a grey suited figure walks up to the plate all is calm. The pitcher
rolls the ball in his palm and calmly surveys his men. Three times he strives
and three men fan. The game is on again with the Sioux Citians in the field.
"Bing!U just a little over the second baseman's head and the batsman can-
ters to first. The next man is caught out by the shortstop, and then the Giant
pitcher walks to the plate, wrapped in a large sweater.
"Crackl,' The peculiar sound brings every man to his feet. The ball is
returned to the pitcher who relays it to the waiting catcher, but he is too late,
the dusky batter is brushing the dust from his suit as he walks toward the bench.
The great mob surges from the grand stand and pour on the field.
A plank is ripped from the fence and the great Giant pitcher is carried off
the field in triumph surrounded with his great mob of admirers.
And so they win-as they always do-by what men term luck.
R. S., ,I5.
A Mistaken Zlhvntitg
HILE plodding along a mountain road one beautiful night
last summer, my companion and myself were somewhat
startled by the appearance of a small black object in the road
directly in front of us. My companion, being of an inquisi-
tive nature, and wishing to show his friendliness toward the
object, left me and proceeded to investigate. His thoughts
as to what the object Was, were evidently the same as
mine, as I heard him say, "Nice kitty," as he bent over to
caress what both of us thought was a harmless little cat.
However, as I heard a terrifying shriek which resembled
lf' that of the 'fHound of the Baskervilles," and at the same
A instant saw my comrade do a record-breaking high jump, I
knew that he was mistaken and that all was not well.
I saw no particular cause for such a demonstration, nor for his sudden burst
of speed as he was by this time several hundred yards down the road. Desiring
to find out what the trouble was, I hurried to him and asked him the reason for
his sudden haste. Between sudden outbursts of laughter he replied, "It's lucky
for that skunk that he didn't try to catch me."
E S '13
A , . F",-AV
,Q ' E 71
HE extension, enlarging and improving of our jetties is
being eagerly watched by a very interested community.
The jetty is at the entrance of Humboldt Bay, about four
miles from Eureka and is for the protection of vessels,
both passenger and commercial, of which the traffic is
rapidly increasing. Our harbor is considered the safest
on the Pacific seaboard when gained, but the narrowness
and shallowness of the entrance has been a great handicap
for vessels of large draft.
lt was a happy day in our history when Congress gave
one million thirty seven thousand dollars necessary to im-
prove our harbor. To carry out this work requires an expensive plant com-
prising wharves, aprons, lighters, transports, steam tugs, railroads, locomotives,
specially designed cars, stationary bunk houses and numerous lesser conveni-
ences. It gives employment to several hundred men and utilizes large quanti-
ties of material.
The company which has the contract for the rock supply, obtains it from
Jacoby Creek, about twelve miles from Eureka, and is a very important as Well
as an extremely difficult factor in the work. To secure this rock it is often
necessary to bore holes in the masses of large boulders in which is placed the
dynamite to reduce them to smaller rocks. Sometimes it requires three or four
blasts on a rock to reduce it to normal size. The rock is then loaded by a large
derrick upon the waiting carsg these cars take about thirty-five or forty tons
apiece and there are usually eight or twelve cars which makes a very heavy load.
The load is then taken by the engine from the quarry to the Bayside Apron.
The route for the most is down grade and it is necessary to chain the wheels of
the last car and of every other car to keep them going at a normal rate of
speed. WVhen level ground is reached the weight of the load requires a very
slow journey to the end of the Bayside Apron or long wharf.
Here, they are met by the train barge which is towed by a tugboat down
to the jetty wharf, this towing is usually done at ebb tide. As the jettywharf
is reached the barge is backed onto the wharf, the apron lowered and the en-
gines run on to take the cars off and out to the end of the jetty wharf where
a large crane handles the rock. The crane has a big boom on it which takes
the rock from the cars and swings it around and drops it into the water.
This is continually repeated and thus as the rock is dropped into the water
the jetties are gradually being built out. When this great work is completed
the depth of water on the bar will be noticeably increased, the shifting sand
will have formed bulwarks behind the jetty extension, widening and strengthen-
ing the sand-spits. Since we have no "knockers,', doubt no longer lingers in
the mind of the pessimist that the work will force and maintain a permanent
channel through the
bor on the Northern
bar that will have sufficient, depth being the only safe har-
California Coast, the ,principal inlet between San Francisco
and Columbia River, and one of the live chief waterways that indent the Pacific
seaboard. With its
improvement and its prosperity the future is completely
COLIN C.xMPnP:r.L, '15.
Q . .H E 1-
. mils Zliatii?
5N,,, 3H.,x1'Es what is Fate PU p
The four men seated together in a corner of the smoker,
started. A bank cashier, the central figure, was on his way from
the Metropolitan Bank of New York to a bank in the suburbs
T of New jersey with 550,000 in gold and currency. Hewas ac-
companied by a bank detective. detailed especially for the occa-
sion, a lawyer, and a college student, his friends and self-appointed guards.
Two suit cases exactly the same in appearance, except that one was checked
with the usual white tag and the other containing the money, with a red tag,
were on the lioor between them. V
They had been discussing the various forms of Fortune's wheel, when after
several allusions to "Fate'l brought the sudden question from a well-dressed
stranger seated near them, their fellow traveler, All were well educated men and
typical representatives of their part in life, yet perfectly blank expressions greeted
'fWhy,-er-it's-er-it's-" began the cashier, and suddenly stopped.
"Why itis-er-er-it's-, well, l'll be hanged if l know just what it isf' offered
"You've got me there," admitted the detective, readily. All turned to the
college student, who began:
"Well, er, you know what it is. lt's-er-something you can't escape, you
knowf' he Finished brilliantly.
'The stranger laughed. In a mental note-book each man sized him up and
noted the facts accordingly. The cashier, squinting at him over his glasses.
involuntarily drew the valuable suitcase nearer to him. The detective decided he
was a man whose little finger on the bottom of the deck would be advisable to
watch. To the lawyer he was one of many in the game. The college student,
when it came to hazing, determined he was a fellow to steer clear of.
K'That's it," said the man who had laughed. "You believc in it, hope in it,
lay failure or success to it, yet don't know what it is." And again he laughed.
"If I should fail to get through college this year, I would call it Fate, but it
is a complex Word and difficult to deiinef, observed the student. The stranger
smiled a cynical smile. "I would call it something elsef' he said knowingly.
"If I win a particularly desirable case, it is by the kindness of Fatef' broke
in the lawyer.
"Why, gentlemen, there is no such thing as Fate. It doesn't exist. It is
only a child of Fancyf'
"I do not agree with you," exclaimed the student, rising hastily to defend
his beloved Nemus. "Fate does exist. It is a power of the Divine Destiny which
governs our lives. It is something which is forever over us, and things bend to
"Your Fate is what you make it. Either through perseverance' or study you
win, or through carelessness or other fault you fail, and Fate has popularly been
chosen as the name of the two. It is a simple matter, gentlemen, when you
understand it," he said with an air of finality.
., E I
m e After more parley, the men seeing the uselessness of arguing, gave up,
silenced, but not convinced. For a while they discussed the question amongst
themselves. Gradually conversation lagged, and finally ceased, each man giving
himself up to his own thoughts, the principal part of which was the recently-
Station after station passed. Mile after mile sped the train. Men entered
and left the smoker, until finally the five men were left alone. They were on the
last stretch of the journey and the conductor had gone through for the last time.
There were no more stops before their station was reached, except a slow-
down to pass a train on the siding. It was the loneliest and darkest station-if
station it could be called-on the route. No passengers ever got on or off here,
no baggage was discharged, and only rarely was a mailbag kicked contemptuously
off. The watchman lingered scarcely long enough with his lantern to see that
the passing was accomplished safely, and after the trains had raced away with
their gleaming headlights, the place was left in inky darkness.
The oncoming, train rumbled and screeched in the distance, coming nearer
and nearer. Its brilliant headlight threw the track into a clear streak of light.
In a few minutes she would be Hying past into the darkness, leaving a gaping
blackness behind her.
The stranger glanced casually out of the window at the swiftly approaching
train, arose, yawned and stretched himself lazily and then suddenly in a voice as
cold and metallic as the little bit of blue steel which he held in his firm hand:
"Hands up gentlemen!" and then: "Hand me that suit-case and hurry please:
no, the one with the red tag-that's right, thank you."
The long line of cars was going by in quick succession but never for a
moment did he lose the cool command and absolute certainty of himself. He gave
his orders and was obeyed with startling rapidity. He received the suit-case from
the detective, who felt himself forced to deliver it, with the grace of a monarch.
yet his keen, alert little eyes never lost a speck of their watchfulness. He stood
erect a moment and said mockingly: "Lay this to Fate," bowed gracefully
and "Good night, gentlemen," disappeared backward through the door.
VVith a roar of thunder, a flash of lightning, and the remains of the long
express crashed by and the man with the suit-case swung easily on to the last
Something like a sigh, perhaps of relieved feeling, rose uniformly from the
f'Well, I'll be-" exploded the detective, and rose hastily to jerk the rope
and stop the train. His hand was already on the rope when-
"Wait!-just a minute!" gasped the cashier. With white face and burning
eyes he shakingly reached for his keys.
Waveringly, fearingly, trembling between hope and despair, he unlocked the
suit-case and their half-startled eyes saw every cent of the money in the suit-
case with the white tag.
"I-I mixed the tagsf' he cried joyfully.
"Dear, kind old Nemus," breathed the college student. Perhaps somewhere
out in the night she had found a new follower.
A Eranaplanteh Qbmvn
Ntwvwmf- ' RS. LARKINS had lost her wedding ring. All day long
M she had been, as her husband averred, 'Kas cross as the catsft
B. She had scolded hi1n, and impartially cuffed the children,
" 7 IQ ix- while predicting dire calamity because to lose your wedding
N 5 ring betokens impending disaster.
:l I Q-'J 4 I "Nonsense," scoffed Mike, "sure if you lose your ring
'ag 'cy X on the poor childher.
J 5' ' twas our own fault. You have no ri ht to take it out
fn-J a 1 y H g
",Twasnlt my fault at all. If Ned had fed the hins'
grain to the pigs, I wouldnit have to bile potatoes for them, and if Katie hadn't
lost the pounder, I wouldnit have to mash them with me hands, an' lose my ring
in the water when I washed 'em, and let you throw it ont, ring and all. Then if
you hadn't been as particular as if we lived on the main street of Dublin, instead
of in the Canadian bush, you wouldnlt a-swept every bit o' dirt off the yard, an'
carted it off to the field wid me ringf,
"VVoman, have sinseg I thought you left those pishrogues behind you in
Ireland. They mane nothin, here," he finished as he applied a match to his pipe.
"It manes the same here as there. Throuble's comin', I know," she snapped.
Mr. Larkins then intimated that Maria was capable of bringing about plenty
of trouble independent of the lost ring, which statement brought forth fresh
vials for wrath. The mental air was still murky when the door of the shack
opened and Tim Grace, Maria's brother, entered.
Next morning Maria was still "crass,', so Mike decided to take two eldest
children with him, to where he was working, some distance from the shack, for
fear their mother would be unusually harsh with them.
"Now, Maria," recommended Mike, as he held the door open for a parting
word, "do you like a good woman stay in the house today any kill a hin for dinner,
for the heart o' me is wake from atein the salt pork."
As soon as her husband was gone, Mrs. Larkins tidied up her two rooms and
laid the baby to sleep in the cradle. Then she cut slices of fat pork and put them
to soak in a basin, so as to fry for dinner. When these preparations were com-
pleted, she took up little tworyear-old Billy, and carried him out to where she
was to work. Under the arms of his blue denim slip were sewn two loops.
Through these she passed a red handkerchief and tied it firmly at the back. To
this she fastened one end of a rope, and tied the other to a sapling. When Billy
was safely tethered she laid a piece of bread and syrup on a log where he could
get it if hungry, then went at her work. I
The "slashins" was a piece of ground where the trees had been cut down,
and branches trimmed off, and trunks cut into convenient lengths for hauling to
market. The branches, or brush, had to be carried and piled, then let stand till
dry enough to burn.
Carrying this brush was the task Maria had set for herself. So interested
did she become that she almost forgot the child. Once, she thought she heard
him cry, but paid little heed, as she thought it no harm to let young ones cry if
they felt like doing so.
Gradually, she worked farther and farther away, till it came to her mind
with a start that she ought to go and see how it was with the child. She looked
at the pile of brush she was making and decided to finish it. Soon she began to
be conscious of an uneasy feeling, but resolutely slammed the brush onto the pile
till the work was Finished, then hurried inthe direction of the place where she
left little Billy.
When nearly there she heard a noise in the bushes, and turning her head,
caught a glimpse of a big brown bear, moving away through the trees. She
turned cold, and called loudly to the child, but only the echo of her own voice
came back to her.
VVork had driven the thought of the lost ring from her mind, but now it came
back with a shock thatalmost robbed her ribs of the power to move. Was this
the realization of her recent foreboding? VVith an effort she walked past a brush
heap and came into full view of the place. There she stood, transfixed with terror.
The rope still dangled from the sapling, but there was no little child at the end
of it. She leaned her hand on a stump and gazed before her with wide, horrified
eyes. The little blue slip was distinctly visible, and looked as if it had been
trampled on, also there was a glint of red. She dared not go any nearer, for fear
of what she might see on the grass.
VVith staggering steps, Maria started for the shack by another way. Throb-
bing in her head was the warning of her brother, and the answer she had made
him. She had a dim notion she must find Mike, and an instinctive dread of facing
him with her ghastly story.
VVhen near the shack her limbs refused to support her farther. She dropped
down on a log, and tried to scream out, but only a gurgling moan, like the noise
of struggling with a hideous nightmare, escaped from her paralyzed tongue.
Then the door of the shack opened, and Mike ran out. "Why, Maria, woman,
what ails you? You look as if you'd seen a ghostf' he cried.
But Maria only wrung her hands, and looked at him in dumb, helpless
misery. Behind Mike, came Ned and Katie, who stood beside their father in
wondering silence. Then through the open doorway came a third little figure,
clad only in underwear. He made straight for his mother, who seemed powerless
to move or speak. till he had laid his fat little hand on her knees. Then she
caught him up in her arms, squeezing and 'hugging him till he cried out. She
kissed his face. his hands and his sunny hair, then hugged him again, and buried
her face in his fat little neck, all the time cooing to him and murmuring the
terms of endearment with which the Irish language is so rich.
Mike stood by, regarding her in open-mouthed astonishment.
"What does it all mane P" he blurted out at last.
For a fleeting moment the look of terror came back to her eyes, then she
answered in an awed tone: "Sure, I thought the bear killed little Billy," then she
began all over again.
Honest Mike watched her in wonder for a while, then said simply: "Why,
Maria, I never thought you cared for the children like that."
"But, Mike," she added, "what brought you up in the middle of the fore-
"Katie got her feet wet, an' was crying with the cowld. I couldnlt let her
I-Ie didnlt mean this as a reproach, nevertheless it found its mark. I-Ie
wouldn't let Katie, age seven, walk unprotected a distance of not less than a
quarter of a mile, while she, the mother-
"Here, Mike, do you take Billy over to the clearin' beyond, an' put on his
slip that you'll find there," she ordered.
As he took the boy from her arms and proceeded to do her bidding she
darted away in the direction of the hen-house.
Now, in all the settlement there was no pair of hands that could do work so
swiftly or so well as Maria Larkins, when she once set to it. Therefore, when Mike
returned a half-hour later the dismembered body of a fat hen was already in the
pot and beginning to boil.
"Mike, asthore, dinner'll be a thrifle late, but plase God we'll have our
Thanksgiving dinner after allf, she informed him.
"That's all right, me jewel, I'll be splittinf a bit 0' wood till itis readyf'
was the cheerful response.
In due time Mike stood wiping his hands on the roller towel, and scanning the
table with an approving eye.
"I was talking to Tim when I went after Billy's slip, an' as soon as I told
him what had happened he was off with the gun after the bear," he told her.
Maria 11early dropped the dish of potatoes. "Oh, poor Tim!" she cried,
"maybe 'tis to him the bad look's cominf "
Mike then began to fear that the Thanksgiving dinner was likely to prove
a dismal failure, when the door opened, and Tim walked in.
"Thanks be to God, the bear didn't get you," fervently ejaculated Maria.
"Faith, he didn't, but I got himf' laughed the ex-poacher.
"Tim Grace, you shouldn't laugh," reproached Maria, "something may be
happening to your own wife and children at this minute. I never knew a woman
to lose her wedding ring, but bad luck came after it."
"It may be that way in Ire1and,', allowed Tim, with a wink at his brother-
in-law, "but it's waker here. The climate. doesn't agree with pishrogues. Maybe
'tis a warning to be more careful."
They were about to sit down to dinner, when Katie, who had been sent after
fresh water, came in, breathlessly, holding out something to her mother.
"Me ring," she cried, seizing and putting it on her finger, "where did you
get it all, atall?"
"'Twas in the crop of the hen you killed," replied Katie.
When the men were gone, Maria threaded a needle, and proceeded to sew
a button on little Billy's slip. "Faith, avick machreef' she murmured thoughtfully,
"if this button had been there this mornin' you wouldn't have been able to
wiggle out of your slip so easily. Then I wouldn't have killed the hin, an' got
me ring, and the dear knows what would have happened to us allf' e
K. S., ,I3.
A Svtuilg in Glanzr aah Effert
fifty' 4152- il HAT a sight was this to make the gods turn away and
1 Q H Y A weep briny tears when they beheld poor children,
P, A " K , formed in theirown image, cast into such a conglom-
, ' Q M A eration of abjectness and woe by one of their own
, kind, a more heart-rending, sympathetic thing never
' ,E happening
2-ri-nl M-M55 '57i'4:Efi' Y ' 'F , ,
' ' A "Since man first ent his fellow men
Like brutes within an iron denf,
A dark gloom settled over all. Those bright and radiant faces, now covered
with frowns, could well be mistaken by Satan for part of his crew in the burning
marle. One felt like hiding in his seat, but in this case it was a physical impossif
bility. Some with terror in their eyes looked straight at the cause of their woe
and hoped to see it brought low, part looked as though they were cursing God
for the day on which they were born, while others, the day on which the teacher
was. Some look as pitiable as though they were taking a dose of medicine, and
said nothingg others moved restlessly about in their seats as though they had the
nightmare. Still a few strong-hearted ones, umnoved by Dan's powerful sermon,
"Prepare to meet thy God," looked frightened, but this only for a moment, and
then pulled their gum or pinched the ones behind themg while the rest looked
abjected and sorrowful, not so much for themselves, since they knew that their
woe would soon be over, as for the teacher, against whom they feared would of
necessity be a terrible and awful judgment since everyone knew, and she herself,
that she was breaking the golden rule.
Such a sight was this that it would have moved stern Pluto, and yet' it was
only the English ll' class when a ten-minute theme was announced by Miss llell.
M. C., 'I3.
B0 YS' QUAR'l'E'I"I'E
WValsh Cook Lamrforcl Smit ln
A Clllvurr ENE?
1 T WAS a bright, smiling day in June, and, as the sheriff and
his men struggled over the rough mountain road, they forgot
-' of the hardships of their 'ourne , and the tra ed which all knew
my ,L J Y 5 Y
PQ-eq" 'MQ' la at its close, and 'oked and lau hed like bo s on a holiday
fps O I., rd Y J g Y
prank, as the exhilarating influence of the blue sky and pure
U ' ' J' mountain air quickened their pulses, and acted like wine on
their tired bodies and grim earnestness of purpose. For these
men were not in the mountains in search of a good time. They were bound on
a journey from which everyone knew some of the party would not return.
A few days before a great tragedy had taken place in the little mining camp
of Goldburg, nestling in the foothills of the Sierra Nevadas. Two men had
been foully murdered on the outskirts of the village by bandits from the moun-
tains, and the sheriff and his men were now on the trail of the bandits with orders
to bring them in dead or aliveg and every man in the posse knew that Sheriff
Hardy would either return with the criminals or leave his own bones bleaching on
the mountain side.
They had been on the bandits, trail for nearly a week, and now they knew
by the fresh hoof marks, showing in the road in front of them, that they would
overtake their prey before sunset on the morrow.
They followed the trail all day and well into the evening until the gathering
darkness forced them to look about for a place to camp. They Hnally chose a
spot in the center of a little valley, where there was grass and water for the
horses, and started to make themselves comfortable for the night, when something
happened. The sharp report of a rifle rang out and a bullet whistled over their
heads. With one accord they grasped their rifles and looked for the one who
had fired the shot. For a long time they could see no one, then the sheriff noticed
a figure standing in the shadow of a rock, near the precipice that hemmed in the
upper end of the valley. It was a long range for a rifle, but he decided to take a
chance, and, after taking long and careful aim, he fired. To the surprise and
delight of everyone, the figure was seen to crumple up, pitch over the edge of the
precipice, and whirl round and round in the air, until it crashed into the bushes
that grew at the base of the cliff. With a wild shout, everyone rushed forward
to search for the body. It turned out to be a harder task than they had expected,
for the dead man had fallen into the midst of a thick clump of bushes, and they
had to work their way very slowly through the briars and thorns. ' At last
the man in the lead reached the body, and leaned over it and grasped it to drag it
out into the open. As he seized the dead man by the shoulder, he uttered a great
cry of surprise and rage: 'KBoys," he shouted, Hwelre fooledg this isn't a man' at
allg it's a dummy stuffed with grass and leaves V,
The sheriff quickly took in the situation. Then a great fear dawned upon
"Back to the camp, boys,', he shoutedg for it suddenly flashed into his mind
that in the rush for the body of the dead man, nobody had been left to guard the
camp. The same thought broke upon each man, as he remembered the unpro-
tected horses and foodg and all joined in the wild rush for the camp. But they
were too late. They were just in time to see the last of their horses disappearing
through the mouth of the valley in tow of three bandits. The camp was literally
cleaned out. Food and blankets had disappeared with the horses, and, realizing
that pursuit was useless, Hardy and his men posted a guard, and tried to get
what sleep they could by lying close to the Ere on the hard ground. At every
little noise during the night they would spring up and seize their rifles, but they
did not need to worry, for the bandits left that section of the country and were
never seen again. The sheriff and his men started home on foot the next day
and, for several months after the event, they had many an unpleasant half-hour
trying to explain their empty-handed and forlorn-looking return to the grinning
miners. L. COPELAND, '13.
Uhr Silent Speaking Qvhmnnim
ATL matchless redwoods! towering toward the sky!
v,, u Thou emblems of strength and majesty! .
Magnificence and beauty thee doth crown!
jx Thy glorious time everlasting green
Doth tell me of eternity and youth to come,
As oft beneath thy stretching limbs, e'er o'er
X My eyelids crept that blessed sleep, far past
Thy sublime towering heads on high amongst
e- Av - -- Those twinkling glories of our God, my eyes V
1.-.4 ig, 2315525 45, ,yu
g E351 gigs'-
'JQEN' E' 5? 13555
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as?-.jj ' flax:
.areas - ' JU
Have wandered far, till far below was dropped
This petty world with all its strifes and woesg
For with my God and Nature all alone
My mind soared high to fathom worldls unknown,
Because a solemn murmur in my soul
Told of a world amidst eternity
To come, as roaring billows can be heard
To break, long e'er a traveler nears the shoreg
'Till overcome with rapture and with joy
I slept the sleep that only thou canst give. M. C., ,I3.
HE scorching red sun was beating down upon the two pros-
pectors as they trudged along through the burning sand.
Every line of their wilting, drooping bodies told the old
story, the lure of gold and love of adventure, which is born
anew in every generation. And, as so many times before,
the god of luck had not smiled his favors upon the weary
disheartened fortune seekers.
For five days they had traveled wearily over the sun
baked floor of Death Valley, never coming to the ending
place of their terrible journey. Sparingly had the water
been used, longingly had their peculiarly steady eyes pierced the mirage which
always showed visions of promise. With almost superhuman effort to control
their craving thirst had they looked at the mocking pool of glistening salt water
at the base of a rock. ,
They knew, too well, that spring. About its rim were the whitening bones
of animals that drank from it, bleaching in the pitiless sun. It was a desolate
place almost conquering the last vestige of their flagging hope. The smothering
heat, the clogging sands, and wide stretches of gray sand dunes made old Tom
nearly dizzy as he shook the canteen.
"There's only a swallow apiece left in the jug," he muttered, slowly pulling
a little harder on the halter of the fast failing burro.
"What goodls it doin' for both of us to go all the way round this sand
ridge? You stay here. Illl go ahead and see if I can get any trace of that
water," was the reply.
"Suit yourself Bill, but if you don't find some we'll have to go on as there's
no show livin' here among these red-eyed horned toadsf' glancing over miles
and miles of sand spotted by bunches of sage brush.
Soon after, Bill returned and wient straight to his partner who was slowly
coming around the curve. He snatched the jug from his weakening fingers,
turned it upside down thus pouring every drop on the sand, and looking at him
with eyes like balls of fire that flashed from the rapid walk in the heat, said with
a silly sickening grin, "If we're going to die, we might as well die right."
' VVithout paying the least attention to the shouts and expressions from old
Tom, he took the burro and went around the sand ridge. Tom, following close
behind, and still trying to stop him from his madness, suddenly stopped unable
to speak, for only a few yards beyond was a large fountain of water laughing at
'Lg' ii in ,QF
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D. W., '15,
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sr A D E 1
J IUIL. A illrgenh nf thr Qnhiana-Mum the uilllnnn Zlirlf'
LONG time ago before there were men on the Klamath
Cwhich means the worldj, the animals walked together
One evening the moon was climbing up its trail over
the Klamath hills, and it slipped and fell with a crash
just below Canik. This was the worst thing that ever
had happened at Canik.
For many days and nights the moon lay where it had
fallen and the animals knew not what to do. Long they
talked it over and at last they decided that if they could
throw the moon back into the sky it might stay there and all would be right again.
"These dark nights are very bad for my health," said Ille-whet, the gray
squirrel, with a cough.
"I have had to wait for hours because it was too dark to see the grass,"
said Pook, the deer.
Coyote was very smart, so he said: "Get out of the way, I will throw the
moon back into its place in a hurryf'
But strain as he did, Coyote could not lift the moon higher than his knees,
so at last he said: "It cannot be done."
"Let me get a hold of it,' said Brown liear. 'fYou lack the muscle, Coyote.
XVatch me twirl the ball."
But the Brown Bear could lift the moon no higher than his neck when he
stood on his hind feet, so he had to give it up.
"You don't go at it right,', said Sly Coon. "The moon could get up itself if
it tried. I'll tix it.'
So Sly Coon went into the brush and painted his face with the black and
white stripes that are on it today. That was to make him look like a fierce war-
rior. Then he rushed at the moon with growls and bristling hair to scare it.
But the moon did not scare.
All the animals tried in vain to raise the moon.
Then the ants came forward. The crowd began to laugh before they spoke.
"lYe are little," said the ants, "but all muscle. I.et us try."
"You are so weak you have to have six legs to hold you up. VVe might as
well go homef' said the other animals.
VVhile they were thus sneering and making fun, the ants got under the moon,
and at the leader's word they gave a great heave. Up into the air went the moon,
and to the amazement and delight of all, it stuck fast in the sky.
After that the moon took care never to slip down again. To be sure, at
certain times there have been animals that have tried to eat the moon up during
what the XVaugay Cwhite manl call eclipses, but the Indians scare awav these
animals by shooting and shouting and making all the noise they can. U
To the present day, there is a pond at Canik which marks the spot where the
moon fell. E O 'Ig
43 . ., K.
,f Q . s.
The moon dashed thro' the rippled clouds
And lightened up the gloomg
The stars flashed from beneath their shroud
Only to slink past the moon.
Oh, moon, thou art a tender thing,
Soft, smooth and soothingly
Thou to the hopeful lover bring
Content so lovingly.
And yet thou dash into the clouds
With boastful energy,
Only to find them thick as crowds
Or fields of cotton trees.
And now your flight toward us ends,
When, lo! you dash past
A lightly spot of clouds that blend,
But they are not to last.
That scene doth end and you are out
Once more upon your way
Of dark blue night where stars in doubt
Do hold their vvonted sway.
Oh, then you run on sublimely,
Nor stay, nor lose your motion,
Nor pitch, swing, roll or even sway
A quaint, fantastic motion.
W. C., ,I4
dm' D , ,I
. X lu ia
T if 7 T
J M1 0 P
f x4 Vvltlllll a few short weeks, the fifteenth AQ
gl 'W graduating class of the Eureka High
13, y School will leave our beloved school for- M,
y -f. ever to enlist in the ranks of the vast 'W'
1 E ' V army of alumni. Many of our High Af
'Lf' -9 School graduates have attained positions
of honor and responsibility and they cer-
tainly afford noble examples to all our future graduates. The number of alumni
already is about three hundred and eighty, so it is impossible to mention all.
However, the graduates of the past, though scattered far and wide, still cherish
the fondest recollections of their High School days. This can be seen by the
almost instantaneous answers to the letters sent by the alumni editor who re-
quested many of the graduates to write of their present occupation.
Lloyd Bryan, iO2, M. D., is associated with Dr. Felt, and is resident physician
in the Sequoia Hospital.
Farnham Griffiths, a graduate of '02, is lecturer at the University of Cali-
VValter Baldwin, '03, M. D., has been practicing at the Massachusetts Gen-
eral Hospital in Boston. XVhile in the East, Dr. Baldwin took special training
and attended the Harvard Medical Conference. Dr. Baldwin expects to locate
at San Francisco in July of this year.
Clarence Coonan, ,O4, is practicing law very successfully in San Francisco.
Ella Pine, '04, has a good position as teacher of domestic science in the
Agricultural Department in the University of Minnesota.
Mayard Cadwell, Rex Conant, and Clarence Young, all graduates of '04,
are holding trusted positions in Portland, Oregon.
Alice B. Cloney, also a graduate of '04, is now principal at Scotia.
Hans Nelson, '05, has been elected by the people of this district to serve as
Arthur Edmonton, '06, graduated from Stanford in '09, and is now holding
a position of great responsibility with a noted firm in the San Joaquin Yalley
Thomas Hine, '06, informed the Sequoia staff, in February, 1013, that at
that time he was pursuing his course of study in the Philosophical Department
at the University of Berlin, Germany. Mr. Hine regretted very much that he
was unable to write an account of his school experiences in Germany for the
reason that, on account of having a great deal to do, he could find no time. A
few lines of Mr. Hine's letter are as follows:
"I have always taken a keen interest in the Eureka High School, and I wish
to extend my sincerest wishes of success to the graduating class of IQI3.
"T, HINE, '06.'l
Harry Hine, '06, the local automobile agent, has opened offices in part of the
Vance Garage Building, corner of Fifth and C streets.
Ralph McCurdy, '07, is now in his senior year at the University of California.
He has won fame as a noted physicist, and has already been admitted into three
honorary societies at college.
Leslie Herrick, '08, passed the State dental examinations, and is now open-
ing oflices at Oakland. .
Alice Pehrson, '08, is teaching near Dyerville.
Irma Pratt, ,OQ, has been principal at Rio Dell.
Maud Frost, '09, is now teaching at Showers Pass.
Hazel Broderick, a graduate of '10, has been teaching at Elk River since
graduating from the San jose Normal.
Eunice Watson, '10, is teaching at Jacoby Creek.
Charles Greenlaw, ,II, is studying dentistry at the Affiliated College of
Dentistry in San Francisco.
Edith Saunders. '10, is teaching school at Bear River.
Myrtle Barnum, '10, is teaching at Jones Prairie, near Falk.
Irene Showers, '10, is teaching at Kneeland.
Arthur McCurdy, ,IO, is attending the California University.
Florence Allard, '10, is teaching at Blue Lake.
Myrtle Loughridge, '10, is teaching in the southern part of California.
' Helen Sinclair, ,IO, is teaching the Fourth Grade at the Washington School,
Eureka. , V
Bryan Epps, yII, has a position with Hink 81 Son.
Lloyd Gale, '1 1, is holding a very responsible position in the Bank of Eureka.
Keith Hamner, ,I2, and Gerald Stoodley, '12, are pursuing their course of
study at the Affiliated College of Dentistry in San Francisco.
Muriel Falk, ,I2, and Marion Carson, ,I2, are enrolled at Miss Ransom's
School for Girls at Piedmont. Miss Muriel has gained further fame as a tennis
player, having won the championship for the girls' singles.
Lela Parks, '12, is employed at present in the Times office.
Margaret Matthews, '1 1, has continued her studies at Stanford. -
Shirley Pine, ,II, has been employed in the Bank of Eureka for quite a while
Lloyd Gerogeson and Florence Madsen, both graduates of '10, are still
continuing their studies at California University.
Vira Georgeson and Lodema Shurtleff, both graduates of ,I2, are enrolled
at the University of California.
Lea Weaver, ,I2, is employed in San Francisco.
Leslie Axe, ,I2, is holding a position of importance at Korbel.
The following girls, all graduates of 1912, are studying at the Sanglose
Normal School: Hazel Mesman, Pearl McCurdy, Ruth Hill, Anna Beckwith,
Vera Balm, Ellen Combs, Wilda Brown, Elma Broderick, lllah Bryan, and
Edith Drake, ,II, entered the San jose Normal in 1912.
Stella Schortgen, '12, is doing excellent work as nurse in training at the
University of California Hospital.
Francis Ayers, 312, is enrolled at the San Francisco Normal School.
The graduates of 1912, who are attending the Eureka Business College, are
as follows: Ida Trott, Beryl Christie, Rose Gyselaar, Cora Swanson, Ethel
Fraser, and Muriel Hodgson.
Ward Hill, ,I2, is attending Kildale's Preparatory School.
Several of the graduates of 1912 are taking post graduate courses. These
students are as follows: NVilliam Labeau, Fern Loofbourrow, Valerie Sinclair,
and Eleanor McKay.
4 HIMES 0 ORMRNDY
T, ' ..-T---:U T
,g.... 5 ,- .Q ,L
H i an l' nit N X A
f l ul ll Ss
V ll U-nu ly T
fab? Pi G
Q, ,Q cm ! .S
. ' . ' 5 lifwi
T' Tk' it rs '
r 4 C
Giant nf the ibmretia
Serpolette, The Goocl-For-Nothing ...........
Germaine, The Lost Marchioness. ..
Jeanne Village Maidens .....
Henri, Marquis of Corneville .....
-lean Grenicheux, A Fisherman. ..
Gasparcl, A Miser ...........
The Bailli ..........
Assistant . ........... .
Assistant . .....,......... .
Notary f Le Tabellionj ..... ...........
. . . . . . . .Muriel Maclfarlane
. . . . .Gladys Tower
. . . . .Bessie Marshall
. . . . .Leslie Langford
. , . . . .Elmo Wfalsh
. . . . .George Smith
. . . .Bruce P. Clark
. . . . .VVilliam Cook
. . . . . .James Shaw
, . . . .Clinton Monroe
ENRI, MARQUIS Oli CORNEYILLE, who has been since
lj childhood, owing to civil war, an exile, returns unknown to
' his ancestral home on the occasion of the grand annual fair.
Q, Corneville, which receives its name from his chateau, is one
of those old-fashioned villages of the seventeenth century.
Here antiquated customs and ideas with superstition and ignor-
ln the first act, the curtain rises on an assemblage of villagers discussing
scandal and small talk. To several of the peasant girls Serpolette confides her
long-cherished dream as to the identity of her parents. lt is well known that
she was found by the old miser, Gaspard, in the fields when only a helpless babe,
but she believes her father, either a duke or count, is hunting all over the world
for her. Gaspard wishes to mar-ry his niece, Germaine, to the principal magis-
trate of the village, the liailli, but this arrangement does not suit her nor a young
fisherman, jean Grenicheux. This youth, whom she has secretly vowed to wed.
claims to have once saved her from drowning. To escape from the power of
her uncle. the maiden takes advantage of the privilege of the fair and becomes
a servant of the Marquis. Her example is followed by both firenichenx and
The second act carries the audience into the haunted chateau, where Gas-
pard hides his money. The arrival of the miser puts an end to further investi-
gation. As Caspard fondles his hidden treasure, the chimes of Normandy ring
out. The sound drives the old man insane, for he realizes his doom.
The last two acts disclose Serpolette a lllarchioness, for papers found in
the chateau indicate that she is the lost heiress, the daughter of the
Marquis de Lucenay. A grand fete is given in honor of the return of Henri
to Corneville. Germaine learns that it was her lord and not the rascally
Grenicheux who delivered her from the sea. llis deep love for her is now
evident. The crazy miser brings in papers seeming to indicate Germaine, his
supposed niece, as the Countess de Lucenay. The sight of the Marquis of
Corneville, who seems to Gaspard a living picture of his dead master, brings
him to his senses. He immediately proves Serpolette a poor peasant girl. All
that is left to her now is Jean Grenicheux, with whom she seems quite satisfied.
Henri pardons the old man with greatest pleasure. To him he says: "If thou
didst finger and hoard up my gold, here I have it back twenty-fold, Germaineis
my wealth, my hoard, my treasure." And the chimes of Normandy ring out
their joyful tidings once again.
Miss Muriel MacFarlane displayed her powers of dramatic portrayal and
vocal interpretation as the leading lady, Serpolette. The audience at once felt
that around her striking personality the whole operetta revolved.
Henri was taken by Mr. Leslie Langford, the leading man, whose mellow
baritone had a rare sympathetic quality. His representation of the long-lost
heir-now a roving sailor, now a lover, now lord and master-was easy and
free from conventionality.
The soft voice of Miss Gladys Tower was quite fascinating in Germaine.
Perhaps it was her arch manner in contrast with the more haughty and brilliant
Serpolette, that made this gentle little lady even more than lovable.
Her would-be lover, the Railli, was rendered by Mr. Uruce P. Clark in his
own inimitable manner. The intense feeling displayed added strength to every
scene in which he appeared.
Another dominant character was that of old Gaspard by Mr. George Smith.
In his strong bass he forcibly depicted the crazy miser in his changing moods.
Elmo XValsh as Jean Grenicheux was a source of great amusement to all,
and his pleasing tenor solos were heartily applauded.
More comedy was introduced by the pompous notary, Clinton Monroe,
with his two official assistants, VVillia1n Cook and james Shaw, and the chorus,
who formed a pretty pageant with their costumes.
Especial praise should be given Mrs. Sedgely Thompson for her careful
drill work. Mrs. A. Monroe, the coach, also deserves credit for her splendid
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llli year IQIZ-IQI3 has proved a most prosperous and
successful administration for the Associated Students of
the liureka lligh School. There is a large increase in the
average attendance at the meetings, which shows that
there has been an unusual growth in the school spirit
this year. An added feature of the meetings is the in-
sertion of a vocal or instrumental number which is greatly
appreciated by all. Through the wise and untiring
efforts of ex-Principal Y. A. Blcfieorge there was a
goodly sum in the treasury to carry on the business
affairs of the year. The officers for this year are:
Tomlinson: Yice-l'resident. Leslie l,angford: Secretary,
Mildred Gale: Treasurer. XVinifred lsflepper: Athletic Manager, Xl'ill Labeaug
Sergeant-at-Arms, Carleton VYells.
Tina T2XI'IL'l"l"lVlC Com RI 1'1"1'14:1c.
lflaving charge of all the business affairs of the lligh School. thc Executive
Committee has largely contributed to the successful enterprises undertaken this
year by its industrious and untiring efforts. The number of the committee has
been increased on account of the entrance of Freshmen at Christmas time. It
consists of one member of the faculty, the president, secretary, and treasurer of
the Student Body, acting as members of the committee, and also a representative
from each class. This year's committee is as follows: Owen C. Coy, Faculty:
Thomasina Tomlinson, Chairman: Mildred Gale. Secretary: VVinifred Klepper,
Treasurer: llruce Clark, Senior Class: George Smith, Junior Class: Francis
Hamilton, Sophomore ll Class: Mildred Olmstead. Sophomore A Class: Alma
Loofbourrow, Freshman ll Class: Mayo Davis, Freshman A Class.
The Classes of the Eureka High School are organized so that thev can give
cafeterias, candy sales. dances, choose class colors, pins, and flowers: attend to
all the business affairs pertaining to each class alone.
Officers: Alice Wass, President: Evadne Halliday. Vice-President:-Harlene
Copsey, Secretary and Treasurer: Bruce Clark, Executive Committee.
Officers: George Gunderson, President: Mildred Gale, Yice-President:
Leslie Langford, Secretary and Treasurer: George Smith, Executive Committee.
SOPHOMORE B CL.xSs. V
Officers: Carleton Wells, President: Elmo Walsli, Y'ice-President: Alice
Stewart, Secretary and Treasurer: Francis Hamilton, Executive Committee.
SOPHOMORE A CLASS.
Officers: Waldo Otto, President: Clarence Olson, Vice-President: Ethel
Urqhart, Secretary and Treasurer: Mildred Olmstead, Executive Committee.
FRI-:SHMAN I3 CLASS.
Officers: Lois Hunter, President: Carmen Pittman, Secretary and Treas-
urer: Alma Loofbourrow, Executive Committee.
FRESHMAN A CL.xss.
Officers: Clarissa Foster, President: Earl Helwig, Secretary and Treasurer:
May O. Davis, Executive Committee.
THE ATHLETIC COMMITTEE.
An Athletic Committee has been organized to take charge of the athletic
affairs of the school. It decides as to who shall wear E's and stripes, and the
raising of funds necessary to carry on athletic pursuits. Prof. Y. L. Clarke of
the faculty is Chairman, and Mitchell Irons is Secretary.
THE ENTERTAINMENT Com MITTEE.
The Entertainment Committee has supervision and charge of all the social
affairs of the school. It gives dances, programs, receptions, lectures, and various
other affairs of social interest. Miss Edith McGeorge of the Faculty is Chairman,
and Francis Hamilton is Secretary.
THE MUSIC CoMM1TTEE.
The Music Committee looks after the musical affairs of the school. such as
the furnishing of music for dances, receptions, and programs, which makes this
committee very important in the affairs of our school.
THE PARENT-TEACHERS" ASSOCIATION.
The Parent-Teachers' Association is composed of the parents of the students
and the Faculty of our school. At every meeting a program is rendered in
which both the students and the members take part. One of the most important
discussions at these meetings was one on "Dress," when frills, ruffles, puffs, and
curls were ruthlessly denounced as improper for school wear. Mrs. J. C. Gale
is President of the Association, and MissiEdith McGeorge is Secretary.
1--George Smith 5-'I'h0muslna Tomlinson 9-Leslie Langford
2-Owen F. Coy 6-Brut-e Clark 10-William Labeau
3-Vvlnfrecl Klepper 7-Francis Hamilton 11--Mayo Davis
4-Mildred Olmstexul N-Mildred Gull- 12-Carleton Wells
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We were very fortunate that l'rof. R. E. VVood joined our faculty. Not only
is he beloved by all, scholarly, learned, and poetical, but he is a genius in music.
Under his supervision the Instrumental Music Club or orchestra has been
formed. lt is composed almost entirely of various kinds of stringed instruments
such as mandolins, guitars, violins, banjos, etc. At various hours of the day our
old Eureka High is enveloped with strains of sweet music. A goodly number of
the students are members, and credits toward graduation are also given to those
who take it up as a regular study. Thanks to Prof. XVood who instituted the
first successful and enjoyable orchestra in our school.
The Choral Class of last year has been continued with Mrs. Sedley Thomson
as instructor, and wonders have been performed in the art of vocal music. This
chorus takes part in our High School play, "The Chimes of Normandy."
Some of the most appreciated musical numbers at school are given by the
lloys' Quartet. All have parts in our annual play and are wonders in the line of
vocal music, We hope some day to hear them with the fame of Caruso as opera
Equally important and as enjoyable as the Boys' Quartet is the Girls' Trio.
It is composed of two altos, Emily McCurdy and Grace Barnes, and Muriel
MacFarlane as soprano. The soprano singer has the part of "leading lady" in
our play. VVe also commend the Girls' Trio to the muse of Fame.
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Munir Gllazu EIHnem
The soul of Music slumbers in the shell.
'Till wakened by the INHSTCFQS magic spell.
XYhen touched with facile fingers and a feeling heart.
Such melting harmonies doth it impart.
And forth from its lifeless body pour
A thousand melodies unheard before.
Melodies freighted with the tales of love and warg
Stories of heroes from distant lands, and worlds afar.
Where ladies were fair, and knights were bold.
And bards were tuneful, in the days of old.
The grandeur that was Greece, and the glory that
And how our heritage has from all countries. men
and ages come.
Again we hear the sound of throbbing, quivering
And our soul leaves body. led on by him who singsg
Sweeping 'cross those strings, they to his wishes soon
As his fancy sweetly dreams and soars to realms
Then returning says: "Music was there when the
And when the Prince of Peace was born the angels
.-Xfter life, and light, and love,
Music is the sweetest gift of God who reigns above,
Music is everywhere. and in everything
That is loved and honored by the one Eternal King.
.-Xnd when the tribes of earth all gather in one mighty
They shall praise llim thro' all ages with the sacred
voice of song.
Such is Musies blissful ministryg
Champion of immortality.
lfaithful it bides, aye never shall decay.
All other arts will pass away:
l'roud architecture shall in ruins lie.
.Xud painting fade away and die,
llut harmony will untune the skyi
Alone, triumphant o'er the haze,
Shall see the end, the world's last bla"c.
Ross lCx'lf:1ui'l"1' XX'oo11.
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S TIME goes on, the value of an education becomes more and more
evident. To successfully face the problems of modern life requires
long previous training and also some natural ability. Much has been
said about practical knowledge being lacking in the High Schools,
and this may be partly true in some respects. Latin, higher mathe-
matics, etc., while furnishing not very promising means to become wealthy, are
nevertheless educating. Man's sole ambition should not be the acquisition of
enormous wealth and an insatiable greed for money which often results dis-
astrously and the gaining of which is nothing in comparison with knowledge
of the great scientific and economic truths upon which our present society is
fundamentally and primarily based. Nevertheless our schools are taking great
steps towards the equipment to teach more practical knowledge, a movement
which is now being felt everywhere. Courses preparing for business and indus-
trial life have been instituted in most schools, still in connection with these
something else should be studied to broaden and to elevate the mind,-to free it
from narrowness and prejudice resulting from ignorance.
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The process of enlightenment has met many obstacles and suffered many
relapses but still the evolution of man has persistently advanced. In ancient
Egypt there are signs of a high oriental cultureg Greece advanced and mastered
the world by her military prowess while her philosophers were the greatest
that have existed, and Rome with her thundering oratorical statesmen also
showed a high stage of civilization. At this point came a period of gloom and
darkness known as the middle ages, where everything seemed at a standstill.
The Renaissance period followed when the old world slowly emerged from the
half barbarous desolation in which it had been enveloped and was finally crowned
with the glory of the twentieth century. The present era has shown a develop-
ment far greater than any other, especially in the scientific fields, linlighten-
ment is the reason for this enormous advance, and new schools are continually
being built where the rich and poor associate alike.
Most of the high schools at the present time are equipped not only to
increase the mental efhciency of a student and to furnish a firm foundation on
which to build his common knowledge derived from everyday life but also with
means for physical development in the form of athletics. These opportunities
should not be missed by anyone, for as Addison says: "VVhat sculpture is to a
block of marble, education is to the human soul."
n m Brhating
The preliminaries of the Debate were held in
the Assembly Hall during the first week of April.
The question was handled with great skill and.
out of eight contestants, the following were
chosen: Malcolm Kildale, Thomasina Tomlin-
son, Nina Lampela, and Alice Vtfass, alternative.
The two events, debating and tennis, were to
be held at Fortuna, Saturday, April the IIth,.but
it rained in the morning so those events were
postponed until the following Saturday. On that
day, too, the heavens refused to clear, so the
Debating Team journeyeil alone to Fortuna.
At the debate that evening the question was:
Resolved, That the Philippines should be granted
their independence within ten years. Eureka
upheld the affirmative, while Fortuna supported
the negative. Malcolm Kildale, the first speaker
for Eureka, won much praise for himself by his
clear straightforward speech in which he pre-
pared the way for his colleagues. He was fol-
lowed by Haight of Fortuna who also did his
p part toward the upholding of his own side. The
I second speaker on the affirmative was Thomasina
Tomlinson, who set forth her points with clear-
ness. She was aided greatly in delivery by her
wide experience as president of the Student Body
for this year. The second speaker from For-
tuna was Earl Edson, and he was followed by
Nina Lampela of Eureka. She, too, spoke well and forcibly, and like the rest
of the Hcrack' team, covered herself with glory. James Farley was Fortuna's
last and best speaker.
In the rebuttal, Malcolm Kildale clinched Eurekais arguments and left
The judges for the debate were two from Fortuna, and one neutral. They
decided in favor of Eureka who led with about fifty points more than Fortuna.
The preliminaries between Arcata and ,Ferndale were to have been held
on the same day, but the two schools had a disagreement and the debate was
postponed. It Hnally took place on the next Saturday, however, and Arcata
came out ahead.
The finals in the Inter-Scholastic Debate are to be held at :Xrcata on the
evening of May the 3rd, and Eureka has a mighty big chance of winning the
championship for this year.
Thoma ina Tomlinson
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HE lfreshmen who entered llureka liigh in the fall of 1912
were honored by being the first entering class to be ten-
dered a reception. The party was held on September the
eighth in the prettily decorated halls of the school. Upon
entering the hall the "babes" were crowned with cardinal and
green dunce caps by the reception committee. A very enter-
taining program was enjoyed in the Assembly Hall during
B.. the first part of the evening and this was followed by dancing
and games on the lower floor. Each upper classman ushered
a lireshman down to the "prom" which was a happy medium between the sedate
and the comical.
The class of IQI6 showed excellent spirit from the start, nor have they
failed to show that enthusiasm during the entire year.
Un the third of January of the new year the Alumni of the lligh School
gave a dance in the form of a shirt-waist party. The students of the Eureka
High School and their friends pronounced the Alumni capital hosts.
A ghostly, ghastly, blood-curdling Halloween party was given on Novem-
ber the first by the X. Y. Zfs at the home of Margaret llottinger. The girls
of the Junior and Senior classes fell in with the spirit of wierdness and dis-
guised their faces and forms and appeared at eight o'clock at the appointed
place. The interior of the house was so decorated that one really felt himself
in a cave of the ghosts and goblins. In the dimly lighted hall. the guests were
greeted by a figure draped in white and having a skull for a head. This being
of an unknown world extended an ice-filled kid glove accompanied by a shriek-
ing "How d' do!" No other words were spoken but the guests were pointed
upstairs by screeching, moaning ghosts. In the room in which the girls removed
their wraps were placards which told them what to do. The time passed quickly
with the aid of the many Halloween amusements arranged by the X. Y.
Delightful refreshments were served cafeteria style.
- ' f A The second lfreshman reception took place on january the twenty-fourth
of 1913. This party was in the guise of a county fair. On the lower Hoor were
gypsy tents where the future was disclosed to the inquisitive, and candy and
ice cream booths, and a magistrate who fined or imprisoned the offending stu-
dents at will. Un the upper Hoor there was rendered a program consisting
principally of original stunts, a burlesque on the witch scene in 'fMacbeth"
being among the best. Long will the students remember Mr. Coy in knee
trousers, nor will they soon forget when Mr. VVood and Mr. Ames were Hreal,
live cowboys," or when Mr. Clark came black in the face. The picture of
Miss Acheson. Miss llell and Bliss Mcfjeorge as dignified Colonial dames will
linger with us ever.
On january the thirty-first, the students gave a dance at Sequoia Tavern,
the last party before Lent. It was a most successful affair.
On Friday, February the fourteenth, the students who attended the football
game at Ferndale entertained the football squad at a luncheon prepared in the
cooking department. The sumptuous course dinner was served at five thirty.
After the feast the party adjourned to the Hamilton home where the evening
was spent at cards.
On Saturday evening, April twenty-sixth, the local school entertained the
Ferndale baseball team and rooters at a dance in the Samoa Ilall. A jolly good
time was enjoyed.
The Senior concert, the junior dance to the graduating class, and the Senior
reception are affairs to come off during Senior week, which will be after this
paper has gone to the publishers.
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RAIZUING a bunch of exchanges I ran and curled up in a big
armchair before the fire, thinking it a good way to spend a rainy
afternoon at the same time to do my duty as it was nearing the
The first book I happened to open was UTHE II,EX" from
VVoodlands, Cal. School spirit and originality is predominant
throughout. The story, "The Other Commandmentf' is fine.
I wish to congratulate the students on having obtained a new
High School. VVe are still hoping for one.
"BREATH OF OCEAN" from Fort Bragg, Cal.. is very good, especially
the order of arrangement. More original stories would add to the credit of the
paper. The photos of track events is a splendid idea.
"Oh! goodness, the doorbell. VVho is so crazy as to go out on a day like
"Hello, VVise One, out in such weather as-. Good, you've got some more
exchanges. Now ou can make yourself useful and helm me."
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"THE ACROPOLIS," away from Newark, N. It is well adapted, isn't
it, particularly the jokes? I think it better to keep the advertisements all at the
back though, don't you?
Another from the East, the "RED AND BLACK," from Tampa, Florida.
They show school spirit alright but a few more drawings and an index would
improve the looks. Wlhat say you, YVise One?
"Yes, I agree, and here's a great one 'PINE IIREEZES' from Placerville,
Cal. The stories are very original and the photos add so muchf'
"TIIlE D.-XXVNH from Esparto, Cal., has fine class spirit and the order of
arrangement is splendid. Surely they have some artists among them. XVhy
donlt they make them get busy?
There is no need to take space on 'KCOGSVVELIJ' San Francisco. Their
paper is always great and very interesting.
Here is something decidedly novel HTHE SCHOOL HERAI,D,'l San jose
Iligh School weekly. The publicity number characterizes the enthusiasm of
in Q. 'ECW
"THE COURANTH from Bradford, Pa., is excellent. The jokes spicy and
clever. The senior trip to Washington last spring was a new and educational
idea. I am glad to see by the November issue that the students want to experi-
ment student government. Ours has proven a huge success.
"THE ALPHA" from Oroville, Cal., has fine order of contents except that
the faculties' photos would be best before the literary department. Why didnit
they have the graduates pictures taken?
Oh, say, this "THE SYCAMOREU from Modesto, Cal., is splendid and the
arrangement fine. The joshes and literary are clever.
"THE MANZANITA BARK," Manzanita Hall, Palo Alto, Cal., is so good
that they should have a larger paper. They have the talent, all from boys, too,
with not even a suffragette to spur them on. The "Opium Smugglern is a good
Here's another from the East, Wise One, "THE NAUTILUSH from
Waterville, Maine. They seem to be having hard luck in the completion of
their new school. We wish them success in the future, if that will help any.
"THE CADUCEWS," Chico, Cal., has especially worthy stories. Weren't
they lucky in getting a new home so soon after the burning of their old one?
"THE SISKIYOU NUGGETH from Etna, Cal. What an appropriate'
name? The paper is very thorough and the literary very good.
"THE ARGUSU from Tulare, Cal., bear in mind, is their first attempt at
publishing a paper, and it is done amply, too. The only things lacking are cuts
and margin drawings.
"EL RODEO" from Merced, Cal., has a clever idea for society notes.
There are only a few more left now. I wish there were more, they are
so interesting as well as instructive.
I am sorry we didnit receive the January and February numbers of "THE
COLUMBIA COLLEGIANU from Milton, Oregon, because the continued story,
"Number IOO4,U is exceptionally Hne.
"THE ROUND-UP" from Douglas, Wyoming, is a nice little quarterly.
I hope they also will get their new and wanted school. CSchools seem to be in-
"THE DICTUM EST" from Red Bluff, and 'KTHE FORUM" from Lock-
port, N. Y., are both pleasing but need more cuts and photos.
Isnit it a shame we haven't a recent number of 'KTHE ECHOH from Santa
Rosa, Cal. This one, a year old, makes me Want to be like f'Oliver Twist" and
ask for more.
"VVe want more" is a good motto for this department as long as the ex-
changes are as complete as the ones we have received so far.
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A Srlinnl Numa
,gli-- RUF. VQA. MCGEQRGE left for the middle part of the State to
I lifjfjpf accept a position the first part of this year. Our best wishes for his
success accompany him.
Y' 'ryf' Mrs. S. Thompson has been conducting choral work at the
E. H. S. since january.
John Watson joined the Senior class this last january on his arrival from
the glorious land of birds and Howers in Southern Humboldt where he had been
Francis Long, the calm, oratorical, anti-suffragette leader of the stand
patty patty party in the Economic class, is raising a number of calves. He claims
they are good company. He will wish he was anti-calvistic instead of anti-
suffragistic before he is many moons older, if all people undergo a like change
when about eighteen years old.
A tall coy man, with a rick-er-Brod Hazel on his arm, swept past into the
dusk, covering the blocks with Atlarian strides.
Ross Everett Wood, the new English and music teacher. is greatly loved
by all the E. H. S. students. He has that spark of something that draws all
unto him. He is of a very romantic emotional nature, with large brown eyes
and a soul that converses with yours. It was with dismay and almost anguished
grief that we were overcome when we heard that he was operated on for ap-
pendicitis. A dreary, weary, and sickening night it was to us that Thursday
evening. He went to the operation nerved with his powerful mind. but more
so with that implicit faith in God that all is for the best, that
"Our times are in His hand
VVho saith, 'A whole I plannedf "
All can never be told:
As thoughts more deep than words do prick.
So feelings cut the very quick.
But we are thankful that our loved teacher and fellow student is again
with us. A
Our other teachers are also loved and appreciated by the vast majority of
students and we do not for one moment take a seat behind any of the High
Schools of the State when it comes to having a competent teaching staff, and
this year is a year that will long live in our memories because of the associa-
tions and lives we have come in contact with, as last year, already does.
Prof. Coy, the tall man of Eureka, is working upon a history of Humboldt
County. It probably will not be ready for some time yet, but when it is it will
be an authentic first-class history, for Coy is a practical and thorough man and
does nothing in a quick, impetuous, and half-way manner. His teaching is prac-
tical and at the same time very interesting.
Neta Ferrien, a High School graduate of last year and the E. H. S. librarian
for the present year, all unsuspiciously and in a very clever manner put one
A over on us by getting married. We extend to her and her husband our kindest
and best wishes for a long and happy life.
Each assembly period now has a committee to govern its members during
that time, the teachers being no longer in demand. The fact of the thing is
that they run themselves better than the teachers did, for they are now upon
their own honor. They are a great success.
With the surplus money realized from the IQIO publication of the "Sequoia,'
a S200 electrical program clock was bought which automatically operates itself.
Too much praise cannot be given to Carl Wriglit who installed the whole ap-
A very successful tag day was held by which money was raised to send
three representatives to the inter-scholastic meet at Berkeley.
General assemblies are held almost every morning and they are of a very
beneficial nature. Our Principal deserves much credit for their institution.
CHEM1s'rRY AND PHYSICS.
There are certainly some quick ones in the chemistry class this year, and they
shine most exceedingly bright, like a few glowing stars on a pitch dark night, i. e.,
they shine forth because the rest of them are black as Erebus. They are doing
Wonderful things considering the source since the Democratic administration
began. Prof. Clark having come from the State of the great Nebraskan. There
were no brightest stars in the chemistry class last year, all shining forth like the
Elizabethan nest of singing birds, shaming all previous classes "as daylight doth a
The physics class is an intellectual one and is worthy of the high instruc-
tion given them by Prof. Ames. They certainly make things, 17. cn, tuning forks,
hum. VVe are already sad because of the parting which must soon come, espe-
cially Bruce Clark and Alice Wass who have most affectionately clung and worked
together and who can conscientiously be pardoned for being behind in their
experiments. They claim, and most truthfully, too, that intellectual experiments
should not be tried more often than those that appeal to the emotions as well
as to the intellect, and they practice what they believe, being often dead to the
rest of the class but decidedly alive to themselves.
The English IV class is the cream of the E. H. S., and though we scarcely
merit such a wonderful man as Prof. VVood for our instructor, we have covered
the whole range of English and American literature since he arrived last January.
We have fed on the myriad-minded Shakespeare with tears and laughter
for all times, enjoyed the solemnity of nature with Wordswortli, been lifted into
the invulnerable ether by Shelley and Coleridge, been stirred to fiery patriotic
impulses by the lofty iconoclast Byron, traveled in the realm of beauty with the
sweet-natured Keats, fought the battles between doubt and science with Tennyson,
lived in the world of idealism and partook of the gospel of labor with Carlyle,
been elevated to a higher and more appreciative love for art by the faithful
Ruskin, gone through the analytical criticism of literature with the struggling
Arnold, laughed with the humorous Dickens and Thackeray, been with the
psychological George Eliot, ascended and descended to the heights and depths
with the pure, sublime Milton and those most wonderful creations that ever sprang
from the imaginative brain of a poet, followed the deepest and best educated of
the philosophical poets, the optimistic, inquisitive Browning, where language
staggered under the depth and height and breadth and weight of his thought,
concluding with him that there will not be one lost good, that success is naught
but endeavor all, and that life is worth the living.
We wouldn't give up the experiences, the associations, the contacts, the
feelings, the emotions, the things that have been made ours, the joys of living
with those great men whose works we have studied for any consideration, and
the one who would is rather to be pitied than chided.
The "Sequoia" desires to mention Gatliff and Thompson, who did the photo-
graphic work on this paper. Their work has been satisfactory to the most
minute detail, and for all high class and rapid work with courteous treatment,
we cheerfully recommend them.
O, thou guitar and mandolin!
Such music do ye give,
My thoughts go back where they have been,
And ever there would live.
Your music Hoats upon the wing
So softly, sweet, and dear!
O, ever would I hear ye ring,
And have thee always near.
Thou 'mindest me of the loved notes
That oft e'er dawn I've known,
Come sweetly warbling from the throats
Of all little birds alone.
Thy melody and symphony
So pure, so dear, so holy,
In living wavelets sail by me,
And leave my soul all lowly.
My heart doth jump and throb and spring.
As hear I do those strains,
When forth they come from off the string.
And soothe my aches and pains.
O, ever dwell within my mind!
And keep my heart from pining,
That I to this old world so blind,
i May be a lamp a-shining. M. C., 'I3.
M . Athletirz
This phase of school life, as everyone knows, is of vital importance to the
school that is holding up a high standard of efficiency both in morals and learning.
Athletics is the foundation from which rises the spirit of a school, and
school spirit is an essential factor of school efficiency which includes not only
book learning but social education as well.
School interest has had a strong advance during the last year. This is
probably due to the fact that special pains have been taken to make the Fresh-
men feel at home immediately upon arriving. These same Freshmen turned out
to track and basket-ball practice in goodly numbers, a thing very unusual in
preceding years. O
pf"-'N' N OCTOBER 5th the Sophomores and juniors contested with
the Freshmen and Seniors in the animal Inter-Class Meet.
if l It happened to be a very cold and rainy day and the track was
I somewhat muddy. Nevertheless, there was displayed some
surprisingly good and fast work. This was the result of steady
ds training under our most capable coach, Verne Clark, who
gave the team the benefit of his own experience and track
knowledge and also a great part of his time. Much credit is due him for the
result of the big meet.
The Inter-High School Meet was placed for October 19th, in Eureka.
The weather was quite warm and several hundred enthusiastic rooters crowded
the bleachers. Arcata, feeling that she had too few from which to pick, failed
to enter a team. The whole meet was exciting from start to finish. Eureka
scored 50 points, Ferndale 35, and Fortuna 14. At several times during the
meet Eureka and Ferndale were nearly tied, but in the last few events the locals
won out and captured the Soule perpetual silver trophy cup again.
Damon, Ferndale's principal athlete, won sixteen points, nearly one-half of
that school's total score. His chief showing was in the running events, of which
he took two first places. Grinnin' 'fHogan,' Campbell certainly made a very
worthy captain of Eurekals team. He and Pryer, of Fortuna, divided honors
with fourteen points each, but Campbell had the added honor of breaking the
country record for the hundred-yard dash by crossing the tape in ten and one-fifth
seconds. "Bud" Olsen, in the long-distance runs, made ten points for Eureka, and
Labeau also added nine more for the local team. The relay race was not pulled
off because there were no entries against the home team.
Following were the events and results:
50-yard dash-Pryer, Fortuna, Ig Campbell, Eureka, 2, Labeau, Eureka, 3.
Time 5 3-5 seconds. ,
100-yard dash-Campbell, Eureka, IQ Labeau, Eureka, 2, Damon, Ferndale,
3. Time IO 1-5 seconds.
.L Nlvl'unn G. Nilsen IC. xxvlllih U. Fmnplnlll 11-alpha F. XY1-lls C. I.or
XY. l.:lln-:ul .L Vhltsoll J. SIIIIXY l'. XYrig'ln I'. 01.14-n
ll. Acorn H. Quinn J. Lune F. XYvlls R. SQ-'Yil'l' L. lAllll1Qf0l'll
Sl. M1-loluly WI. lrnns IC. Nevin-r 11-:lpt.D l'. XYri,u,ht F. Conniok
ll. Shields XY. lAlllPQ'2lll H. lhlkvr E. lloln-rin
Shot put-Clark, Ferndale, 1, Wriglit, Eureka, 2, Williaiiis, Ferndale, 3.
Distance 42 feet, 7 inches.
440-yard dash-Labeau, Eureka, I 3 Clsen, Eureka, 2, Morrison, Ferndale, 3.
Time 55 2-5 seconds.
High jump-Lord, Eureka, 1, Boynton, Ferndale, 2, Shaw, Eureka, 3.
Height 5 feet 3 inches. '
880-yard run-Ulsen, Eureka, I, Watsoii, Eureka, 2, Trig, Ferndale, 3.
Time 2 minutes I3 2-5 seconds.
220-yard dash-Damon, Ferndale, 1 g Campbell, Eureka, 2, Pryer, Fortuna, 3.
Time 24 3-5 seconds.
Pole vault-Boynton, Ferndale, Ig Olsen, Eureka, 2, Hindley, Ferndale, 3.
Height 8 feet 2 inches.
Broad jump-Pryer, Fortuna, IQ Wells, Eureka, 2, Damon, Ferndale, 3.
Distance IQ feet.
Hurdles-Damon, Ferndale, 1, Campbell, Eureka, 2, Vtfalsh, Eureka, 3.
Time 27 2-5 seconds.
Hop, step and jump-R. Damon, Ferndale, IQ Pryer, Fortuna, 2, Wells,
Eureka, 3. Distance 41 feet 4 3-4 inches.
BOUT two weeks after the track meet was over, some of the "husky
ladsu began to appear around the school with black eyes, matted
hair and scratched faces. Almost everybody had a 'fgame leg" or
a torn ear. The spring time and the football season both have their
Strenuous practice was necessary to harden up the men who had so recently
been training on the track. Some new plays were devised, and Captain Sevier
put his men through signal practice, rain or shine.
About November 9 a practice game was played at Ferndale. Cn the follow-
ing Saturday the first Association game came off in Arcata. Gur men were the
faster, but they lacked the weight. They held their opponents down to a score of
7 to o. Each school protested a man as professional and Arcata then withdrew
from the league.
In the meantime we had another practice game with Ferndale and fixed the
date january 20 for the final contest to determine the championship.
On the above date Ferndale came over to our town to play the game at
Merchants' Park. The field was very muddy and after the first couple of
scrimmages it was hard to tell the men apart. The valley team was ten pounds
heavier to the man, so that although Eureka made a gritty fight, she was forced to
In spite of our failure to win, football was still considered to be fully success-
ful, considering the handicaps.
G. Soules M. Stewart R. Swanson L. Mathews fcnptj G. Tower G. Mulford M. Healy
D. Sinclair N. Cl'llii'kHl!1lllkS H. Copsey B. VYitherel Z. Hodgson
, HE basket ball season opened early in the year. Five veterans and
Q a large squad of new material reported for practice. Miss Simpson
and Mr. Coy were active coaches, and skillful players were soon in
lf Two practice games were held with lierndale High. each school
winning a victory. ' S
On Saturday morning, November 16, the first league game was played at
Arcata. To the surprise of your players, the use of signals was ruled out.
Nevertheless. Eureka carried off the honors. The winning of this game gave us
a chance to play Ferndale for the county championship. The opposing teams
met in Eureka two weeks later. The weather was fair, but the court was still
rather muddy after the rain. The game proved hard and fast. occasioned by
numerous falls. Goals were thrown in rapid succession on both sides. At the
call of time the score stood 26 to IQ in favor of the E. ll. S.
The players lined up as follows: Forwards-Gertrude Soules, Mildred
Healy, Harlene Copsey. Centers-Lucy Mathews fcaptainip, Ruth Swanson.
Zola Hodgson. Guards-Grace Mulforcl, Blanche Wfitherell, Doris Sinclair.
Subs-Gladys Tower, Nora Cruickshanks, Meridith Stewart.
:rfflq P.. 4 -
Y .dfktn We
W wa s fowl . i A
HIS was the crowning year for Eureka, in tennis. For five
successive years she was defeated in the semi-finals, but the
sixth time she won tthus out-classing the spiderj.
The first tournament was held at Fortuna, April Io.
Eureka captured the Boys, Doubles and the Girls' Singles in
the morning. In the afternoon Fortuna won only one of the
three remaininv events-that of Girls' Doubles. Eureka won
the Mixed Doubles and the Boys, Singles, that is taking four events to Fortuna's
The home team was given the friendliest hospitality in Fortuna.
Girls' Singles-Maryesther Hamilton Ceaptainl.
Girls, Doubles-Esther and Verna Merkey.
Mixed Doubles-H. Libby and Margaret Hottinger.
Boys' Singles-G. Smith.
Boys' Doubles-F. Quinn and F. Hamilton.
itlrrnrhz nf the igumhnlht Qlnunig High Srhnnl
Evi-:NT RECORD i HOLDER SCHOOL AND YEAR .
100-Yd. Dash . ..... O:10 1-5 see ..... Campbell Eureka . .......... 1912
R. Broad jump ...... '19 ft. 10 in ....... Turner . Fortuna .......... 1911
Half-Mile . ......... 2:07 2-5 sec ...... Delamere Ferndale . .. ..... 1908
R. High Jump ....... 5 ft. 6 in... . ... Delamere Ferndale . .. .....1908
Brown . Fortuna .. ..... 1908
Pole Vault .,.. .... 9 ft. 6 in .... . . . Bruhns . Eureka . . .... .1908
Falk , .. Eureka . .. .... .1909
50-Yd. Dash ....... 0:05M sec. ...... Bridges . Eureka . .. ..... 1908
220-Yd. Hurdles .,.. 0:27 2-5 see ...,.. Damon . Ferndale . .. ..... 1912
Shot-put . .......... 42 ft. 7 in ........ Clark . . Ferndale . .. 1912
220-Yd. Dash ...... 0:23 see. ......,. Jasper . Fortuna .. ..... 1909
Hop, Step and jump. 42 ft. 11 in ....... Collins . Ferndale . . ..... 1911
440-Yd. Dash ....... 0:55 2-5 sec ...... Labeau ..... ..... E ureka . .... .1911
ll. Lilnln-y I". llumilinn l'. Quinn li. Smith
Y. Nh-rka-y VI. llnmillou 41-upt.p Nl. llultimgm-r E. Nh-rkoy
XY. Sinvlnir M. Nlelvlnly C. YY1-lls XY. Burnett H. Acorn F. Donahue
F. lluffy IG. Sl-vii-r G. 'l'illllll0llN 1l'1lllt.j :II xx,l'ilIlll F. ltllllllllllbll
-. N-Q5 ASEBALL practice started at an early date and with interest, there
1. being from twelve to eighteen men out regularly. The diamond at
'E ' -
v. L? 'F . .
Q 7215 Merchants' Park was available and close to the school, so it was
r' 'inf if
A QQ 5
43 .as .4
ix not necessary for the players to go some fifteen blocks to South
- Park, Also, there were no men declared ineligible, a circumstance
which has so weakened the team in each of the last three success-
ive years. From this material, Captain Timmons was able to pick an exceedingly
The first game was scheduled with Ferndale at Eureka, April 26. The
battery, Sevier and Duffy, was exceptionally strong. Sevier pitched great ball,
probably the best in the history of the school, fanning out twenty-one men at the
bat, while Ferndale got but one lonely hit. There were few errors, good team
work, and not a poor batter on the team. Ferndale scored her first and last tally
in the second inning. At the end of the ninth, the score stood 3 to 1.
"Tan,' Yeazell voluntarily coached the team. He pitches professional ball
for the Redwood League and was consequently qualihed to give the men the finest
kind of training and a good many points on "inside ballf' A
The whole student body and especially the ball team sincerely appreciate
his services and kindly feeling toward the High School.
The line-up is as follows: Shortstop, W. Sinclair, Ist base, C. Wells, 2nd
base, G. Timmons CCaptainj , 3rd base, H. Acorn, left field, M. Melendy, center
field, C. Campbell, right field, C. Wright, pitcher, E. Sevier, catcher, F. Duffy.
Subs., W. Barnett, F. Donahue, F. Long.
-1 ' "': f'fX'iT'5?'-jsfa .
Olsen Wells Labeau
Ellie .Unterarhnlaztir H3221 at Eerkelrg
I HIS year it was again decided to send a team of track men to
W" W .
represent Eureka at the Interscholastic Meet annually held at
"E 'I-V 1-f. ...-
-1-XP-if 5:4-if . .
Four men were chosen who were most likely to be point
1.6 "Ulf Sf:
I 1.1 T' .
winners. These were Campbell, Labeau, Olsen, and Wells.
Most unfortunate complications led Campbell, our best track ath-
lete, to sacrifice his position. The fellows trained regularly for two months, dur-
ing rainy weather they took upon themselves a strenuous course of inside gym-
Olsen was to enter the half-mile and the 440, Wells, the shot-put and
hammer-throw, while Labeau was also to enter the 440 and the Ioo.
They left school a week before the meet so as to be in the best of trim for
Friday and Saturday, April 4th and 5th. Olsen and Labeau both qualified in
the preliminaries for the finals. Olsen ran only in the half, taking fifth place.
Labeau took third place in the 440. Wells also made a splendid showing, tossing
the shot 42 feet II inches and beating Clark of Ferndale who holds the Hum-
boldt County Inter-High School record. He placed sixth, just lacking one of
qualifying. The next day it was learned that there were too many men entering
the finals for the 440 for the size of the track, and that only the first three men
placing in the preliminaries could be considered. Later the judges declared
that only the first two could be considered. This was fatal to Labeau's chances.
Olsen failed to get -a place in the finals, but the main thing was accom-
plished, that of letting Eureka High School be known as a school of importance
Our men were entertained by the Bachblordon Society, of which five former
E. H. S. fellows are members. The welcome and hospitality that these accorded
our representatives was warmly spoken of in no small terms.
-TOK E 5 i g
llrof. Ames Lin TrigonometryJ-H"XYell, I hope you have come prepared
to do some good solid work."
Percy Quinnf"W'e worked 'solid' last year."
Dummy XYells-"XN'here dil you get the black eye
joe Lane-"I told the conductor l was traveling on my face and he punched
Mr. Coy Qcoaehing Malcolm for the debate?-"Can't you speak any louder?
Be more enthusiastic, open your mouth and throw yourself into it."
Steward gon the Kilburn 1-"Your lunch will he up in a minute, sir."
Clarence Olsen Qxveaklyl-"Yes, so will my breakfast."
Ethel Ohman Lin the music storehe-"Have you 'Kissed Ne in the Moon-
The Clerk qvcry much excitedl-"Er-r. it must have heen the man at the
other counter: l've only been here a week."
Wfcmfcd-Ally number of girls to join the C. B. Suffragette Army.
Q i lim it
E A Un
PUGP ille lonlll-C' liligmev .
gnlrerrxduln 'fdD7 ISAAL Cami.
A 3lnk2'a a Zlnke
I am going to tell you, don't you know.
How Colie went to a picture show,
Everything went just fme and dandy,
Till the girls came in and gave him some candy.
L5 ' 23
But, alas, the treat was all a dream,
For the chocolates were filled with garlic and cream.
Colie madly jumped to his feet,
And in an instant made a quick retreat.
The next day, so the students tell,
He went down town, and met Miss Bell.
Witli due respect he approached and treated
And now he considers the joke completed.
-lK5yl'kfKV l f
Hn- ' If
,, V AWN gfw
1 xp A SJ.
v tw at ,ww
Q x ' -I ,.
,,. 3 -
fin-,i 0 - -F-
Miss Chidester Qin Latinj-'lMiss Baumraucker, give the principal parts
of 'givef " '
May B. Qto Carol Pine in a whisperl-"VVhat is it ?"
Carol fabsentlyj-"Darned if I know."
May tin a rushjen 'DarniHno,' 'darniherof 'darnifavif 'darniHnatus."'
Miss Fenwick-"How do you make the Maltese cross P'
Carolyn Connick Cquicklyy-f'Pu11 his tail."
Lucy Mathews Qin drawingj-'iCome make this eye for me."
Rob Haughey Cshylyj-"I can't make eyes."
Mr. Coy Qin economicsj-"Why do they sometimes plant onions near
Harold Quinn Qwiselyj-'fTo make them 'tearful' "
Mr. Coy-"Yes, to irrigate the potatoes."
With due apologies to Mr. Irons:
Our janitor we pity him,
As all good Seniors must,
For every morning Mr. Irons
Returns again to dust.
Alice Wass-"We've been eating tunes in music lately."
Patricia Brown Qin amazementj-"I-Iow?"
Alice-"Why with tuning forks, of course."
Miss Hartsook Qin commercial lawj-"What is a waiver ?"
Ernest Hodgson-"A flirt."
Elmo VValsh-"You look sweet enough to kiss?
Carolyn Beckwith-"That's the way I meant to lookf'
Andrew McCann-"I read the other day that some ships used a thousand
of coal a day. Wllere do they put it all ?',
Prof. Ames-'Suppose you talk on the subject, Mr. Fulton."
Irving F. fhaving an inspirationj-"Why in the furnace, of course."
Here's to the leader of all the fun
That goes on in the E. H. S.
I-Iere's to the girl that giggles the most,
It's Tommy you well can guess.
CARLITQN WELLSAN um-
C945 A A , 'iv'
Allan Watson Qafter reading the XVI amendmentj-"What you doing, Si,
writing poetry ?',
Si Connick-UNO, I am taking down the amendmentf'
Bruce Clark-"Yes, he's writing the sixteenth amendment to his poem."
Miss Bell Qin English IVD-"How did all these unpardonable sins affect
Bunyan's constitution Pi'
Ernest Sevier fbrilliantlyj--"He got married."
She-"Are you sure you could be true to one girl?"
He--"Sure, I could be true to a dozen."
Ellie Eaahful Zllrezhiez
It was a fearful thing at Christmas
To be jostled in that throng,
To hear Miss Bell's threatening voice,
Sounding louder than the gong.
In a frightened way we wondered
I-Iow Weld ever find our class,
How we'd ever learn our program,
How we'd ever make a pass.
How we'd ever stand the skimming,
For that fourth year English cream, '
So that we could go in training
For the High School Baseball team.
How we prayed we'd find a teacher
Who would speak some words of cheer,
Who would help a bashful freshie,
Who would make the puzzle clear.
Little Girl-'tTeacher, please read us the story about the little girl that
swallowed the ribbonf,
Teacher Qvery much puzzledj-'WVhich one do you mean, Mary?"
Little Girl-"Aw, the one about the night before Christmas. It says 'She
tore back the shutters and threw up the sashf "
"Pa, why does love make the world go round P"
"Because every lover is a crank, my sonf'
Miss I-Iartsook fgiving spelling examinationj-'fKerosene.',
Elmo Walsh-"If we can't spell 'kerosene' can we write 'coal-oil'?"
Miss Duckett Qin historyj-"VVay back in 1776, Wasliington was the
Carol Pine-"Aw, go on, the Washingtoii team never won the championship."
Mr. Coy fin economicsjf"Mr. Norman, what is a monopoly?"
Guido N. Qafter taking an English EX3lIl.D-ISWCII I don't exactly know,
but Mr. Woocl has one on poetry."
That Ernest is keen,
His mien does insist,
For the charm of his eyes
Lucy M. car1't resist.
Klepper fdemonstrating at the board in physicsj-"VVe have here an old
horse and a young horse."
Prof. Ames-"Well back up a little, please, so the others can seef,
Burglar--'lHa, ha, I fooled you all right. This gun ainlt loadedf'
Leslie Langford-"Don't mention it, old chap. That roll I gave you is stage
Katherine Brown-"I vonder vat is it vat keeps der moon from falling?"
Grace McMurtry-"Sure und I don't know, unless it vas der beams?
I-Iarlene Copsey fin U. S. historyj-"Was Daniel Webster any relation to
Noah ?" Cmeaning Noah Websterj.
Mr, Coy-"I don't know, but that is a good question to look up."
A stands for algebra,
Likewise for its aims CAmesj.
B stands for Miss May Bell,
Believe me she's some dame.
C stands for Coy
VVho dishes out the history,
D stands for drawing
Wliere a can becomes a mystery.
E stands for English,
Which Freshmen call junk,
F stands for-Oh, what's the use,
It merely means a tlunk.
.rl A' ""g'- 1
l E e Q -a 55 --. 4 ff E
-:xc 5' -5 VY .-an-I .7 -Z.
" ' f - - 1
' I'--5 ,
ouR BU 5 NLEJB
Miss Bell-HI can treat you as children."
Miss Fenwick-"You can't expect to get this in class."
Mr. Woocl-"Fall in love-with your workf,
Mr. Coy-"So in that part-now letls have attentionf'
Mr. Clark-'Tm just waiting to see how many zeros to put down
Mr. Arnes-'lWe are doing fine, now, doing fine."
Mr. Canham-'tAbove all things, don't do it that way."
Miss Duckett-"Come, now."
Miss Hartsook-"One, two, threef'
Miss Simpson-"Now people, theres too much talking in
Miss Chidester-"You,re not babies any more."
Miss McGeorge-"Auf, deutsch, Bitte."
Miss Ornduff-'tI'll demerit you."
Acheson-HReniember, girls, there is a class belowfl
Carl Wright Qat baseball practicel-"I don't like those 'high balls' and I
never touch a 'dropf H
Karen Holmes Qinquiring about the luncheon in cookingii-"How long did
you serve, Miss 0rnduff?l'
Miss Ornduff findignantlyj-'il was not serving time, I was merely a
Father freproving his son for table mannersl-"My son. do you know what
a little pig is ?"
Son-"Yes, pa, the son of an old hogf'
Verna Bryan-'lWhy is it the girls are all wearing their hair down lately Fi'
Esther Merkey-"Those new bells have scared all the rats out of the build-
ing, you mutt."
Miss McGeorge Qin English llj-"What is bullion?"
Mildred Olmstead-" 'Soupf I suppose."
Miss Simpson-"Now let's get down to workf,
Bruce Clark-"I usually get up to workfl
Mr. Coy Qin English historyj-"James the I had a shambling gait, what
did he need to be a king ?" i
Gladys Tower Cquicklyj-"An automobile."
Clarence Lord Cat the telephonej-"Is Viola in PM
Voice-"Yes, but she is engaged."
Clarence-'iWell I'm what she is engaged to, call her to the phone, please."
Actor-One who is employed to make the star shine.
Ancestry-The boast of those who have nothing else to boast of.
Angle-An angle is a' triangle with only two sides.
Builder-One who makes up stories without any foundation.
Cigar-faj A light form of amusement. Cbb Politically, the burning topic
of the day.
College Boy-Caj The tadpole stage of man, marked by a greatly enlarged,
useless head. Qbj Another cause of the high cost of living.
Home-The place where you are treated best and grumble most.
Laundryman-A man who tries to avoid Hclothesv competition.
Life Insurance--A racing term. Trying to win by placing money on a
Suifragitis-A queer disease, resulting it is thought from slight attacks of
lunacy. It appears in violent form in London, and is doing considerable damage
in the E. H. S.
AUX. I I
.fat " fl ' X
gd-A ff! 1 1 gg gf
,Miulqaegzgikg-QE Y Z u3m,x 3 , .,
The Breud Line at E. H. S.
9' 1 A y,5llI,!.! X
Q X hver werg
f ? I Z
W-, S, X
XX W 1- ...
OU OUNG ELLOWS
At School Or College
Don't Want clothes that look just like Father's
You needn't wear that sort either, if you don't want to. We know
what you Want, and we have it here.
Special Young Men's Styles
With some life and snap to them---made for young fellows who
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These Special Models
Cost no more than the ordinary, and you can rely on the quality and
the tailoring if they come from this store.
Come In and See Them
J. Loewenthal ?i,S,f','
The Eureka Garage
1. F. Gill, Proprietor
Fifth and C Streets
If it can be fixed we can fix it
Repairs, Gas, Oils, Greases, Accessories
Are the Best
Depot For Rent Cars
Look for the Revolving Sign - - .
Corner Second and E Sts. Half Cuttlng a Speclalty
When you become a Royal Tailored Man, good-bye to saggy coat collars:
and good-bye to baggy coat fronts
SMEDLEY Es' AHRENS, THE ROYAL MEN, 212 F STREET
Headquarters for D S
Our complete stock is always fresh and up-
to-date, not only in Drugs, but in everything
'-i that a well appointed Drug Store should have.
H Bring us your prescriptions to be filled. The
best service at the lowest cost. g
410-412 F sf. F itzell Drug Co.
F St. at 5th, Eureka
L. A. E. Business College
TELEGRAPI-IY, Shorthand, "Gregg" Typewriting,
Bookkeeping, Penmanship, "Plain and Ornamental,"
Commercial LaW,Arithmetic, Rapid Calculation, Spel-
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Music, etc. Positions secured. Enter at any time.
Open the year 'round. Send for one of my Ra id
Calculators, 50 cents. F. R. BURDEN, PRINCIPXL.
L. L. Giacomini, Proprietor
Repairing H Specialty Complete Line of
SUPPLIES OFALL KINDS Foreign and Domestic
All Work Guaranteed WOOICHS
Shaw Ave., Ferndale,Cal. Needs Bldg.. 313 E Street
Telephone 1021 Eureka
p ,, Graduation Flowers
,a.i' , i 2 ii FRESH CUT FLOWERS ALWAYS
pw. g ON HAND
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F. A. Matthews 8z Co. We 5Z.'i"3iff'Z1Z.'3?f'ZZ3ZZ2c"y
1 .... ..................................... V .--- ---------------------------------------- l
Q W ,M Is a Store for Ready-to-Wear Garments
' 'f for Men, VVomen and Children
Under new management
An attractive place for all classes of travelers who
desire comfort and an excellent menu
Banquets for Ladies and Small Parties
J. J. Richards
Telephone 398 Manager
Spaldings and Rawlings
Full Lines of Each
We are also Stationers and Newsdealers---Don't overlook us
Eureka News Co.
Are recognized as the
most up-to-date tailoring establishment
on the Pacific Coast
Eight hundred Foreign and Domestic
samples to select from
514 Second St. Eureka, Calif.
Smoke Home Made Cigars
HERMAN SCHULTZ Second and F
----- ------------ --- -----
"F rom School Life to Life's School"
This Bank will help start you on the Road
to Success in Life.
We offer you the advantages of a thoroughly new and
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experience and growth.
The Savings Bank of Humboldt County
THE BANK OF EUREKA
Combined Resources over 53,000,000
ureka arble Sz, ranite orks
L. M. Klepper, Prop.
Equipped Wim me Latestvqtoge Cufggnguundgporfsnfng
1503 Fifth St. Eureka Phone 933-I
Be among the live ones, get that Royal Tailored Look by Wearing a
ROYAL TAILORED SUIT, there is a difference
Smedley Sz, Ahrens, The Royal Men, 2l2 F Street
Drawing Papers, Water Color Papers, Drawing Pens
T Squares and Anything in
C. O. Lincoln Sz, Co.
226-230 F Street
Of Eureka High School
When you are ready for your camping trip call and let us furnish
you with good EATABLES at reasonable PRICES.
G. M. Connick 82, Co.
Now Open For
Women's, Misses' and Children's Shoes
Agents For Hannan Shoe
O 132 F Street
Fire Insurance and Surety Bonds
------ - -- --------------
In plain justice to yourself, let your next
suit be a Royal Tailored Suit, made
to your measure.
Smedley SL, Ahrens
The Royal Men ----- 212 F Street
Everything for the Automobile
Largest Stock in
H u mbo l d t
Day or Night
r i' ,I P
, NW llwfl Wi' f '
The Underlying Influence
is quality. Our Bread, Rolls, etc., are sought
and bought because they are the best.
Log Cabin Bakery
510 5th St Phone 27 1. s. Mulford 621 Fifth sf.
.links-UNO, siree, 1 never grafted a nickel in my life."
Hinks--"Cheer up, your luck may CllElI'lgC.U
The New Edison Con-
cealed Horn Phonograph
This is the Latest in the Phonograph line---
it has the other so-called hornless machines
snowed under. Come in and see this won-
derful machine---it is made by Thomas
Edison---you have all heard of him
Eureka Phonograph Co.
430-432 F Street
arvis Sz, Porter
Dealers in Staple and Fancy
Q, 77777777777 V
Eureka - California
Phone 585 Clark and E Sts.
1, ,M , , , lg The young man and young woman who would
I e .i.V M-,,f,,W.f,, be up to the hour must wear Regal Shoes
E If v ' , J f ,
I ."ffj,nF1'1i' I ' Ufllffll
' 1. The young man and young woman who would
be up to the hour must wear Regal Shoes
Buy a Home on
519 4th St. Phone 1142
Z Budding Z
Perhaps you are just budding into manhood or
womanhood. The affairs of business are beginning
to confront you. Possibly you are at this time ask-
ing yourself, "VVhere shall 1 make my First bank
account?" VVe are sure that the
Home Savings Bank
Corner Second and G Streets
CWith which is associated the Humboldt County Bank?
will best serve your requirements. There are hosts
of good reasons. Here's one, for instance-we treat
all of our customers alike. At some banks the man
with ten thousand gets all the cream. and the small
depositor the skim milk, of courtesy. Different
here. You are sure of courteous-and eiiicient-
service, even though your account totals but a few
dollars. Come in, start an account today. VVe are
easy to get acquainted with. After you have called
in a few times you'll like us so well that nobody
could pull you away with a four-horse team.
hh Let your Graduation Suit come from
, , ,,
' JaCkS0n'S, You will wear it with a smile.
The White House
The Leading Store
for Nobby Togs
for Young Folks
Robert ll. Bohmansson
COR. THIRD AND F STREETS
Eureka Ice Co.
H. J. BRIDGES, Mgr.
226 G STREET
Pure Condensed Water Ice
The Ricks Estate
is the largest owner of
Improved Real Estate in
the city. Stores and dwel-
ling houses for sale, of-
fices and rooms for rent,
all situate in the business
centre. Office hoursw
lto 2 and 7to 8p. m.
MAY C. FITZGERALD
432 THIRD STREET
Aiwa I C
E L EC' ANY
J ANSSEN ELECTRICAL CO.
NO RENT STORE
SIXTH AND J STREETS. EUREKA, CAL.
The Largest Up-to-Date Furniture
and Carpet House. House Furnish-
ing and Upholstering. A Complete
Stock in All Lines.
G. H. CLOSE, MANAGER
It's a poor house
not furnished by
Capital Creamery, Ferndale, Cal.
"Meet Me at The Delta"
XYAXTED-A master-carpenter to keep Mr. Montgomerx ate in
repair. A steady job with good salary.
' Have you seen the latest
Ib M Model Ne. 5 Oliver Typewriter
A ee , e e, e ee I
.eeee e PRINTYPE?
Phone Fire Insurance Smith
for demonstration and particulars
410 5th Street, Eureka, Cal. Telephone 21
Frank Belcher Q6 General Insurance
The First National Bank
of Eureka, California
Capital - - - - 52011000.00
Surplus ----- S'200,000.00
Resources - - 5l,700,000.00
Esnii wif ' ,l.,, X, Aw' n,,'.,TX,u
W'-Pg -3 qw - le ' "
'Zi r W"
Interest paid on deposits. Your account solicited
V yrs S 0135
A ' , ---
it - -dw
f iv-fi 'W , fb A
I l li N'
-. ll V
makes ' GEO. H. THOMPSON
Crown Flour za, sum
W Always the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices
,, ,, -""- Everything tlfat Men, Women
and Chzldren Wear
S. F. HOLLANDER
304 F Street Eureka, Cal.
Mudgett Furniture Co.
Our Customers Save Dollars
523, 525 FIFTH ST., EUREKA, CAL.
FURNITURE. C.-XRPETS, POR-
TIERES, LACE CURTAINS, MAT-
Phone Main 524
BUYS AND SELLS EVERYTHING
138 SECOND STREET
We carry a line line of Men's Dress
and XVorking Shoes. All kinds of
Shoes Made to Order. Repairing
533 F STREET EUREKA, CAL.
The Newest Things Always Appear
at Klein's First
The Only Exclusive Store for Femi-
nine Apparel in Eureka
F errill 8: Palmtag
RE Al. ESTAT E
Fifth and G Streets Eureka, Cal.
FLORIST AND NURSERYMAN
Near Sequoia Park
Ferndale Iron Works 8: Garage Co.
My one best Pal-My Royal Tailored Suit. How about yours ?
The Royal Men Smedley E99 Ahreny 212 FStreet
There is no time in the year that
there isn't some special inducement
for you to purchase your goods of
LTU? Tsfo 21-12. 1-TGETIEWEKE
Teacher-"VVhat is a strait ?',
Teacher-"No, it is a neck running out to sea Qseejf'
Student-"VVeIl, isn't that a rubber-neck?"
You Will Shout Your Approval
After Wearing Our Clothes
The place to
Y Phone 1140-R
Ballard Clothing Shops 514 Second Sf-
Incorporated Eureka' Cal'
-------------------------n---- ---- --------------------- -
' " Jackson's fzrst, for men, women and chzldren
y 2 M The newest things to wear always appear at
-------------------------------------- -- ----------- -------- --------------
We carry a complete line of
Grass and G arden Seeds
also have in stock
Lime Sulphur Spray
. Nilsen Sz, Co.
The Up-to-Date Wholesale
and Retail Grocery Firm
, , ,ir ,A
1 ,, --i:-.::.. - f'-
, I R
V ' ' ls
ff We 'mf
, Jn :Lz?7f'4'
jfvllfll e 9,
OFFICE RTERLL Fl COP'
Your Old Fire Proof Frierigl O S I-I Per Reagista-te, lrlsufrance, Loans
-1- The young man and young Woman who would be
up-to-the-hour, must wear Regal Shoes un quarrersizesl
The Humboldt Standard
Humboldfs glueading Daily
5 v "Today's news today, without Y 1
QM? QQ?Q"?Tf1E?FT? Q W?
, Fair and Square to All Classes
Largest Bona fide Circulation of any Paper in Humboldt
New Era Park
The Pleasure Resort of
COGGESHALL LAUNCH CO.
The Time to Buy Jewelry
, ,E W5 When it's warm, and when it's cold,
We 15' When you're young, and when you're old,
X 4,., . , . . ,
Q by , 1 r When rt s rarny, and when rt s dry,
'S ' ' Any trme before you dreg
C ii ' 1 Be you rnarrred, be .you hsrngle,
, ity, r Any trme-your com Wrll llngle,
RL ' ' D That's the tune to get the rrng,
That s the trme to buy of Kmg.
King's jewelry Store s15'F sneer, Eureka, car.
Ballard Clothes Shops Elfeiifilfrriliifl
gable 3299.9 . f 0 . D a f e
432 Second Street M e n ' S T 0 g S
E Eureka Business College
Solicits your careful investigation into the merits of the
Ellis System of Actual Business
Your choice of either
Pitman Shorthand or Gregg Shorthand. Penmanship-Plain and Ornamental
Write, Call or Telephone. Day and Evening Classes
Q 212 E Street - Phone 602
Eureka Business College C"..E.i?.3?Ock
,, ..,., ,
- , 4-
7 aff. y JK C-,
Ja , wg -N--
H 5 Q it i.
X '- - fe 2 . -
1 W - 11l'l7f,- ma y
V l. L tl 'vzbg'
X! ,,..H1--IT, f
The only store that ' 5, with ready-to-wear
fits the whole family up-f0-dafe garment.,-
'EKgSETT i C. Armstrong Shoe Co.
651109 Sole Agents
'MAKES LIFESWALK EASYD
I. A. Crossett Co.
Men's Fine Shoes
Utz Sz, Dunn and Irving Drew Co.
Ladies' Fine Footwear
213 F street .e.l ...ieee ef: .Z Eureka
41650. Geo. H. Thompson Pi.....75
----------- --------------------------------------------- ------ ,,,,
Q Let your Graduation Suit come from
Iackson's You will wear it with a smile
Pierce Piano House Ferrill Sb Palmtag
Cor. Third and G Streets
I-IALLET St, DAVIS
Pianos and Player Pianos
Columbia Grafonola's, 2 recor
Violins, Guitars, 'Mandolins etc.
fn. I l U1 iff- 7
- , ii, -L .
JB TF T- '21
iSe' 1,: yi-
Fifth and G Streets
and Popular Prices N. GRUNDT
1 ' GENERAL
533 MYRTLE AVENUE
at THE GIBSON MILLINERY
515 Fourth Street
Bring Your Visiting Friends to The Stump House
Curio Shop in the
Visitors always Welcome Broadway and Clark Streets
gg Ballard Clothes Shops, Inc. JM
5l4 Second Street. Eureka, California
322 Fifth St., Eureka, Cal.
1039 B STREET TELEPHONE 202
J. F. lVlcGeorge Co.
QUALITY GOODS PROMPT SERVICE
are the most appropriate Pgy'ter-I-Iansen
Graduation Gifts C
Suitable for Boys and Girls of all ages
suitable for Commencement LADY ASSISTANT
Pioneer Piano 4271P?1I,'N,E26fjEKA
IAS. E. MATHEWS, PROPRIETOR
,, Always the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices
Everything that Men, Women and Children Wear
Walter Kildale's Preparatory School
Teachers' Examinations, General Engineering
Languages, Emergency and Coaching
Preparatory, Civil Service
Fall Term begins August 5th, 1913
jones Block, Eureka, Cal. Entrance, No. 234 F St., jones Block
School -Telephone, 421-J
Residence, 1402 D Street Telephone, 733-R
W M You will shout your approval after
' 0 wearing our ready-to-wear garments
Mercer-Fraser The Bay Stables
L. H. H , P .
General Contractors 8: :
Warehouse, Wharf and Bridge Hay, Grain, and Feed
Building, Pile Foundations Harness, Saddlel-V and
109GStreet 0FFICE?6 California St Buggies
Eureka, California San Francisco
Telephone 373 WMM- V
Agents for Hercules Powder
and Blasting Supplies Phone 285 -1- 311-317 3rd sr.
R H t l P"""'a'
0 e Prices
I Centrally Located I
Every Comfort and Homelike
Conducted on American
E. G. Kramer, Proprietor
Cor. First and E Streets Eureka, California
Hinch, Salmon 81 Walsh Co.
Master Grocers and Bakers
WE ROAST OUR COFFEE DAILY
Private Exchange Connecting All Departments
Fifth and E Streets
Geo. H.Thompson E Qualify Grvcer E
416 5th Street Phone 75
-.------------------ -------------------------------------- ---- ---
Turner, The Opf1C13H 57,5755
Formerly W. H. l'lunt's --il'
Telephones: Office 366, Residence 317,
JOHN N. CHAIN
Physician and Surgeon
Hours: ll a. in. to 12 ni., 1 to 3 and 7
to 8 p. in. Sundays, 10 to ll a. ni. only.
428 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
Phones: Office, 4035 residence, 381
DR. LLOYD BRYAN
Office, Second and F Streets
Residence, Sixth and H Streets
Office phone, 680. Res. phone, 153
DR. O. W. SINCLAIR
Physician and Surgeon
Phone 61 Office, 805 Third Street
Phone, 64 Res. phone, 162
DR. F. H. OTTMER, M.D.
Oflice, Georgeson Block, Eureka, Cal.
CHARLES C. FALK
Physician and Surgeon
Hours: Northern California Hospital,
9 to 11 a. m., office, 1 to 4 and 7 to 8
Sunday by Appointment.
Hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m.
CARL T. WALLACE, C.M., M.D.
Office, Rms. 9, 10, 11, Georgeson Bldg.
Residence, 631 E St., Eureka, Cal.
Res. phone, 169, Office phone, 105
Ricks Building Eureka, Cal.
Office, Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
CLARENCE M. MERCER
Physician and Surgeon
Office Hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. ni.
Sundays, ll to 12 ni.
Residence, 2607 ll St. Phone, 201
DR. A. BARBARA GASSAR
OH-ice, 1036 E Street Eureka, Cal.
Office phone, 648 R
DR. CHAS. M. TOMLINSON
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
Cor. Fourth and E Streets
Phones: Office, 5821, residence, 720R.
DR. W. E. COOK
-6- Choose your wearing apparel like you would your
doctor and call up Jackson's every da
store Why? Because no trouble to show goods
: y Has more satisfied customers than any other
0 0 '
ATToRNEYs-AT.L AW I
Office phone, ZSSRQ Res. phone, ll0lR
DR. E. J. ROBINSON
Palmtag Bldg., Cor. Second and F Sts.
A. W. H ILL
617 Third Street Eureka, Cal.
DR. H. T. HINMAN
Crown and Bridge VVork a Specialty
jones Block Eureka, Cal.
VV. Kehoe J. F. Coonan
COONAN 8: KEHOE
Rooms 1, 2, 19 and 20, Gross Building
Telephone, 232 Eureka, Cal.
Phones, Ofhce, 9431, Residence, 608Y
DR. E. A. WRIGLEY
Connick and Sinclair Building
Fourth and F Streets, Eureka, Cal.
HUMBOLDT DENTAL PARLORS
H. H. KEENE, D.D.S.
-Hours, 9 a. ni, to 5 p. m. and 7 to 8
p. in. Open Sundays.
Rooms 9 to 12, Weck Building
311 F St., cor. Third, Eureka, Cal.
Phone. Office, 226g Residence, 596
J. J. CAIRNS
Gross Block Eureka, Cal.
MAHAN 8: MAHAN
Third and H Streets Eureka, Cal.
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
PUTER 8z QUINN
616 Fourth Street Eureka, Cal.
417 G Sffeef Empire Cleaners Sz, Hatters Phone 218
' ,M If you haven 't visited the Misses' and Ladies' Departments
on Second Floor, you owe it to yourself
E make everything in the newest and latest
methods in Photography. If you Want the
best at a price that appeals to you, call on
Ga 85 Th0111pS O11 51 6 Fourth st-reef and F
Leading Photographers Ove, Dglyj S,,,,e
Standard Publishing Co.
All Photos by Gatliff 8: Thompson
A -5 are
. u T' No matter at what season of the year this store is
always replete with the many late Novelties that
, appeal to every High School Girl. MAKE THIS
:rag v-3 ,amiga
P v,l'.x'I.. fra W, ,LW
3? 562 5 A
The High School Girls' Store
STORE YOUR STORE. You are alwa s
9- . 'v-.1 V Q
welcome even though you do not come to buy.
J. F. Hink 6? Son
PACIFIC OIL AND FUEL
F. F. Cook L. Inman B. Heckman
MOORE Es' COOK CO.
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Manufacturers of Humboldt Windmills
Copper, Sheet Iron and
Phone 292 620 Second St.
R. K. AIRTH
A UTO GARA GE
Expert A u t o m o bil e Repairing
FOURTH AND D STREETS
LIGHT GAS POWER
GAS Es' ELECTRIC
I. L. Jackman, Manager
318 Fifth Street, Eureka, California
T mpson E5 Hamner X'Qf,,f"if,'j,,""" "e""f'
------ --------------------------------- -------------- --------------
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Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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