Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1914 volume:
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CLARKE MEMDRIAL MUSEUM
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April 17, 1962
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New f 1- wr vwmmwrwownz-w.w,:v '1" Q, wumaxr-M-ywemmf mwwnuwmw
BY THE STUDENTS
U. S. A.
XOLUNIE X NUMBER 1
Table of Contents
Faculty ---- -
Seniors - - - - -
Candidates for Graduation
Class History - -
Class Prophecy - - - -
Class Will and Testament -
Literary ---- -
Gut of the Deep fPoemj - - -
' Concerning the Nature of a Texas Steer
The Girl Question ----
Spring in Southern Humboldt QPoemj
A Story of the Desert ------
The Freshie's Tears or the Freshman Year QPoemj -
Shooting Close --------
Those Shoes QPoemj - - -
Hospitality at Bullyshute -
A Pleasant Night -
The Normal tPoemj
Southeastern Alaska -
An E. H. S. Time Table
Editorial Staff - - -
The Paper in Years Clone lly
Debating - -
.-Xlumni - -
Lecture Course -
School Notes 1 -
Athletics -------- , ---.
Records of Humboldt County High School Athletic Association
Schools VVinning County Championship Events ----
Results of 'Track ---------
Girls' Basketball -
Track - - -
Tennis - -
Baseball - -
Boys' Basketball -
jokes - - -
M - wmrv,ww-awww-' , W 'm1mw,mf,w M-,, -rm. ,..z,menznw:wwmwn.1s.:unu44:1.wm-nfunnmsnmm-.-wxMfwmmwswmmmm-:nmI , u1p:'n:"rvww::v"' H: ,ww 'H ' New f
0, Alma Mater! wzth grat -
ul hearts and rzch tn the gt t
that thou hast gzfven us, we
talze our departure rom thy
sacred walls Whzlst rnany
ofthy ,golden opportunztzes we,
per chance may have slzghteal
our harfvest has been hountz
ul and our tznte spent wzth
thee generously recontpensed
May thy znfluence on our
uture he what thou woulalst
hafve zt and our remem
hrance of thee efoer as tender
as now Fare thee well
Alma Mater farewell
E J, .U I fs E
E of E
2 2 s ' 2
,K I L..,, it
IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED
OUR FRIEND AND INSTRUCTOR
ROSS EVERETT WOOD. M. A.
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--i .N oi ffqizi vs f t x i 'S
H ' - Facul y' X '
jxcola L. NEICQIIIRKJR, B. S. ----- Princifvol
I.Ylll.T'UI'5I'fj' of California,
Ross Ev14:R1z'1"1' NVUUU, ll. L., li. A., M. A. - - - Ifllgllfll and Music
Bvflzuuy Collvgf, Eostvwz Collvgv, Hirozu Collugv. Killgjs Svhoo! of Orczforyl,
Oberlin C01ZX!'l"Z'tlf07'j', lf1zifz'e1'sify of CtYII.f07'11ftY.
LAURA M. IQINGSIEURY, IE. S., A. ll., M. L. - - - History
Ifr1if'e1'.vily of Missouri, l?7lf'Z'I'7'Sffj' of California.
F. T. Coma, B. S.. C. E., A. M. - ------ Matlzfmatics
Lvlmnon U1zfi'v1'sz'fy, LYllfT't'1'5ffj' of XfIv1'a.vkr1, Ohio gYOI'f1IFl'II Ulziwrsity.
EDITH IXICGIQORGIE, A. ll. ---- GL'7'71l1Ull, History and Ezzglislz
XTERN L. CLARK, li. S. ----- ClZCllll'Sfl'j' and fl.Q'l'1'Cll1l'1tl'C
Nclzraslro IVes!vyou U1ziz'c1'sily, Lylli'Z,'?7'5ffj' of Nellrosko,
Clziurrgo Institute ond Yxftlfllfllg'
SUSIE MQDUWIQLI. R.x1Ql:0URN, A. ll., A. M. -
Lllf'I'!'1'Sifj' of ,Vi.vsozn'f, Byrn
E, IJ. AIISNIER - -
Ulzi-z'v1'sfly of Miulzigoaz, lfcrris l11.s'tif1z1'v. I 1
B.x1ua.x1u IiA'I'HERINli A4111 1QsuN, A. B. - -
ElIg'Il..9ll and History
- - - CLOIIZIIZCVCZ-ill
Biology and fWflf11f'llZC!f1.CS
AL15czR.x HLf'1"mN, A. ll.. A. M. - - - Sjvorzislz and Frmzclz
Z,7111'z'm'5iiy of Coliforlzio
lX'IAl'lJl2 M. C11In1f:sT14:R, B, L. - - - - Lofirz.
I 1zi:'c1'.Sify of C4IlffOI'llftl
Ii. AIYR'l'I.Ii Smvsm: -------- Drawing
Collvgc of flu' Pofifhr, CllHfUI'lIfU Sclwol of Arts ond Crafts,
Llzwls M. Nxsox ------ Jfotlzmizozics and Commercial
CARULYN F. XN'11:'rzlcL -------- Domostic SC'l'L'llCL'
Brodlvy .'7olyfvvI11Lia lusfitzzfc.
F. F. CANHAM ----- - - Meclzauics
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Candidates for Graduation
GI..XIJX'S Tam IQR.
IUSliI'I'I LA N E.
MARY ESTHER HAMILTON
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liy M n.pR151m GALE.
INETEEN HUNDRED AND TEN is a date to be remembered
in the history of the Eureka High School, as it was in that year
that the present Senior Class entered into its joys and sorrows.
The class was large and the students proved to be bright
and studious Freshies, a sourceof constant enjoyment and delight to the
upper classmen, as well teachers. As Freshmen they received the usual
terrors administered to an entering class and braved the pranks and jokes
of the upper classes upon them without a complaint. So passed a year, and
so did the Freshmen begin to find that they possessed brains, as well as the
The Sophomore Class was as successful as the Freshmen, with the
exception that it had diminished considerably in numbers, and, as was
remarked by a Senior, "Either those who had not returned had become
afraid of the stern Prof. Mr. McGeorge, who was ever on the scene of the
Freshmanls misbehaving and disobedience, or could not stand the harsh
rebukes and severe glances given them by Miss Chevret Q?j and others
of the Faculty, or perhaps had forgotten Qfar more likely had never learnedj
the sad but true saying :Good marks are obtained only by hard laborf H
NVhen Juniors, the class sprang into prominence, for in that year the
track team was largely composed of juniors, among them Colin Campbell,
honored by being elected track captain, and proving to be a star in the track
events, Leslie Langford, showing remarkable ability as a pole vaulterg
Carl XVright, wielding with ease the "IZ-pounder," and Clarence Lord,
carrying off with honors the high jump. Many of the boys made the foot-
ball team, while the captain of the baseball team, Glen Timmons, was
selected from the ranks of the Juniors. Some of the girls made good in
basketball, and Mary Esther Hamilton, a junior, 'was elected tennis captain.
The once subdued and bewildered Freshmen at last entered "with
bells" into their final and most glorious year.
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The Senior year opened with a big bang and hurrah led by their new
major general, Mr. Neighbor. Under his able management many wonder-
ful things have been accomplished. The smoke of a cigarette on the school
grounds is a thing of the past. The student body control is continued
successfully, and the big "l4" on thc wall has been obliterated, but still remains
on the minds of the Seniors.
The social activities, perhaps, have not bee11 as numerous as in the
past, but the grades of the Seniors give evidence of the year's strenuous
The end of the year is now at hand, and with sighs of regret the Seniors
are ready to depart from the once dreaded but now much-loved building.
The Senior Class wishes to express its deep-felt appreciation to the
Faculty for its LlI1SClflSl'l devotion and untiring efforts in helping each
member along the stony paths of education.
Plzcfos by Gatliff 65' Tlzomfvson.
CARL xVRlGHT ' NYIZRNA BRYAN ' CYRIL CAIRNS
CAROLINE Cuxmcxq IEMILY BICCURDY
H.xT1'I12 IQNUDSIZN GLADYS THWER
f,LG.X Nmcuguxsu' LUc1L1i BALLARD
XYILL Crum FLORIQNCIQ CAMPBELL . CLARENCE Lcum
Photos by Galliff 55' Thompson
IfAkOLD LEE Doms HAW LETGHTON WOODCOCK
BIILDRED GALE KATHERINE PIARTIN
ETH EL NVRIGLEY ELINOR FREEMAN
SARA MCG1l.vR.w ETTA BICINTOSH
juszzru LANE STARR HAMILTON ERNEST SHAW
GLEN TIMMUNS L',uw1.1Nr: Ihzrlcwlrlr xIl'l'CHI'ILI. Ilumxs
Dm XYITIIEKI-1I.I. l,riuN,x .XCURN
f.LAR.'k fini.-x.xN Nlrklm, M.xclf.xrzr.,xN1:
M.xkul'1-:RITE Gossx .XMIELIA l'lIlclS'rY
CARL HI-ZINRICI KQRACI-I R.KRN1iS fin-:mum Gl'NDl5R:srwN
Plzafos by Gutlif ff 'I-fl0llIf7.Wl1l
CAIECIL CUNNICK lil.:-:.xNrwR 0'I7rmNxl-11.1. fQICf7R1lIiSMI'l'H
YERNA Ml-:mu-Lx' Nl.xR4:A1u4:'l' II.xNs1cx
Ixlzxxa KAY Clhxkx Ur-:Nmw
RIARY Fs'1'InaR lIx1x1uTcvN .Km llxglualcy
INLPII Slrllalms Mnzcmrxr lflusr-11: L'w1.1N C,n1Pm2LL
'-A I gr' l' VAT W I j V
a vacant house on Fifty-third street:
CQ' rss g
lty Wim. Coon. QD
lhe tollowmg clippings weie found stowed away in an old tin box in
Oakland Enquirer, Feb. 14, 1920.
Notice is hereby given that I am no
longer responsible for debts contracted
by my wife, Amelia Grace Smith, she
having left me without cause.-George
Sacramento Bee, june 6, 1930.
PROFESSOR G. GUNDERSON
Private instruction in seven languages.
RATES REASONABLE. Phone 8353.
Humboldt Times, April 15, 1928.
Considerable excitement has been
caused of late among the inhabitants of
the Pines Pasture district by the actions
of a body of fanatics
themselves "The Holy
the Great Green Ghost,"
in a large house every
cause a great deal of
by their rites, which do not cease until
two o'clock. It has been reported that
a warrant has been issued for the leader
of the cult, "Rev." L. VVoodcock, who
calls himself "The Grand Keeper of the
Humboldt Standard, Jan. 27, 1931.
EUREKA, jan. 27.-Announcement of
the engagement of Miss Sara McGilvray
to Kenneth Pearson, a grocer, records
the completion of a charming romance,
which began when Miss McGilvray was
called in to nurse Mr. Pearson when he
was seriously injured last summer in
an automobile accident.
Scotia Daily Bluff, Aug. 10, 1930.
Elocution, Oratory, Voice Culture,
Sight Singing, Elementary Instruction
on Piano, Organ and Banjo, Shorthand
and Typewriting, 30c per lesson. Mlle.
Mildred Gale, 2609 13th street.
POSITIVELY NO CREDIT CAN BE
Fortuna Gazette, Nov. 20, 1932.
MATRIMONIAL TROUBLES IN
ALTON, Nov. 19,-Suit for divorce
was tiled this morning against C. Lord,
a second-hand dealer of this place, by
his wife, Viola, who mentions as causes
extreme cruelty and non-support. It
seems that the defendant spent all his
time practicing on a clarinet, and all
his money in buying new reeds and
music for it.
San Francisco Chronicle, May 26, 1926.
Miss Wrigley is the new teacher
who was appointed by the board at the
last meeting to till the vacancy of the
cooking and sewing instructor at Lowell
High School, the former instructor hav-
ing died last week from eating some of
the pupils, cooking offered at the junior
San Diego Bulletin, Sept. 23, 1918.
"VVhat We Need ls Wlonienl Strong
VVomenll NVomen of Brawn and Mus-
cle!!!" A lecture will be delivered on
the above subject tonight at Unitv
llall. Miss Clara Hamaan, D. P. C.
Wfomen only! Let VVoman Rule the
"Before the Scr'af'."
Ilumboldt Times, Feb. 5, 1919.
Verna Bryan lands once. Fight all over.
NVRANGLETOVVN, March 29. -
Verna Bryan defeated Verna Merkey
of Freshwater in a bout for the heavy-
weight championship. Merkey received
a right over the ear near the end of the
round and took the count of ten.
San Francisco Examiner, July 30, 1933.
No little excitement has been caused
bv the Misses Clara Benbow and Caro-
line Connick, who have lately announced
that they will organize and lead a suf-
frage army to march
whose object is to ask the president to
stand back of them in their noble fight
for the cause. Miss Benbow will take
command of the army, while Miss Con-
nick will lead the suffragette band.
Scotia Signal, Nov. 29, 1927.
Studio 930 F. Street. Phone 1101.
Prof. Carl Wright
Instruction in all the latest dances:
Tango, Ape Step, Glide, Walrus Wal-
low. Chaperon furnished. Best refer-
Humboldt Times, Feb. 12, 1934.
. THIEF WORKS WHILE STAGE
At the Gaiety Theater the leading lady
and three of the women ushers are
mourning the loss of property stolen
while the show was in progress. Dur-
ing the performance of 'fThe Cure of
the Law"-last night, Miss Muriel Mc-
Farland, the leading lady, had her pocket-
book stolen between the first and sec-
ond acts. While attaches of the play-
house were looking for the thief. Miss
Miriam Fraser, one of the ushers, sud-
denly discovered that she had been
robbed of 79 cents. Miss Irene Kay
found that her poeketbook was short
81.98, and Miss Catherine Hartin re-
ported the loss of her new vanity box.
Arcata Advertiser, April 18, 1928.
Residents of Humboldt County, Cali-
fornia, are hereby given notice that the
second quarterly installment of the In-
come Tax is delinquent May 1.
Eureka Enquirer, March 1, 1935.
SEQUEL TO DOCTOR LEE'S MEET-
ING-COOK CALLS CHRIS-
TIAN MASS MEETING.
Evangelist W. W. Cook, world-tour-
ing Bible defender, dcbater, gospel
singer and noted Bible scholar, will
challenge Dr. H. Lee to debate in Ar-
mory Hall Sunday, 11 A. M., where he
speaks in connection with Pastor E.
Shawls moving pictures of creation in
defense of the Bible.
Los Angeles Times, Nov. 4, 1925.
Young man, healthy, no bad habits,
pleasant disposition, fine education,
would like to make the acquaintance of
a young lady with means, must not
have red hair. Object, matrimony.
C. C., box 279.
Los Angeles.Times, Nov. 5, 1925.
Young lady would like to meet HC. C.,"
whose advertisement appeared yester-
day. Pleasant disposition, very hand-
some, hair not red, rich, well educated,
with perfect knowledge of Spanish, Ger-
man, French, Italian, Modern Greek
and. Hog Latin. Call before 11. No
triflers wanted. D. W., 8297 Spring
street. --- ---
Humboldt Standard, Aug. 30, 1921.
All Job and Commercial Printing,
Copperplated and Steel Die Work, Rub-
ber Stamps, VVaste Paper. County or-
ders solicited. Biggest shop of its size
in Eureka. Heinrici Printing Co., 1294
Omaha Bee, July 23, 1922.
Miss Lucille Ballard, the novelist, an-
nounced to a small gathering of her
friends yesterday at her home on 2336
Twenty-fourth street, the publication of
her fourth novel, "Ishi, the Story of a
Piute Maiden," which is being brought
out by Scribner's.
El Paso Herald, June 30, 1931.
Supertiuous hair, moles and warts re-
moved. Electric Needle used. Most
up-to-date Beauty Parlors south of Chi-
cago. Try "Warto," our latest prepara-
tion, only 15 cents a bottle. Tourist
trade especially solicited. Mlle. Mar-
guerite Gossie. Phone 3154. 1429 Corn
Cob Ave. Manicure and Hairdressing
Parlors in connection.
Sacramento Argus, jan. 6, 1931.
Miss Hattie Knudsen, the talented
song writer, arrived here yesterday to
spend the rest of the winter. She is
stopping at the Augusta Hotel. Upon
her arrival she was so inspired by our
magnilicent climate, which is such a con-
trast to her own foggy burg, that she
composed two new f'rags" in three
hours. W'hat will happen by the time
she has been here a weeklll
Blue Lake Syndicate, July 2, 1922.
Gents' second-hand shoes wanted.
Must be good. NVill call. R. Shields.
Phone 483 R.
New York Herald, Jan. 29, 1941.
Mr. C. T. Cairns, the brilliant ex-
district attorney, made a magnificent
speech yesterday before the Supreme
Court in the ease of Rochefeller vs.
Gould, conducting the case which has
been built up for the plaintiff during the
last three weeks by the renowned firm
of Cairns 81 Irons.
As everyone knows, the charge
brought was that the defendant's line
had allowed a train to run off the track
at Oilville, Texas, and crash into one of
the plaintilivs oil tanks, which had burst,
and then caught fire, destroying half a
million dollars' worth of property. The
case has been before the court for two
years, but will probablyibe settled now,
thanks to the labor and eloquence of Mr.
Cairns, who is reported to have received
fees amounting to S250,000 in considera-
tion for his services.-
Kansas City Star, Oct. 17, 1933.
CONDITIONS IN INDIA, THEME
Economic and political conditions in
India will be discussed at a public meet-
ing to be held on Wednesday evening,
Oct. 21, at Bohemian Hall, 192 Benton
Ave. Prof. L. Langford and wife,
Gladys T. Langford, as well as others,
will speak. Admission free. No collee-
Humboldt Times, Dec. 4, 1933.
ANOTHER NEW ENTERPRlSE.
The Misses Leona Acorn and M. Han-
sen announced yesterday in a special in-
terview that they have bought the old
Post Oiiice Building and plan to estab-
lish a modern boarding school for girls.
A hne course of study is offered, which
will include all the subjects usually
taught at a university. Much of the in-
struction is to be "canned," that is, to
be given through the medium of the
phonograph and moving picture ma-
They plan to only admit about tive
hundred pupils at hrst, as that is really
all the old building will hold. Tuition
will be placed at a reasonably low price,
and all possible advantages will be
offered to the students.
Fresh Water Signal, July 16, 1929.
TO WED IN FRESH WATER.
Miss Caroline Beckwith of this city
and Joseph Lane, the popular young pro-
prietor of "Lane's Exclusive Garage for
AEROPLANES and HYDRO-
PLANES," took out a license to wed
yesterday afternoon. The date for the
wedding has 11Ot yet been set.
Korbel Carrier, May 23, 1934.
DOG AND CAT HOSPITAL.
A. Nordquist, 1645 G street. Dogs
and cats treated. No patients used for
experiments. Sanitary methods.
CHARGES REASONABLE. Phone 467.
The Alton Advocate, Oct. 30, 1932.
Glen Timmons. General Merchandise.
Hay, grain, feed, groceries, tea, coffee,
butter and eggs, hardware, furniture,
kitchen utensils, dry goods, gents' fur-
nishings, ready-made goods, boots and
shoes, wine, liquor and cigars, livery
and stable, carriage and sign painting,
cut glass, jewelry, farm machinery,
drugs, perfumes, meat and vegetables,
live stock, and Postal Savings Bank.
Eureka Chronicle, .Tune 17, 1930.
Farm Adviser S. A. Hamilton left this
morning on the Southern Pacific for
VVf1Sl1ingtOn, D. C., where he plans to
have a personal interview with the Sec-
retary of Agriculture and find out why
the new College of Agriculture has not
been established here yet, as was men-
tioned in the election of 1928. The Uni-
versity of Northern California buildings
are about half finished, thanks to the in-
fluence of Mr. Hamilton, but there seems
to have been no provision made for the
Agricultural College, as promised in the
New Orleans Pieayuue, Sept. 29, 1939.
3179 La Salle Street. Phone Red 6926.
Bl. E. l'lAXlll.'l'UN.
Competent instruction on Mandolin,
Guitar. Banjo, Harp, Ukulele. Zither and
llass Viol. Terms: Strictly in advance.
XVrangletown Labor News,
June 30, 1930.
NOTICE TO THE BRIETHRFN.
A meeting of the l. VV. W. will he
held this evening at the town hall. C.
Campbell and wife, Eleanor F. Campbell,
will he the speakers of the evening, the
subject being "Anarchy or Ruin," Line
forms on south side of Twenty-third
street. Doors open at 7:30 sharp. Come
'lille llaily Californian, June 23, 1923.
Kliss Eleanor O'Donnell left Eureka
this morning for New York, Where she
will select the spring stock for her milli-
nery shop. Miss Ada Gerkey will take
charge ol it during her absence.
Missionary Review, Jan. 17, 1929.
jLl'llLfll..X, jan. 13.-llncouraging re-
ports are being received from the sta-
tion on the Paratavu, in the Tonga
group, of the work which is being carried
on there by Sister Etta Mclntosh, who
by force of her saintly life and iron will
has brought the entire population of
7,000 tierce islanders under Christian
submission and organized them into do-
mestic science classes and golf clubs.
Contributions of golf sticks and balls
are solicited, as the war clubs and skulls
which are being used at present are far
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E, the illustrious members of the Senior Class of the ,liureka
High School, City of Eureka, County of Humboldt, State
of California, being sound in mind, though worn in body
because of the trials of our past four years, and not entirely
influenced by the Faculty, do hereby meet on this Fifth Day of june, 1914.
to make, publish and declare this our last will and testament with all the
sadness which the occasion demands. We will and bequeath in the man-
ner following-'that is to say:-
lst. I, Ethel XYrigley, do hereby bequeath to Alma Gale a pair of
stilts, wherewith she may gain my height.
Znd. I, Colin Campbell, do bequeath to Howard Libbey my popularity
with the girls. I
3rd, I, Mildred Gale, do leave my morning sprinting practice and a
stop watch to Mildred Ulmstead, hoping she will use it to advantage.
4th. I, Clarence NY. Lord, having already had success, bequeath to
Carleton XYells my unlimited Hqueeningu ability.
5th. XVe, Grace Iiarnes and .Ernest Shaw, do bequeath our corner con-
versations to Grace Nulford and Frank Denham.
6th. I, Carolyn Beckwith, do bequeath to Doris Sinclair my over-viva-
cious disposition and superfluous energy.
7th. I, George Gunderson, do bequeath hereby a poem to Nr. XYood,
Sth. I, Doris Haw, do bequeath to the former owners the seventeen
dozen pencils' which I have obtained during the past four years.
9th. I, George Smith, do bequeath to Francis Hamilton my place as
a leader of men's fashions.
10th. I, Verna Bryan, do bequeath to the school the haunting memory
of my merry and irrepressible giggle.
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.?,- Q 1f'--1,'f.- N- '. 1.-'L 1.2.ez4Afw':'XT6:f?'T'.z?4f:gjf,-r-ff,-.s se. :..fv'r -..,.1-.a'f'7.ai'f Rf' s' " " " M
llth. I, Cecil Connick, hereby bequeath to Randolph Sevier my record
12th. VVe, Clara Hamaan and Dea Vllitherell, do bequeath our sweet-
est manner when excuses are needed for being late to Lillian Smith and
13th. XYe, Hattie Knudsen and Elinor Freeman, do bequeath to the
next English IV class our frivolity in the last named subjects.
14th. VVe, Starr Hamilton and Mitchell Irons, do bequeath herein to
Frank Donahue our well-worn and beloved tennis rackets.
15th. Vile, VX'illiam Cook and Leighton Xlioodcock, do bequeath our
combined gift of gab to Elmo Vlfalsh.
16th. Wie, Mary Esther Hamilton and Sarah McGilvray, do bequeath
to Margaret Young our ability to see the funny side of everything.
17th. XYe, Ada Gerkey and 'Verna Merkey, do bequeath our extra
smiles and winks to Dorothy Heasman.
18th. Vile, Carl Heinrici and Harold Lee, do bequeath to the Juniors
our brilliancy and wit.
19th. I, Clara Benbow, do bequeath, much l1l'1Ol1gl1.,If1'EgfCl1 to leave
them, my suffragette and argumentative powers to Hazel Klepper.
20th. VVe, Irene Kay and Miriam Fraser, do bequeath our modesty and
tender regard for the under classmen to the school in general.
Zlst. I, Lucille Ballard, do bequeath my blood-curdling shrieks and
excitable manner to Ruth Morehead.
22d. I, Carolyn Conniclc, do bequeath to any Freshman who has to
Write conversational composition the use of my favorite expression, "I says,
23d. I, Leslie Langford, do bequeath my crabbiness in the assemblies
to Donald Holcomb.
24th. I, Gladys Tower, do bequeath my ability to manage the boys
to Esther Merkey. .
25th. I, Carl VVright, do bequeath my superfluous conceit, truthfulness
and good looks to George lfValters. A
26th. I, Marguerite Gossi, do bequeath my rosy cheeks to Harold
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27th. NVe, Florence Campbell, Leona Acorn, Muriel Maclfarlan and
Marguerite Hanson, do bequeath herein our loyalty to the Eureka High
School to the entering classes. .
28th. I, Ralph Shields, do bequeath my "big sweater to the' track
team to compensate its loss.
29th. VVe, Olga Nordquist, Emily Mctfurdy and Etta MacIntoch, do
bequeath-hereby to Mr. Irons our old books, binders, pencils, stubs of pens,
red ink and waste paper.
30th. I, Eleanor O'Donnell, do bequeath my record for good behavior
to Marie Heasman and Avonelle Mulford.
31st, IVe, Cyril Cairnes and joe Lane, do bequeath to Mr. Neighbor
rhe rules we have broken, with instructions that from these new and more
binding ones be made.
32nd. I, Amelia Christie, do bequeath 1ny deepest sympathy to the one
who shall succeed me in this work next year. I
33rd. VVe, as a class, do bequeath to the faculty our sincerity, loyalty
IN XYITNESS HEREOF, we set our hands and seals on this fifth day
of june. in the year of our Lord, One Thousand, Nine Hundred Fourteen.
Xyitnessesz- fSignedD SENIORS. QSealj
' . AWN
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ITLHXTIQD in the center of a plain, and equally distant from llombay
and Calcutta, this splendid city of Mogul fame well might be called
the diamond setting in llritain's Oriental crown. lt was the hottest
place on our trip-one hundred and eight degrees in the shade and
one hundred and eighty in the sun-hot in the shade and adjectively hot in
the su11. But these conditions' of temperature were somewhat mitigated by
the cool, comfortable cars built for our special trip across India. They were
equipped with electric lights and fans and had ice-coolers and private baths
in each compartment. There is little interest en route to Agrag but for such
a vision as that of the Taj Mahal to break upon one, is worth many days
of travel in crossing the parched Wastes of India.
The first time one gets a sight of the palace dream across the Iumna
River, the dome seems all out of proportion to the rest of the building, but
it was because the platform upon which it stands is hidden from view by
shrubbery. A nearer view showed it to be faultless in proportion as well as
design-perhaps the nearest approach to perfection that man has ever
Naturally, the Taj was the first thing we saw in Agra, and also the last,
for it changes like a chameleon, each phase of sun or moon giving its pure
white marble walls a different hue. The Mohammedans have left an i1npres-
sion upon India. that coming ages will not erase. Their luxurious taste and
their religious devotion have been stamped indelibly upon the entire continent
of Asia. At Agra their art, genius, and devotion have been crystallized in
palace and mosque.
Historically, Agra came into existence at the time of the Mohammedan
invasion. Great Oriental emperors made this the center of their movement.
To this spot Akbar moved his capital from Fatepur Sikri and built among
other things, its wall and the red palace in the fort.
The story is told that the architect of the Taj was an Italian and upon
its completion he was put to death, so that a more beautiful one could not
be designed. This triumph of architecture was built in token of love for
the Empress Muntaz-i-Mahal, the 'Chosen of the Palace."
The entrance of the Taj was once guarded by two solid silver doors,
which were melted by the jats. Through the huge gate of red sandstone
one enters a garden, and at the far end of a double line of walks, with a
marble water course between and with green lawns and green trees on either
side, the Taj bursts upon him. The Taj is a square, but with each of the
corners cut away, and is built entirely of white marble. It rests on an
immense marble paved platform which is three hundred feet square. At
each corner of the platform stands a lofty round minaret of white marble
marked out in narrow strips of black marble. Great mosques stand on the
east and west sides. The Taj in the great white court formed by the plat-
form, with massive minarets standing like sentinels at the corners, with
mosques at either side, the river at the north and the beautiful garden and
tall trees and the red gate and wall in front, has an appearance of majesty
that overwhelms and renders him dumb who beholds this scene.
One night I lingered until long after midnight in the garden of the Taj.
It was a night I will never forget. The glorious moonlight lit up the shim-
mering walls xvith a delicate touch of gold, making resplendant this monu-
ment of a bygone age. There in the stillness of the night lay the Emperor
and his beloved Queen. His work had long since been accomplished. No
more would he speak fond words of affection, but he had made immortal
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this . rv.-:.e.'-.'s:m.-1-:a . .1..--2-.L.'.-A-.-.J-I-,-nv--M fa- All 1' f ,gain ' ' ' I -'
expression of his love, and the tomb has told the ages how he adored his
Queen. To be appreciated the Taj must be seen. The parts of the mausoleum
are so well proportioned, the delicate tracery is so artistically arranged, the
inlaid precious stones, and the geometrical designs are so well and accurately
executed, that it well deserves the use of superlatives. The Taj was begun
in l63O by Shah jahan, who is accounted the greatest of the great mogul
limperors who ruled lndia in the days of her greatest glory. lt was twenty-
two years in building and is estimated to have cost between six and ten
The first thing one sees upon entering the Taj is the centotaphs. They
are in the enclosure, under the dome, and on a level with the raised platform
on which the Taj stands. The real tombs are in a vault below. The interior
decorations are elaborate, but never to a fault. Une of these decorations, a
flower, contains thirty-two pieces-agate, coral, malachite, black marble, jade,
blue stone, topaz, emerald, lapus lazuli, jasper, gold stone, onyx, and others.
The Taj is not the only attraction of Agra. The fort across the river,
many temples, and even the little native village itself are interesting. The
Fort is not one building, but many, surrounded by a thick wall seventy
feet high. lnside of it are a large number of mosques. The lfort is under-
mined with numerous underground passages, in which people used to take
refuge from the summer heat, but which we declined to explore when told
they were the homes of countless snakes.
XYithin the walls of the lfort is the tomb of Hamaud-ud-Daulah, the
grandfather of the "Lady of the Taj." The tomb stands on a platform that
is about one hundred and fifty feet square. The delicate marble lace work
and carving and the inlaid work are beautiful. The inlaid work is far more
elaborate than in the Taj and there is more of it and a greater variety.
As l have said, the little village of .Xgra is interesting. lt looks more
like a collection of .Xrizona lndian villages fallen into ruin than the city
that attracts tourists from all over the world. llesolate and dejected and
dusty, it lies baking beneath the sun and the splendor of buildings only
emphasizing its sordidness and meanness. Camels stalked silently through
the streets. deiected donkeys were driven along' by half-naked men, queer
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little carts with queerer looking people, bullock carts with great, clumsy
wooden wheels crawled through the dust, herds of goats and sheep were
numerous, monkeys leaped among the branches of trees or crawled along
the houses, and parrots and crows showed themselves. Only one thing
detracted from this desolate scene. That was a proud peacock who spread
his jeweled tail in the street. Amidst all this the people passed to and fro,
barefooted all, some picturesquely clad, others half-naked, while in the
shops that lined the streets, the sweetmeat vendor, naked to the waist, stirred
his queer mixtures in a large Hat kettle, the silversmith and the goldsmith
hammered out bowls and platters, the grain seller sifted and cleaned his
grain by throwing it into the air, the mat weavers and tailors were busy,
the merchants sat in the midst of their goods, while everywhere men lay
asleep-in the shops, on the ledges in front of them, on the ground, wherever
there was room to curl up.
These are only a few of the numerous interesting and awe-inspiring
scenes which make Agra a place that a person journeying around the world
should not leave out of his itinerary.
Out ,sf the Deep
XV. H. O.
B. N. sat at his tuner one cold winter eve,
The receiver clasped tight to his ear,
'Twas an SOS from Vllna,
He received by the ether so clear.
He called NVDR with a vigor and vim,
But no answer could ever he get,
For NF was asleep on an old jar rack,
And he may be asleep here yet.
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So he called CX till his aerial glowed
From his X5 K. VV. of powerg
But, alas, how sad it is all to relate,
The boob had been gone for an hour.
So he called Ruffalog they answered OK.
He told them a boat was in troubleg
To them they must hurry and give quick aid,
Or the boat would go down like a bubble.
They answered, "Too bad, but We can't give aidg
Therels not even a tug boat herefy i
He must give them assistance as quick as he could,
This course seemed to him to be clear.
He ran across the snow to Lake Erie, you see,
And at Cleveland he ended his run.
He swam out to them with a load of buckshot,
And tied to his neck was a gun.
He yelled to the people, "Hands up, if you please,"
And the boat soon started to sink.
He commanded the people with, "Do as I say
If you wish to be saved from the drink."
"Drop your money and valuables into a bag,
And throw them over to me!"
And till Buffalo sent assistance to them,
He held the whole boat up, you see.
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Concerning the Nature if the Texas Steer'
C. W. H.
N the early sixties, when all Central California was a lonely plain,
inhabited only by the scattered herds of a few ranchers whose race
had driven the Indians away, there lived near the present town of
Visalia an old veteran of the emigrant trains named Jed Waller.
He had come to this country among the first of the l49ers, made a little
money in the mines, and much more in San Francisco real estate, and then
settled down with some thousand head of cattle. His personal holdings
consisted only of a few hundred acres, on which were situated the cluster
of buildings which composed the "rancheria," and most important of all,
the clear, bubbling spring, which made the whole establishment possible,
for in those wild days before the artesian well, a spring was the prime
requisite to a successful cattle ranch.
And "Old Man Waller," as he was not too affectionately called by his
neighbors, was beyond all doubt successful. Histlittle herd had grown till
now his round-up force numbered thirty men and three wagons. It really
does not seem possible, when we consider it with solemn judgment, that
one thousand head of ordinary cattle could have grown to such a mob, but
we have the word of the "Old Man" himself for it, so it must be true.
So for several years life flowed along placidly enough at the VValler
rancheria, with nothing to break its monotony except an occasional lynching
of a Mexican bandit or two, or the reports of mysterious cattle stealing
which came to light from time to time. But all things have an end, and the
peaceful complacency of Old Man VValler came to an abrupt end with the
arrival of the Nestor.
The Nestor's name was Adam Brewer, he came from New York State,
and was about forty years old, tall, lean, black bearded, and a bachelor.
He settled about three or four, miles due north of XValler's place, took
up a section of government land, fenced it off, and began to break ground
for the spring planting.
Waller went over to his place the day after his arrival to have a talk
with him. The talk began in this fashion: "Say, you miserable 1 -
--- Yankee, don't you know we don't want your kind of 1- T ---
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--'s here?', Old Man Waller's vocabulary was not very choice, poor
old fellow, he had never had any advantages, but it was exactly suited to
The Nestor colored up a little, but he took time before replying. "This
is government land, an, I got a right to stay here an, Ilm going to do it."
"No ye ain't neither," came back from the infuriated VValler. HI give
ye fair warning right here that if ye don't git out in three days I'll git
ye out, ye - -- -,M and Old Man VValler rode away in high indigna-
tion at the unreasonably grasping ways of some people.
At the end of three days Brewer had his little home half built, and the
stable and barn wholly so.
About four o'clock in the afternoon a couple of VValler's cowboys rode
over to pass the time of day. When they got ready to leave one of them
turned back as if for something forgotten, and said rather hesitatingly,
"Say, pard, yuh better pull up stakes any hit the trail, the old man is
Brewer made no reply, save to shrug his shoulders disdainfully, and the
two cowboys rode on home to Mask for their timef' resolved to have nothing
to do with what VValler might have in prospect for the Nestor.
But despite VValler's fierce words and his cowboys' warning, nothing
happened for several months, until Brewer's patch of alfalfa showed blue-
green against the pale buff of the dry plains.
It happened that among VValler's herds, which undoubtedly had made
very substantial increase during the past season, there were a few real long-
horned Texas steers, wild as antelope and strong as bison. These brutes
-'lid not know what a barbed wire fence was, from long experience with their
own cactus barbs, but they did know very well the succulent taste of young
green alfalfa, if not from recent experience, at least from memory.
So it was not surprising that when Brewer came out one fine morning
he found his fence broken and the whole Hock of huge beasts trampling
down what alfalfa they did not eat. They did not stay in much longer, you
may be sure, and Brewer spent the rest of the morning repairing and
strengthening his fence.
Next morning all was well, and also the next, although it looked like
someone had been holding a round-up all around that eighty-acre field. But
the following morning the whole crowd were in again, it seemed impossible
that any animal could have so demolished a section of that fence as they
had unless driven by great fear.
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It was easy enough to drive them out, they dashed head-long through
the openings, and it would soon have been difficult to catch tlrem with a
Brewer worked till noon repairing his damaged fence, then set off for
He found the old man at home, and went straight to the point. "VValler,
some of your cattle have been gittin' into my fields and I want you to keep
"That so?" Waller was plainly not interested.
"Yes, it is so, an' if you don't keep 'em out I'm going to do something
I'm a peaceable man, I am, but I won't stand havin' no Texas steer tromplin'
down my fences an' eatin' up my grassfl
Waller removed a stubby briar pipe from his mouth and spat accurately
at a coal-oil can some ten feet distant."
"Well, go ahead and do it."
So Brewer went away again, madder than when he had come and spent
the next three days in building the best corral between Sacramento and
Eight feet high it was, and all the timbers Brewer had meant to use on
his ranch house went into it and more, too.
He was none too soon, for next morning his field was worse than ever.
Cautiously he opened the huge door of the new corral and then with the
aid of his two dogs, drove the steers inside, excited merely by the sight of
him and the dogs. They rushed around vainly for a short time and then
quieted down to standing peacefully in a corner with heads down.
Brewer mounted his horse and rode over to VValler's jubilant. "Now
I'll make him pay, the old Walrus," he thought. '
He rode boisterously up to the door and shouted for Waller without
dismounting. Waller did not appear, so he shouted a few more times.
Finally a Mexican woman who served as ranch cook came to the door and
stared stupidly at him.
"NVhere's 'the boss, Old VValler?" he shouted angrily. "Tell him I want
to see him."
The old woman looked at him a few minutes, then, "The boss, I t'ink
he go out on East Range," and shut the door.
So Brewer, resolving to soak VValler an extra dollar per head when he
found him, rode off toward the East Range. He did not find him till nearly
noon. Riding up quickly, he said angrily, "See here, VValler, I told you to
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keep them steers of yours out of my field: you never done it, so it will cost
you about six dollars a head'to git 'em back again."
"VVill it P" Vtfaller could keep his temper when he wanted to.
"Yes it will," shouted the Nestor, infuriated by the ranchers cool treat-
ment of him. "An, if you don't pay it in three days I'll sell 'em to pay
"You hear that, boys?" The rancher was still cool at the expected
response of the two cowboys, who were near.
"You better let them go, pard,', offeredfone of them.
"I won't let them dratted steers go, an, I'll sell 'em if you don't pay me,
mark my words," with which angry outburst the infuriated Nestor hastened
home to cook himself a rather late dinner.
Brewer slept well that night, the excitement and ride had tired him,
but on the following night he was aroused by a fearful clatter and crashing,
revolver shots cracked, flames roared and sparkled from torches of oil-soaked
bundles of.excelsior, and over everything else rattled and crashed and banged
something that he had never heard before, but yet sounded familiar.
He crossed to the door. There half visible in the smoky night, lit up
by the flashes, were a.score of masked figures, each of whom dragged some-
thing at the end of a rope which rattled and crashed with the noise of a
thousand boiler shops. Their horses, maddened, terrified, circled round and
round the corraln
And inside the corral-those wild steers were beginning to realize that
they had never really been frightened before. Too terrified to move, they
huddled miserably in one corner. Then a climaxlwas reached. Suddenly
half a dozen of the riders dashed up to the side nearest the steers, and
swinging their strings of cans against the sides of the corral, hurled over
it a dozen blazing torches on the backs of the animals, while at the same
time their companions back of them made nighti horrible with shots and
The steers never stopped that side of the coast range, and as for that
corral, when Brewer ventured forth in the morning, he found the place where
they had come through, and all the evidence remaining was a single coal-
About ten o'clock VV'aller rode over, accompanied by half a dozen of his
own cowboys and the Sheriff of San Joaquin County, a hard, bitter indi-
vidual, whose chief claim to office had been his reputation as the best shot
between the Columbia River and the Rio Grande.
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Waller opened the conversation quickly. "VVell, I've come after my
steers, here's the money,'l producing a fifty-dollar slug and some smaller
Brewer could restrain himself no longer. NI ain't got your steers, you
come and took them yourself last night, you old pie-bald'walrus."
"Now, now," broke in the Sheriff. 'fYou had 'em and Mr. VValler tells
me you were going to sell 'em if he didn't pay you. He's got the money, so
you get the steers or somethings going to happen sudden," and his hand
dropped carelessly near his holster.
"I ain't got them steers, I tell ye, this old cuss came an' took 'em last
night, I'm tryin! to make you understandf, Brewer was rapidly becoming
Hustered in the presence of the man-eating Sheriff.
"Where did you have ,em ?" asked one of the cowboys. I
"Ch you knew well enough when you came after 'em last night, they
were in that corral there an' you scaredwem out."
'fHuh?" VValler was incredulous. "You say a steer got through that
Corral? There ain't no steer ever walked could get through there. You
done sold 'em'an' busted that corral up jest to try to fool us. Don't you
know that's cattle stealing? Vile don't jest put people in jail for that out
here, we got a special punishment for them crittersf'
"Well, I'll'give you jist ive minutes to produce them cattle, or else we'll
git to work," the Sheriff broke in before Brewer could get his breath. HBring
here that new rope, boys, not the one we used on them Mex fellers, the new
one, any I guess we'll break it in mighty quick." The cowboys drew omin-
ously near, one of them twirling the rope about.
"But I tell you I ain't got themf'
"Of course you ain't, you done sold 'emf' The Sheriff was rapidly
"jist three minutes more, I reckon we kin do it right here, huh, hang
'im to his own corral, hey? Haw! Haw! Hawlv
"Well, Mr. Sheriff, I admit that this feller may have been pretty hot
when he sold lem, course it's cattle thieven alright, an' we canlt stand fer
that, but ain't there somethin"else you could do to him? I donlt kinda like
to hang the feller." Waller was merciful after all.
. "I got a wife an' family at home, too. I don't want to diej' the Nestor
put in, eyeing the cross-piece over the corral gate apprehensively.
"Perhaps you don't, but you done stole'them steers, an' you got to pay
the penalty," was the Sheriffs unfeeling reply. -
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"Well, time's up, come on boys,', he continued, slinging the rope over
the cross-piece. "Here you, Slim and Rusty, catch hold of his hands an'
tie him up."
"No, no," the frantic victim struggled. " Get outg lemme go.
"Here, here, Mr. Sheriff,lI can't stand this," broke in VValler. "What'll
you take to let this feller off? He's got a family, you know. What's your
place worth ?" turning to Brewer.
'K 'Bout 'a thousand, I guess," gasped Brewer between struggles, his
Yankee shrewdness asserting itself even to the last.
"VVell, I tell you, Waller, considerin' that this feller's got a family, as
he says, I'1l let him off with a fine of five hundred dollarsf' The Sheriff
was a very considerate man.
"I ain't got five hundred dollars, you might as well get to work," from
the despairing victim.
"All right, boys, got ,im fast?"
"Hold on'thar, you say your place is worth a thousand? All right then,
I'll pay your line, an' buy your place, but ye got to git out of the country,
I can't have no Nestors 'round my ranch."
"Here, Mr. Sherifff' and the generous VValler counted out the correct
sum, while the victim was released.
"Now, you, here's your money, get on a horse and hit the trail, I can,t
have no Nestors round here nohowf'
"That's all the old walrus wanted in the first place, I bet," thought the
late victim rode away. '4VVell, he ain't bought much."
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The Girl Question
UG SIIANV, baseball captain, football captain, and all round ath-
lete, laid back on the sofa in the frat. smoking room and watched
the rings of smoke which issued forth from his meerschaum. His
Latin was thrown as far as possible across the lloor and he mut-
tered to himself, "Aw, girls make me sick, you can't pick up a magazine
and read a story unless there are girls, girls, girls in every line. How boys
can bother with them is more than I can see."
VVhi1e Tug was in this usual mood, Bob came in, slammed the door and
hit Tug a slap on the knee, which brought him immediately to his feet with
the exclamation, "What the dickens do you think you are celebrating, Bob
Wharton, can't you see I'm studying?"
"Study? Never mind study when you hear this piece of news," said
Bob. "Dick and I were over to Smith's in the gym, and Ethel's friend from
hoarding school arrived while we were up there."
"For the love of Mike !" ejaculated Tug.
"I know, Tug, but you haven't seen her-Tom wouldn't take us down
and introduce us, and how the dickens am I going to meet her? If you
hit me with another you'll wish you hadn't3 I'm going to tell you, so you
might as well stop using me as a target. Oh, talk about class, Tug, black
hair, blue eyes, and complexion like peaches and cream." E
"Oh, Bob, for the love of lllike, you know I can't stand girls, so shut
up. Ilm busyf' yelled Tug. -
About this time the telephone rang and Tug had not listened more
than a second when BANG! went up the receiver and Tug turned around
with a disgusted look to say, Wlihat was Dick raving about a little brunette,
blue hair, and black eyes. Oh, I mean black hair, black eyes. Ch, I mean
black hair, I don't know what I'm saying, you fellows make me tired and
I hope by the time I get back you'll have the feminine question discussed
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to your entire satisfactionf he remarked to the several fellows, who by this
time had assembled in the popular smoking room and Tug snatched his cap
and lunged for the door, knowing he would be the main topic of discussion
after his departure.
"Now, if Tug would only be a little reasonable about the girls, he doesn't
have to rave about them, but at least he could let other people express their
opinions,'l said Syd.
"If we could only get Tug acquainted with a girl, but Great Scott, if a
girl gets within ten feet of him, he runs," added Tom.
Suddenly Bob threw his cap in the air, jumped from the sofa and
shouted, "I have it! I have it!"
f'XVhat have you ?" asked Tom, raising his sweet girl-like voice to be
heard amid the din. "You surely act as if you had them, all right."
"Now, listen, fellows, this will be a scheme that will completely cure
Tug," Bob said to the now perfectly quiet boys, who were all ears for his
1narvelous scheme to which Tug would fall so easily. f'Now, Tom, you're
light complexioned and slight, we'll tog you up as a girl, and get you a wig
and with your blue eyes, you'll smash any boy's heart. I'll get some of my
sister's clothes for you and with a little Fixing they'll fit to perfection."
"Ch, good night,', said Tom. "What do you want me to do, go to call
on the gentleman P"
"Shut up, Tom, until I finish. You call up Tug, tell him your mother's
sick, and that you have got to go home on the three o'clock train, that your
cousin, Alice Mcllroy, is coming in tonight to go to the Junior hop with
you and that as he is the only boy without a lady, why it's up to him to do
the honors," yelled Bob, raising his voice to be heard amid the shouts of the
fellows at this clever scheming.
"But, Bob, where will you have him take me before the hop Pl' gasped
"I have it all planned out, be calm, my boy, tell Tug you're off on the
three o'clock and that your cousin arrives on the four: put the Boothes wise.
and have him take Miss Mcllroy up there."
"Let's call up Tugg we'll find him at Dick's," said Syd.
Meanwhile Tug, his ruffled spirits being calmed down a little by some
good "eats," had just begun to make himself comfortable in an easy chair
when the bell of the telephone aroused him. "For the love of Mike, Tom,
me take a girl to the dance? I won't. I canlt, even for you. I know, Tom.
but, aw, they're such a nuisance and I never did such a thing in my life.
ln! I '
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XV-e-l-1, under those circumstances I guess I'll have to take her, but what
am I supposed to do? I don't dance. VVhat? just get her program filled
and then ,sit and watch her with fond adoring eyes, did you say?" yelled
Tug. "Oh, slushf' and he slammed the receiver in place to gasp to the
faintly reviving fellows who had slid from their seats in surprise. "Me take
a skirt to a dance? VVhat in the diekens have I gotten into? Well, 'ish ka
bibbleg' she needn't think because I take her tonight that I'll tote her to
everything while she's here, far be it from suchg Iill let her strictly under-
stand that I am taking her simply because I have to."
In the other room there was equally as much excitement. Tom was
being pulled, twisted, and buttoned into a nifty, blue traveling suit and
everyone was saying at once, "Take short, mincing steps." "Oh, you canlt
help it in that hobble, anyway." "Gee, that slit is effective!" "To-m, now
roll your eyes like this." "I tell you, fellows, Tom's some baby doll." "Now
beat it to the stationg we'll see that Tug gets there late, so you'll be standing
in the depot when he arrives," they all yelled as he departed.
Tug, in the meantime, was being brushed, his tie retied, his shoes black-
ened. In all and all he was an unhappy, miserable fellow as he listened to
these remarks: "Now ask her if she had a pleasant trip." Hlf she is much
fatigued." f'Tel1 her you are almost glad that Tom's mother was sick to
allow you the privilegefl added Jim.
"Aw, shut up, for two cents I'd let this Alice what's her name go hang..
VVell, I'm off," and he slammed the door with bang that could almost be
heard by the deaf.
At eight o'clock the fellows were all assembled to watch the event. Tom
handled his train very gracefully and Tug wore a bored look as he gallantly
got his friend's program filled out, but Tug's lady insisted upon sitting out
the first dance with him, and by the end of that dance Tugls face wore a
faint smile. -
Tomls fourth dance was with Bob and when Bob came to claim it Tom
gasped, "Take me somewhere for the love of Mike. I'm suffocating and I
think I'1n losing my wig and on top of that the powder's all coming off.
Rob took one look at Tom and then roared, then led him outside and managed
to make him look presentable again.
"Say, something's going to happen pretty soon, Tug's falling slowly, he
talks more and smiles once in awhile," said Tom.
"I tell you what you dog your next dance is with Tug," Bob said, grab-
bing Tom's program and slapping him on the back.
Vw if If' Q a A ii I 51-" ".. -:Liv i
l'Say, stop. You don't show proper respect to a lady. Go on with your
story, Bob," said Tom.
"VVe1l, you tell Tug you're awfully warm and hint that you want to sit
by the window where it's cool and .then take him back behind those palms
and tell him such stuff as this: How crazy you were to meet him and you
enjoyed sitting there with him better than any dance this evening. I'll get
the fellows and we'1l stick around there to hear the fun," Bob said, and added,
"Cheer up, now, itill soon be over."
About ten minutes later Tug was seen by the crowd taking "Miss
McIlroy" out. The fellows interested in Tug's welfare immediately dis-
appeared and heard this conversationf
'KOh, Mr. Shaw, I'm almost glad that Tom had to go homeg I've always
so wanted to meet you and I've heard so much about youg but have heard
Tom say you were almost a woman hater. I'm sure you never were, were
you?" Tom murmured. X
At this Tug uttered some inarticulate exclamation, but Tom was not
to be bothered by that.
'Tm almost glad you don't dance, I've enjoyed this dance so much,',
'KVVell, lim gladgtoog I've enjoyed this portion of the hop more than all
the dances I've ever been tof' said Tug. There was a sound of suppressed
laughter behind the palms at that speech.
"VVhat a pretty pin that is you're wearingf' cooed Tom. HI've always
so admired themf'
"Yes, it is pretty. XVould you like to wear it, and may I call tomorrow ?"
said Tug, all in the same breath: but there was a shout behind and Bob
pulled off Tomls wig, displaying his curly crop and at the same time caught
the fainting Tug as he slid from the seat.
This did not increase Tug's fondness for girls. He still considers them
a nuisance and carefully evades all discussion of the Girl Question.
Spring in Southern Humboldt
O! would that I were in Southern Humboldt,
Now that spring has brought kind April thereg
For whosoever wakes in that Humboldt
Will find some bright morning all unaware
That the bare limbs on the big cherry trees,
And apricot and peach with shaggy bough,
Are decked in blossoms like to colored peas,
While all amazed sit back and wonder how.
And after April, when sweet May doth follow,
O, what a sight and sound for eye and ear!
Then Mr. Bluejay loud and long doth hollo,
And fills all other birds with fright and fear.
The robin builds, and the others likewise:
Their open-mouthed young are near half grown
E'er speckled quail eggs of unusual size
Are found under the green hay newly mown.
The glorious lark high up toward Heaven doth sing,
The humming bird doth hum most sweetly now.
The oriole's nest below the branch doth swing,
VVhile most melodious he singeth from aff the bough
The yellow buttercup lifts its drooping head.
The cowslip catches the sun in the meadow green.
The good old earth is covered with butter-and-bread,
VVhile all for-get-me-nots are bright and sheen.
The yellow poppies cover the hillside gay.
The chickens play in nature's bower and hall,
Until on some o'er warm blessed day
A shower doth bring refreshment to all.
0! hail thou blessed land of birds and flowers!
Thou glorious land of fruit and hay and showers!
Thus we all here salute thee together,
And wish that we might live with thee forever.
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X A bitter cold night during the latter part of January an old negro
hobbled his way slowly and painfully through the crowd hurrying
along one of the principal streets of Xi--. It was a little
after six, and the greater part of the clerks and shop-girls were
making their way to the places where they usually ate their evening meals.
The negro, whom we shall call Tom, was bent and grizzled, and all the
garments which he wore were but poor protection against the piercing wind
which swept across the city from the north, stinging the faces of pedestrians
and creating havoc wherever posible. Tom patiently hobbled along, his
head bent down over his breast, one hand clasping the lapels of his coat, the
other hand grasping the neck of a violin which he carried under one arm.
Presently he reached a sheltered corner not far from a group of men who
were laughing and jesting among themselves. Thinking to earn a few pen-
nies, Tom carefully pulled the violin from its faded woolen covering, and
adjusting it, drew the bow gently, albeit with some difficulty, for his fingers
were stiff and nearly numb with cold, over the strings. He played a few
notes as a prelude, and then began a lively ragtime air, hoping to attract the
attention of the men near him who might possibly give him enough for at
least a bowl of hot soup or a cup of strong coffee for his supper, for the poor
old fellow had had nothing to eat all day. But the men paid no attention to the
"nigger,', after a few minutes all of them walked up the street a few doors
and entered a brightly lighted cafe. It is doubtful if they had even heard
or saw the old man, or, if they did, it was too common a sight to attract
Disappointed and feeling the cold and his hunger more than ever, Tom
placed his violin in its covering and continued his painful way up the street.
The thoroughfare was almost deserted by this time, and there was no longer
any hope for Tom of earning his supper by his music.
"Guess de good Lawd doan' inten' dis chile to hab no supperf' he whis-
pered, and a big lump came up into his throat and tears sprang to his eyes.
But he choked back a sob as he drew a long breath and forced a ghost of a
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" 'Tain't a mite o' use worryin'g de Lawd's took keer of me befo', and I
reckon He will tonightf' A
Plodding his way patiently, he at length arrived at the entrance of the
park and went through the big gate up the walk until he came to a bench
situated so that a clump of trees sheltered it from the biting wind and sting-
ing cold which made him cringe and shiver. But he was not even to enjoy
this poor comfort. A policeman making his rounds spied the outcast nodding
on the bench and came up to investigate.
f'Move on, you loaferf' he said gruffly, emphasizing his remark by a
punch of his club. "This ain't no hotelff
HQ, massa," quavered the old man piteously, "jes' let me rest a few
minutes, itls almost warm here--an'-an,-I'se powerful cold."
But a grnffer command to "Get along or I'll run yez in for vagrancy'
and another punch was all the answer he got. So he rose and tottered off,
his beloved violin tucked under one arm.
After walking for perhaps Hve minutes he came to a nook at the lake's
edge, where a sort. of hedge served as a protection from the wind, and crept
down behind this shelter. Here he sat trying to get warm, but he found it a
difficult task. The wind was still blowing as hard as before, while the tem-
perature seemed to have fallen several degrees lower.
As Tom sat thus his mind ran to thoughts of his old home Hin Dixie,"
far away down in dear old Alabama. There. many years ago, he had lived on
one of the big plantations, his 'fmassal' and Hmissisl' had been kind, and all
the darkies on the plantation had been as happy as the day was long. That
was 'fbefo' the wah." Tom was a young man then and as capable of as
good a day's work as the best of them. Now he could hear all the darkies
singing as they wended their way from the cotton fields to their homes when
the day's work was over. How long ago it all seemed. Now he was enter-
ing his own little cabin down in the negro quarter and there were his wife
and his two little pickaninnies running to meet him, shouting joyfully at his
return. Now he saw it all as plainly as if it were yesterday it had happened.
Then all was happy and life was worth living.
Then came the war. After it was over things had changed greatly.
Dear, kind old massa had been killed lighting for his Confederacy, and
"missis" had died soon afterwards. The plantation had passed into other
hands, the slaves-now freedmen--were scattered, and Tom started North
to try his fortune.
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Years passed. Tom's wife, first, and not long after, his two children
passed over into that Great Beyond, there to await the day when Tom, too,
should be called Home. Tom worked here and there, earning something
with his violin, but never staying in one place long after his loved ones were
called away. He did not feel satisfied very long in any place. At last,
realizing that he was old and could not have many more years on earth, he
decided to return to "Dixie Land" once more and there spend the remainder
of his days in peace and happiness under the blue southern sky. He thought
he could "fiddle his way' South, and keep body and so'ul together after he
reached his Canaan by the same means. He was never so happy as when
playing the dear old Southern tunes.
:F 44 Pl: P24 Plf is Plf P24 96 Pk 114 Pls 54 21
Something seemed to come up in his throat and almost choke him. He
drew his violin again from its covering, and, raising it to his shoulder, drew
the bow gently and lovingly across the strings as the strains of f'VVay Down
Upon the Suwanee Riveru floated clearly and sweetly out into the night. As
he played, the scene of the old plantation rose again before him and the old
pleasant memories come trooping back and brought smiles to his face. He
ceased playing, but the vision remained with him. He no longer felt cold
or hungry. It was as if he were in another world. Now he saw his wife
and babies as they were years ago, coming to meet him, flowers in their
hands, smiles on their faces.
The next morning they found him there by the lake, half reclining against
the hedge. His violin was grasped tightly in one hand, the bow in the otherg
a beautiful smile glorified his wrinkled countenance. Tom's spirit had gone
to join his loved ones in that
"Country from whose bourne
No traveler e'er returns."
He would never feel hunger or cold again.
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QA Story' .sf the Desert
VVO men were slowly wending their way through the burning sands
of the desert. The hour was late afternoong the sun was red as
blood and seemed twice its size where it hung low in the horizon.
and gave warning of another terrible day on the morrow. The
scorching sands burnt their feet as they trudged along. They yearned for
nightg it probably would not bring any welcome breeze, but it would be a
respite from the glare of the sun-baked sands.
One of them is young and wears a blue serge suit, made by a good
tailor, but now threadbare. His expression islslyg. you would take him to
be one of the loafers of a big city. The other man is a contrast to his com-
panion. It would be difficult to guess his ageg he might be fifty or he might
be seventy. He is sunburned and gaunt from his long life on the desert.
Strapped around him is a leathern bag. He is addressing the young man: "I
shall live in luxury the rest of my life. Twenty long years have I toiled,
starved and suffered, but I am rich now, and it makes me feel young again."
"How much gold have you in your bag?
"There is more than a fortune in this bag," and he gave the man a
queer glance from his half-closed eyes.
"VVell, you are lucky," the young man said. "I am returning with
"Most of them do," the old man said carelessly.
"Open your bag and let me see your pileg I won't rob you."
f'Rob me? I guess notg no one lives who will enjoy the gold except
myself." He did not explain what he meant.
The young man shrugged his shoulders.
They continued on their way. The country was wild and desolate. The
trail grew narrow and forced the miners to walk single tile. A huge cactus
rose in the path before them, throwing long, sword-like shadows, and causing
the old man to give a furtive glance back at his companion. Somehow he
felt uneasy. Suddenly the older man felt the strong fingers of the younger
one clutching at his throat. The suddenness of the attack stunned him for
a moment, he gasped for breath and in some manner freed himself, and,
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staggering back, looked into the dark eyes of his companion, which were
smouldering with evil passion, and he realized in that awful moment he must
Hght for his life.
Not a word passed between them. Like a wild animal the younger man
threw himself on his victim. There was a short, fierce struggle, and again
the older man felt the hands of his enemy clutching his throat in a strangling
grip. Staggering, the old miner fell forward in the choking white dust of the
desert. He lay perfectly still for a few seconds. Then there was a trembling
of the body and a low moaning. That was all. He was dead.
The younger man stood looking down on the still form. It seemed as
though the desert had become more empty and wider by reason of the awful
stillness of the man at his feet. He turned his eyes away and gave one
sweeping glance at the desert around him. Through the violet-hued haze
which hung over the wide expanse he saw nothing but the small tufts of
withered grass, but suddenly they seemed to rise up and assume shapes
and form into masses led by the dead man, and surrounding him, cutting off
all avenue of escape.
He imagined himself again in the great city. His thoughts carried him
through the haunts of the highbinders and assassins. He could see himself
tearing through the city streets. Murderers have escapedg why not he?
As he ran, ever before him he saw in fiery letters written "Death shall be
avenged," then between him and the vision rose the dead man, and his lips
seemed to whisper the word 'fcowardf'
And coward he was. He bent over the still form and loosened the bag
which held the nuggets. He must get away from the monstrous stillness of
the desert, go to far-off lands which would be new to him. He was to be
independent of the toil of bread winning, the thought maddened him with
joy. Grabbing the bag of gold he started on a l'L1I'l, never giving one thought
or backward look to the heap beside the trail, knowing that no white man's
footsteps would ever find their way into the stillness of the dreary plains,
and indifferent as to what might be his fate. Un and on he fled, not caring
where, only to put distance between himself and the dead man.
The want of food and water and the horror of his nightls work drove
him aimlessly round and round in the darkness. In his eagerness to go
faster he stumbled over some object and fell. He was too worn out and
exhausted to regain his feet and seemed quite content to rest where he fell,
How long he lay there he knew not, but the dawn of another day was
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In the dimness he could see the outlines of an object near himg so near,
he put out his hand and touched it, then gave a start, for in that awful
moment he found himself, again, face to face with his victim.
His crazed brain led him to believe he had come back for his bag of
gold, and he wildly thrust his hand into the bag that he might feel the gold
drop through his fingers.
Suddenly he felt a sting, and a sharp pain shot up his arm. He heeded
it not, but still fondled the gold until his fingers became numb. He
unable to withdraw his hand. Using his other hand he opened wide the
and a dark, shiny, venomous thing of the desert crawled from under the
across his swollen hand and into the sand. Even though his brain
crazed, the words of the dead man came back to him, "No man lives
will enjoy this gold except myself."
He knew their meaning now, but knew no more, for the poison
struck his heart, and it became as his hand. Side by side, with the ba
gold between them and the white sands drifting over them, lay the
G1 GI 61 61 61
The Freshies' Tears or the
Vile-,Were crowded in assembly-
. Not a soul would dare to speak.
'Twas our first day up at High School,
Every kid that day was meek.
'Tis a fearful thing to Freshies,
To be working at a sum,
And to hear the angry tutor
Thunder, "Here! spit out that gum."
So we studied there in silence- '
You would think we held our breath: i
You could even hear Heas walking,
For the room was still as death.
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As thus we sat in stillness,
Strange but books can be such bores
It's no use, each one was thinking
NVe'll do well if we get 4's.
But the kindly Senior whispered
As he saw the Freshies' plight,
"How do you suppose We did it?
Knuckle down, it will be a fight."
Then we thanked the knowing Senior,
And we worked with better cheer,
And we had some 2's to greet us
VVhen june came in so bright and clear.
61 61 61 6: 61
Y if Y Y if
T XYAS a frosty morning about the middle of September that Al Roy
and Jack Golden rolled out of their hard bunks on the ranch house
porch determined to bring home some fresh meat. They stole
quietly into the house so as not to wake Bill and Frenchie, and got
their guns. XYhen they struck the road beyond the big gate the first rays of
sunlight broke above the eastern horizon and the grass was covered with
sparkling gems. The morning air was very crisp, so they had to move fast
to keep Warm. All the way they were talking of the big bucks they ought
to see over in Grassy Gulch on such a fine morning. As they rounded the
last big rock and looked cautiously down into the Blue Slide there were a
couple of yearling does feeding unmolested at the edge of the green timber.
So they struck through the woods and came out at the head of Grassy Gulch
but to their sorrow there wasn't a deer in sight. Then, feeling pretty blue,
they started off through the timber to the ranch house, to get there for break-
fast. just as they were coming out of the Woods through a small bunch of
oaks they ran on to the warm beds that three or four deer had just left.
"Gee! Jack, they smell some strong, eh ?"
"You bet, but we are just about a half hour too late."
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But when they had taken a few steps more and were clear of the oaks a
small forked horn, standing on a large rock about two hundred yards up the
hillside came in sight.
The next moment two rifle cracks broke the stillness of the morning and
brought to view a three-pointer and a monstrous big four-pointer, which also
ran up on the rock.
"VVe had better raise our sights a notch, Alg we both shot low that
time," whispered Jack to his companion.
Again the rifles resounded: and the forked horn started straight up the
hill for the hazen brush above, while the three-pointer slowly trotted for the
oaks at the side, and the four-pointer followed, limping after him. Two or
three more shots were tired at the deer while they were moving, but none
'Tm afraid he's shot too far back, Al, we'd better try to head them off
before they get too far into the woods."
"VVait, jack, I'm out of shells."
"NVell, hurry up, I've got two left."
"There's the three-pointer now. Gimme your gun, jack, till I shoot him.
XVonder where the big fellow went P"
One charge out of Jack's old "SO" was enough to drop the three-pointer
with a broken neck. The four-pointer, standing behind a small madrone tree,
whirled and hobbled down through the thick underbrush.
"It's no use to try to go after him, Al. There's only one shell in the
"3O" and he isn't bleeding much, so he'll be hard to follow over these dry
leaves, let him go and he will lay down before long. Come here and give me
a lift on this fellowg then we'll go home after the dog."
The three-pointer cleaned and strung up, they started for the house.
Three-quarters of an hour later, as they were coming through the gate, they
heard Frenchie's never-tiring morning song as he was washing up the break-
fast dishes. Bill had gone out on the range to fix some fencing the cattle
had broken the day before.
After they had eaten quite enough of Frenchie's Hapjacks, they started
off ahead with Jeff, the big black and brown shepherd, leaving Frenchie to
follow along with VVhite Wings, the faithful old donkey.
The minute they reached the place where they had last seen the deer jeff
was on his tracks, and Al tried to follow him as fast as he could, leaving
.lack behind. jeff got off the trail and led Al away below the deer. Then
jeff started back up through the brush and in a minute let out a sharp yell.
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"Here he comes, right down toward you," yelled Jack.
Al was standing on a low stump, and right off behind him the ground
dropped straight down thirty or forty feet into a rocky riverbed below. The
bushes cracked and the wounded stag rushed out and was coming straight
for him, but Al was afraid to shoot, knowing jack was right in line, just a
little ways above. The stag kept coming and Al, knowing from experience,
that a wounded deer was nothing to take any chances with, leveled the
M25-35" at his head and fired.
The big monarch of the woods dropped at his feet with a bleeding hole
through his brains.
"Come on, Jackg he's our meat," cried Al exultingly.
"Come up here a minuteg I've got something to show you," called back
"What on earth are you digging in that tree for, jack ?" questioned Al.
"I'm after a tree squirrel. Oh, here she is, Al!" as he pried the slug
out of the tree with his big hunting knife, and held his hat up with a bullet
hole in the rim. "XVon't that make a dandy souvenir?"
DOROTHY E, DREW.
I got a pair of brand new shoes,
CI heard you gasp and groanj.
My friends took pains to spread the news,
fThe like was never knownj.
However sad, as it may seem,
Those shoes 'bout killed my feetg
No matter how I walked or limped,
I never "saw their beat!"
At night when fast asleep I'd be,
I'd see those two new shoes,
lVith others like them just behind,
Come marching-two by two's.
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No longer could I stand the strain,
VVhy, I was getting thin!
An old, old pair I hunted out,
That in the trunk had been.
In mis'ry? XVell, I guess I was,
Until I'd cast those shoes
Into the depths of that old trunk,
No more theirs to abuse.
And now once more I'm happy,
fl-Xlthough I look a frightj.
The moral of this poem is-
Don't get your shoes too tight.
Hospitality' at Bullyshute
GEORGE E. SMITH.
Y friend, Mr. Clifton, the mining engineer, sat with his feet com-
fortably propped over the warm stove, contentedly puffing at
"So you are going over the mountain in the morning?" he
asked casually, as I sat listening to the yarns he'd spin.
"Yes, I'll have to go over now,Kalthough I've had about enough of this
beautiful snow for a while? . . I
'lVValking through snow without skis or snow shoes is mighty hard
workf' he commented, and then sat musing for a time in silence.
"I've good cause to remember my last trip through deep snowf' he
remarked at last, "and also the somewhat interesting circumstance resulting."
He was launched on another story.
"It was in February, 1909, that I left the little mining town of Ono,
Shasta County, to inspect a small undeveloped property, about two miles
above Douglas City on the Trinity River.
"I had my choice of two routes. Une by stage through French Gulch,
over Dead VVood Mountain and around by Vlfeavervilleg although a dis-
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stance of eighty miles. The other was a short cut straight over Bullyshute
Mountain, only about eighteen miles by trail. NVith the mistaken idea that
my time was more precious than physical comfort, I resolved to walk over
the mountain, through the four or five feet of snow which lay on the summits.
Having thus determined to take the short cut, I made an early start the
next morning, intending to reach my destination that night.
"However, on reaching the snow line I found the snow heavier than I
had expected, and before long begun to doubt whether it was possible for
me to reach the property before nightfall. The snow became deeper and the
travel heavier as I advanced up the mountain, and by two o'clock in the
afternoon my doubts were dispelled by the plain and gloomy reality that I
wouldn't get there at all. Standing about waist deep in the snow, I leaned
on my stick and considered the situation. I was standing on the top of the
mountain, hence in the deepest snow, but knew that traveling the rest of
the unbroken trail was impossible and did not like to turn back. The small
mining town of Bullyshute lay around the top of the mountain, about a
mile distant, but altogether out of my liking of travel. Yet rather than
turn back I determined to reach the mine instead. With a handful of snow
as a substitute of drinking water, I doggedly commenced plowing up the
trail to Bullyshute. For a while my new determination renewed my energy
and I traveled slowly but steadily ahead.
"However, each step was an advance only to be counted in inches, and
besides I was beginning to be painfully reminded of the snow I had eaten
to quench my thirst. My strength was gradually leaving me and the
pain growing worse. How long it took me before I came in sight of the
mine I can't remember and never knew. I blindly staggered on, and finally
on looking up, saw the tunnel and a man standing on the ore dump below
the mill. He was watching me, and I sure felt relieved, for I knew someone
would soon be out to help me in. I fell in the trail, arose wearily and
stopped uncertainly. I looked again and saw the fellow still standing there
idly watching me. I couldn't swear or waste my strength in vehemence.
Instead, the words, 'Step or die, step or die,' seemed to form themselves
into a chant, which worked as monotonously in my brain as an Indian war
dance. Vifhy didn't that fool come and help me? I fell again, and again,
arose, fell, and staggered on once more. Each step was a desperate strug-
gle. That fellow stood like a sentinel on the ore dump, but finally I looked
and he was gone. Still no help came.
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"VVell, I somehow managed to cover the few remaining feet to the mill
and from there down to the town about five hundred feet was a well-beaten
trail. Qnce more on terra firma I gained confidence, and although the land
rocked considerably, I steered a fairly straight course down the main street.
"The first house was a rough frame structure on the left, and near by
were a couple of men puddling slime in a slime settler. I approached to ask
where the hotel was. They paid no attention to me. I inquired in my loud-
est tones, which were not very loud. I swore. They kept on working.
'Can't you hear? VVhat's the matter with you? Can't you talk P'
"At this moment an old woman half opened the door of the frame house
and hurriedly informed me where the hotel was, slamming the door on the
last word. VVell, sir, those slime puddlers kept on puddling! They could
puddle and be darned.
"There was a huge roaring fire and a crowd of men standing round as I
entered the door of the hotel. But a more unsociable crowd to a stranger
I never saw until I entered that door. In the warmth of the room things
became hazy to me. I staggered towards the fire and dropped into a chair
beside it. The men talked in low tones in groups about the tables, but I
could understand nothing. Then things began to grow dark to me. As far
as I can now remember, I think I heard a door open, and a little later a
familar voice which said, 'Oh, he'll drink it all right.'
'KI swallowed about a gallon, it seemed, of something hot, and that
"Cn awakening the next morning I found myself in a barber's chair
stretched out before the fire, wrapped in blankets as yet wet with per-
"'How are you feeling?" asked the proprietor with a genial air. 'It's
'HA little weak,' I answered, 'but it strikes me somewhere that I'm
Well, just consider yourself lucky that you're able to eat,' said the
familiar voice. 'Get out of bed old man and thank your lucky stars.'
"A few minutes later I was alone with my grinning friend, Patterson,
whose property I was making the journey to see.
" 'That's all right, that story of your's about coming up here for supplies
in the nick of time and finding me, but say-what's the matter with the people
in this place, anyway?'
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" 'XVhy,' he answered, 'you've surely heard of the big fire they had up
here about a year ago, which destroyed the whole Bullyshute propertyf
'f'NVell,' he said, 'there have been about a dozen different spies in as
many different disguises in here within the last year, each representing a
different insurance company. You were naturally taken for another, for
venturing in here this time of year. Qld man, that fellow on the dump was
real kind to let you get into town at all. Why, Clifton, you were lucky you
weren't shot.' H
Gr 6 S 61 6:
QA Pleasant Night
F. BENHAM, 'l6.
'N the month of August, 1910, I was on my way to the head ranger's
cabin, situated upon "Hull Mountain,'l riding my old saddle-horse.
"INhistle', by name, with a few blankets and a scanty supply of
"grub" strapped on behind me, having been told at Simmons, which
was now twenty miles behind, that I could probably be at a shepherds old
cabin by nightfall, I had fully determined to spend the night there and push
on to my destination early the ne,xt morning.
The trail was plain but very steep, and as it wound up and around
through fir thickets, patches of high "chemice" brush, live oaks, and towering
pines, I gradually began to have a sense of loneliness which was suddenly
quickened into fear as an old doe, started up out of a clump of bushes, made
so loud a racket that from the shock of such an unexpected ocurrence I
just after sundown an old log affair showed up, and it was nearly dark
before I staked "VVhistle," hauled my "junk" into a shelter and had a fire
XYhile getting on the outside of the bacon, hardtack and coffee I exam-
ined the bunk which lay on the ground in the corner farthest from the fire.
It looked inviting, so it was not long before I had unrolled my blankets and
turned in. In a very few minutes I was fast asleep, but not for long, however.
Incidentally my bed had been made on a nest of ants of the "Denleslongi',
type, and they had proceeded to eat me up by degrees, causing me to wake
in the middle of a vivid dream, in which I had been captured by Indians and
was being burnt at the stake, while they thrust sharp spears into me.
You can bet after that my bed was never made in an old bunk ag'ain
'without first inspecting it thoroughly.
The ant accident forgotten and my bed shaken out and made over on a
very select piece of ground some distance from the cabin, I was soon fast
Midnight found me sitting up straight in bed, my hair fairly standing on
end, eyes popping out of my head, and every muscle tense. There it was
again! That shivering, long drawn-out wail of a woman! Even as its echoes
were dying out of the deep canyon I had jumped into my clothes and was
scrambling along up the ridge with gun in hand, determined but trembling
How could a woman get out here? VVas she lost, or in some imminent
danger? Would I be in time? All these thoughts raced through -my
mind as I pressed onward. The night was a clear one, the high moon casting
dark shadows everywhere. Stopping to listen, the wail came again, this time
very close to me. What a cry it was! God! Its pleading and pitiful tone
cut me to the marrow. I must hurry.
Listen! I crouched down behind a fallen pine, as into a path of moon-
light stepped a huge panther, he stopped, his tail curling and uncurling, his
big velvet-like paws feeling out the soft pine needles as a contented house-
cat doesg also I could distinctly hear his low purring. His head is thrown
back and another of those horrible yowls is emitted. My hopes of meeting
a woman were laid low then all right. His cry was cut short and his whole
attitude instantly changed. Flattening out on the ground, his ears laid back
and with his head moving about like that of a coiled snake, he searched the
deep shadows with his glowing eyes. He has winded me, but I still lay
concealed behind the fallen tree.
Trying to collect 1ny scattered senses and get possession of my wits.
I poked the rifle over the log, took the best aim possible, and Hred.
The cat, with another weird yowl, sprang straight into the air, then
dropping back on its back, quivering and choking a little, he fell limp and
Now I was frightened more than I had been before, and tearing down
the ridge at top speed, thinking at every jump I either heard or saw another
panther, I soon arrived at the cabin and had a big fire going.
Not even daring to go outside of the circle of the light, I sat there in
front of the blaze the rest of the night.
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That was a great night's experience, all right, but it was not all by
any means. At daybreak on preparing to cook some breakfast, I found a
certain little animal called the "wood rat" had scattered the Hour around in
every direction, and had eaten everything else, so that meant no breakfast.
Then I discovered that "VVhistle," probably frightened by the night's
events, had pulled his stake and the marks left by the long rope showed
that he had turned toward Simmons. Luckly, I overtook him about ten in
the morning and rode the rest of the way back to the same place I had started
from the day before.
The next day I went back to the spot where lay my fallen antagonist
of the previous night, and after producing to the State officials the necessary
proof of slaughter, was made happy at last by the reward of twenty "bucks"
bounty for the destruction of the old panther.
61 61 61 G1 131
Have you read the Standard?
Have you read the news?
Arcata has the Normal,
Eureka has the blues.
I'm glad the thing is settled,
For it's been an awful frost.
Some are glad Arcata won it,
I am sore, Eureka lost.
So now we'll work together,
It's hard I must confess,
But I guess we'll have to do it,
If we'd make it a success.
Then let us boost the Normal,
And not sit down and sigh,
For we all will want to go there
VVhen we've made our way through High.
. I H Aww M I f . ..f
L ol.1N t .xnm:1a1.1..
llli "Inside Passage" to Alaska is one of the most beautiful and
most wonderful scenic trips to be found in the world. lt is a con-
tinuous revelation of long stretches of glistening water, nestling
between precipitous mountains where the brown and gray of the
rocky clihfs is brightened and toned by the emerald green of the endless
forests which clothe them. Here and there the panorama is slashed by a
shimmering white ribbon where a boisterous mountain torrent cascades over
some cliff dropping hundreds of feet sheer into the sea, or else turns, twists
and writhes its tortuous way through rocky gorges, leaping over obstruc-
tions, turning and foaming finally to merge itself peacefully into the blue
A sharp turn in the channel and the scene is shifted, the new setting
being a vista with a maze of channels, where the sportive salmon love to
linger and play while on their way to their native streams.
Another llllfll in the channel, and the setting is a broad blue sound,
Hanked by the green mountains, with perhaps the steely glitter of a great
glacier between two peaks in the background.
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Then into another "reach," then into the open sea, where the horizon is
the western boundary, then more islands, snow-capped mountain ranges,
cascades, waterfalls, and so on, and on in a bewildering succession of beauty
Leaving the fair island-dotted waters of the Gulf of Georgia, where dim
columns of smoke against the hills mark the location of many a prosperous
town, coal mine, or lumber mill, we entered the Seymour Narrows, where
the space between Vancouver Island and the Continent is only a few hun-
dred feet, and where the current races through with such a velocity that
only at slack tides do vessels attempt to make the passage, and where dis-
aster has overtaken many crafts that have been navigated with more courage
than good judgment.
Negotiating this passage is a case of "discretion is the better part oi
valor," which weatherbeaten, moss covered quotation is also peculiarly appli-
cable to crossing our own Humboldt Bar.
Long stretches of mountain-bounded channels follow with waterfalls
and islands, and at the northern end of Vancouver Island we enter what is
known as Queen Charlotte Sound, an open arm of the sea. Then in among
the islands again, and through more reaches past Indian villages, and salmon
canneries, half hiding in some nook at the foot of the mountains, then at
Vllillbank Sound we feel the long swell of the broad Pacific when for eleven
miles we traverse the open sea.
Then into the splendid succession of channels known as Graham Reach,
which is in reality an immense mountain gorge floored with the Salt Sea.
From Graham reach into Grenville Channel, and thence into the open
waters of Dixon's entrance, we move on the bustling, hustling town of Prince
Rupert at the mouth of the Skeene River, which is the western terminus
of the new British Columbia transcontinental railroad, the Grand Trunk
Pacific, which will be in the future the shipping point of the grain products
of the new Northwest.
Crossing the Dixon entrance after leaving Prince Rupert, we leave the
xvaters of British Columbia, over six hundred miles from Seattle, and enter
Alaska, still continuing to traverse beautiful sounds and reaches, and thread
narrow channels amongst innumerable islands, and in succession we pass
the towns of Metlakatla, with its Rancherees and Indians: Ketchikan,
with its stores, wharves, houses, merchants, and miners, Vllrangle at
the mouth of Stikine River, with its modern salmon canneries and its ancient
memories as a Russian settlement and Hudson Bay trading portg Petersburg
on the tortuous XYrangell Narrows, which is a fishing center for both salmon
and halibut, and Juneau, the capital of Alaska, clinging to the base of a
towering mountain, as if fearful of slipping into the sea, this city is unique
in its picturesque setting. Nearly across the channel from Juneau are the
world's great gold producers, the Treadwell mines, where hundreds of stamps
make the air vibrate as they break the ore-bearing rock which has been sent
to the surface from tunnels and shafts that are actually under the sea.
Douglas City, close to the Treadwell gold mine, is a typical Westerii
mining town, but without the picturesque, romantic charm of its neighbor,
The Taku Glacier is not far from Juneau, where a huge river of blue
ice is constantly moving to the sea, ending in a ragged ice cliff which is con-
tinually breaking away and forming small bergs that float away.
Northward up the Lynn Canal the scenery is most magnificent, the
mountains being interspersed by glaciers, from which foaming torrents rush
into the sea.
Skagway, at the head of the Lynn Canal, is the terminal of the VVhite
Pass Railroad, where connection is made with the Yukon Basin and interior
Skagway will long be remembered as the starting point of the trailers
in the early days of the gold seekers' rush, and many thrilling tales of the
Argonauts center around the place.
whiff' . 1 . ' V ' .
, Q A .
Away out in the westward, after passing through a picturesque archi-
pellago of islands, lies Sitka, a relic of the old Russian settlement. A Greek
Catholic Church here contains many historical relics, and is itself of great
age, and quaint style of architecture.
The extreme northern end of the "Inside Passage" is Icy Straits, an
arm of which, Glacier Bay, runs into the base of the great Davidson Glacier,
which is part of the Muir Glacier, one of the wonders of the world, an
immense sea of everlasting ice.
This bay was for many years entirely blocked by bergs which had
broken off the face of the ice sheet, and at times the drift ice out of Glacier
Ray, into Icy Straits, makes navigation difficult and dangerous.
Thus for about one thousand miles, from Puget Sound to Icy Straits,
we have passed through a succession of channels, sounds, and bits of open
sea: between green wooded hills and rocky mountain gorgesg have wended
our way among emerald islesg have gazed with awe upon vast seas of iceg
a continuous and ever-changing panorama of beauty, charm, and grandeur,
such as can be found nowhere else upon this little old rolling ball We call
QAn E. H. S. Time Table
Aunt calls. Langford stirs.
Joe L. arises. Orchestra wails.
VValsh's alarm clock rings.
Clarence meets Viola on the corner.
Commotion in Senior ante-room.
Training for track candidate.
Langford still struggling with his collar.
Tardy ones stray in.
Mr. Neighbor delivering address condemning age of ill manners.
Clara Benbow engrossed in suffragette confiab on the corner.
Mr. Wood gets emotional.
End of first period. Frank meets Grace.
Doris makes one of her brilliant recitations in Spanish "I dunno."
Miss Wletzel lectures on 'fButtonholes."
End of second period. Frank meets Grace. Randolph passes mis-
sive to Caroline B.
End of short interruption of bliss called recess.
Delicious odors ooze from Domestic Science room.
-Precious seeks refreshments.
End of third period. Frank meets Grace.
-History repeats itself. VVashington crosses Delaware in 1492.
fModern revision by Timmonsy
Girls carve desks in biology. Miss Acheson carves a pet rabbit.
Fire whistle blows.
Relief. Frank meets Grace.
"Ruben breaks third-story Window playing tennis.
More sprinting practice. V
Potato sails across study hall.
Enter f'Zack,' Trouble squalls.
-Abject torture in Algebra 2.
Connick cheese fltj.
End of fifth period. Frank meets Grace.
-Sixteen unfortunates corraled in Physics.
-Untold wonders accomplished in Chemistry. XValsh experiments
without aid of book. Holcomb fires glass stoppers at ceiling.
That there experiment of Verna's gets "sick,"
-End of sixth period. Frank meets Grace.
-Cecil and Cole have debate.
Strange wails from room 10.
COMMENCIQMENT, 1914 No. 1
Lfxm. XY. III-:INRIQI
ll1z1.12N BIIQLIQNIDY S
Lumx L.XKll'IlIiI.I. A
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Es'rH1c1e Mxilzlcm -
Ross Ev1cR1eT'1' XYUOD
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:mx - O 1134111 I..S't7fI'0IlS
- A 1: .l'L'llLlIIg'L'S
Plrofns by Guflif? 65' T1mn1fs01z.
CARI. Ih-:INRIU IIELEN RIELENDY
JAMES SHAW BIARY ESTIIER I'I,xM1L'roN GEORGE SMITH
ELEANOR O'DoNxm.L LESLIE LANGFORD GLADYS TOWER
Photns by Gafliff 6' Thompson
LUCILLE BALLARD CLARENCE LORD
TESTHER NIERKEY ELMO WALSH EMILY BICCURDY
FRANCIS HAMILTQN CLARA BENLUXV CoL1N CAMPBELL
' lll lllllllll 9
ij liiimw i
W - .1
llllllltg g u p
HE first thing the editor of a high school paper thinks of when he begins
to work on his editorial is that time-tried stand-by-school spirit. And
most of them seem to find that it is a minor quantity in their particular
institution of learning. Or, if they do find any of it, it always seems
to be of inferior quality. Now, we don't claim that E. H, S. has a very unusually
great quantity of this article, or that it is of very superior quality. llut
still it might be worse and there might be less of it. High school enter-
prises are always sure of fair support at least, and without anywhere near
the effort necessary to secure it that we have seen vainly expended else-
where. llut this very size, when compared with that of the nearby schools
has become almost a hindrance, rather than a help, with regard to athletics.
VVith our enrollment we ought to be able to put out teams that would take
every event in the track meets and win a large majority of the other inter-
scholastic contests. lint. because of the number that do turn out a great
amount of good raw material, mostly among the lower classmen, is dis-
couraged and drops out. -
XYe do not think that any remedy for this can be found until Eureka
High School is able to frequently enter teams in contests with schools of
about the same size. Then it will be possible to use raw material to the
fullest extent. and We will have a chance to show what we can do when
confronted with adversaries in our own class.
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The Paper' in Years Gone By'
HE germ of the "SEQUo1A" got its start in 1895, the year Eureka
High School was first established. Naturally this means that
the first papers were published by the freshman class, a thing
almost unheard of at this date. The students set up the type
themselves for the first High School paper, which was called the Reporter,
and consisted of four leaves of three columns each, and was issued monthly,
the presswork on it being done by a commercial printing house. The type
had been secured with the proceeds of an entertaimnent given in the Ingo-
mar Theater. About one thousand copies of the Reporter were published
at first, when interest in it ran high, later the number was cut down con-
siderably. The first editor was Wilder Taylor, and his business manager
was Frank Thompson, who later became editor himself. The paper was,
perhaps, subject to all the ills and mishaps that ever occurred to any product
of the amateur printer, and finally, in 1899, the editor having to do most
of the typesetting himself, became disgusted and the type was sold to the
printing office which has been doing the presswork, with the understanding
thati the printers were to publish it until the value of the type had been
In 1899 the paper was reorganized, being made more like a magazine than
a newspaper, with smaller sized pages and more of them. The name was
changed to the Pacific, and editions were put out every month. Katherine Palm-
tag was editor-in-chief, with Earl Hough and Row Long as assistants. The staff
soon began to have difficulty in getting the paper out on time, advertise-
ments, the paper's chief monetary support, became increasingly difficult to
secure, and so with the Commencement issue, of which it had been the
custom to make something special, the paper suspended publication.
After the class of 1899 left the school there seems to have been a general
relaxation of interest in school activities, the courses of study seemed harder,
perhaps, to the students remaining without the stimulus of the heroic class
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At all events, nothing more was done with regard to a school publication
until 1902, when the first "Sequoias" made their appearance. They were
larger than the old "Pacific," but about the same in general scope and tone
as its earlier issues. Lloyd Bryan was editor-in-chief the first year, during
which it was published as a quarterly, with a special Commencement issue
at the end of the year.
The next three years were uneventful in the life of the little 'KSequoia,"
but in 1905 a better quality of paper was used, the edition made larger, and
the first senior pictures published in the' Commencement edition, which
began to assume the appearance of the bigger and better high school papers.
In 1907 another innovation was tried, and the paper first issued as an
annual. This experiment proved so much more successful than the earlier
plans that the paper has retained this form to the present date, the issue of
1904 differing from that of 1907 mostly with regard to size and not material:
The members of the staff wish to express their appreciation of the help
which has been given them by the students and the -faculty. Vilithout this
help no paper can succeed any more than it can succeed without the help
of the advertisers, or they can succeed without the help of the people who
read it. We hope, therefore, that when you go down town next time you
will put your appreciation of their kindness in helping us financially in
printing our annual.
illr. Irons, the Oldest Attendant.
M6177 ofa Zzfn
D.E'Cf.'fYBEf'2 26' 771'
Plmtos by Gatlirf 6' Tlmmfson.
CYRIL C.uRNs ' FLORENCE CAMPBELL GEORGE WALTERS
Under the instruction of Miss Kingsbury, our debaters were organized
into a society on january the eighth, 1914. The society consisted of thirteen
members, and was conducted on the parliamentary law system.
The members had the election of their officers every two weeks. A com-
mittee was appointed to draw up the constitution, this was speedily done,
and the society adopted it and the name Ecclesia, by which it is now known.
Debating was the main feature of the Ecclesia Society, which had ses-
sions every day and debates every week. Some of the more important ques-
tions were: Resolved, That public amusement centers should be maintained
by all cities, That the members of the Presidents Cabinet should have a
seat in the House and a vote, That repealing the Canal Tolls Act is unjust.
These questions and many others were debated, and afterwards the
members of the society discussed them freely among themselves. In this
way the six debaters were chosen and tried out on the "Monroe Doctrine."
This debate was held in the assembly hall of the High School, the members
of the Student Body being judges of the debate, while Mrs. Noe, Rev.
Crichton, and Mrs. Rager were the judges selected to pick the team. On
the affirmative were Colin Campbell, Harold Duffy, and Mitchell Ironsg
while on the negative were Cyril Cairns, Florence Campbell, and George
,Walters. The debate was spirited from start to finish, especially at the finish,
the students deciding in favor of the affirmative.
The judges selected as the best speakers Cyril Cairns, Florence Campbell.
and George VValters, who represented Eureka at the Inter High School
Debate with Ferndale.
Inter' High School Debate
The Inter High School debate was held on the evening of April the
fourth, in the assembly hall of the High School. Eureka being at home
with Ferndale invading. The assembly was filled with one of the largest
audiences that ever came to hear a high school debate. The question was:
Resolved, That present conditions require the abandonment of the Monroe
Doctrine. This is one of the most important questions now confronting the
Democratic administration and is being discussed the country over. Eureka
upheld the affirmative, while Ferndale had the negative.
The judges of the debate were Rev. Crichton and Rev. Shurtleff of Eureka
and Professor Bugbee of Ferndale. The debate was called promptly at
eight o'clock, Cyril Cairns of Eureka opening the question and proved his
points in such a clear manner that there was no refuting of them by the
Ferndale team. '
The first speaker on the negative was Knowles Clark, who opened up
Ferndale's side of the question in a clear way, paving the way for his col-
Miss Campbell was the second speaker on the Eureka team, and she, as
the only girl on the debate, proved that the South American countries had
changed completely and gave the facts so plainly, that there was no doubt
about her ability to prove the question.
Miss Campbell's arguments were very carefully arranged, taking eleven
out of the twelve minutes allowed. Next on the Ferndale team came Mr.
Raymond Harbors, who, although he had a little difficulty at starting, got
his arguments in excellent form. Mr. Harbors proved his point very well.
and undisputedly proved his ability as one of the best speakers of the
evening. George VValters was the third speaker for Eureka, and in a clear
manner he proved Pan Americanism. This was Eurekais strongest point, and
when Xlfalters took his seat there was little doubt that Eureka had the
Mr. Ray Petrick then had the lioor as the last speaker on the nega-
tive. Ray demonstrated that his knowledge of the question was supreme by
the way he gave his arguments, but was called to the seat before he had
concluded his speech and as he was about to bring out his strongest point,
it was a costly setback to the Ferndale team.
The speakers from both teams had now all spoken, and the affirmative
had a three minutes' rebuttal. Cyril Cairns then took the lioor, and refuted
several of Ferndale's arguments, and in the closing argument he clearly
proved himself to be the pride of the Eureka team. After Cyril was seated
the Ferndale team' also had a three-minute rebuttal by Raymond Harbors,
who gave gave a brief refutation, being seated before time was called. i
During the evening the audience and debaters were entertained by
selections from the Mandolin Club, under the leadership of Professor VVood.
The decision of the judges, which was read out by Nr. Cook, Chairman
of the evening, as favoring Ferndale, two to one. was a great surprise to many
of those present.
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QLLOXYING is a list of the Alumni of the Eureka High School and
their location and occupation, as near as can be
CLASS UF 1899.
Corinne XN'ildes--Mrs. Ryan, San Francisco, Cal.
Joseph Tracy-Eureka, Cal. g '
Frank Thomson-Architect, Eureka, Calf 'i r "
Edith Tracy-Mrs. Gregory, Dinuba, Cal.
Gertrude Schallert-Mrs. Nightingale, Seattle, XVash.
Alfred Long-M. D., San Diego, Cal.
Madge Casterlin-Mrs. VVrigley, Richmond.
Grace Monroe-Mrs. VVm. Richie, Oakland.
Viola Kane-Mrs. Dailey, Gakdale, Cal.
Lilian Davis-Mrs. Anderson, Eureka, Cal.
Alice Johnson-Red Bluff, Cal. - ,f,7f'1 G .x 4
Chester VVarren-Sutter Creek, Cal.
Margaret Murray-Mrs. Putman, Berkeley, Cal. '
Helen Flannigan-Mrs. Lennon.
CLASS OF 1900.
May Bell-Mrs. Ricks, Eureka, Cal.
julia Dalton-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Annie Goetz-High School Teacher, Oakland, Cal.
Vkfesley Harmon-Sacramento, Cal.
Amy Hunter-Eureka, Cal.
Roy Hutchins-Assistant Superintendent of Mines, L
Minna E. Janssen-Mrs. Smith, Portland, Ore.
Grace McGeorge-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Alice Moore-Mrs. Joseph Cary, San Francisco, Cal.
Sadie Pierson-Mrs. Barry, Eureka, Cal.
eopold, N. M
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Will Richie-San Francisco, Cal.
Catherine Palmtag-Berkeley, Cal.
May Rogers-Mrs. McMillan, Eureka, Cal.
Harvey Shields-San Francisco, Cal.
Anna Solomon-Mrs. Garrett, Grizzley Bluff, Cal.
Freda Tibbets-Mrs. C. F. VVesner, Grand Forks, North Dakota
Chas. Tomlinson-Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1901.
Alma Bradford-Mrs. VVard, Berkeley, Cal.
Tim Callahan-Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
Blanche Dudley-Mrs. R. Williaiiis, Garberville.
Frances Hitchings-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Edith McGeorge-High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Maud Payne-Eureka, Cal.
Chester Young-M. D., San Francisco, Cal.
Waldo Turner-Postoflice, San Francisco, Cal.
George McAdam-Eureka, Cal.
Maggie Simpson-Eureka, Cal.
Jennie McAdam-Eureka, Cal.
Adelbert Kellogg-Chamber of Commerce, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS GF 1902.
B. Katherine Acheson-High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Letitia Kimball-Eureka, Cal.
Lloyd Bryan-M. D., Eureka, Cal.
Maude N. Chidester--High School Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
May Agnes Cloney-Mrs. Freidenbach fDeceasedj.
Addie Engles-Mrs. P. L. Milnes, Berkeley, Cal.
Frank Eklund-Annapolis, Maryland.
Laura Falk-Teacher, Modesto, Cal.
Farnham Grifliths-Instructor of Law, University of California.
Curtis M. VVright-Montana, U. S.
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Grace Stafford-Mrs. Bemis, Oakland, Cal.
Agnes Smith-Ferndale, Cal.
Aaron Smith-C. O. Lincoln's Stationery Store, Eurek
Nellie Sevier-Mrs. Carver, Eureka, Cal.
Elizabeth Simpson-Eureka, Cal.
Gertrude Morton-Mrs. M. Forcey, San Francisco, Cal.
Susie Pascoe-Mrs. E. J. Cornish, Dunsmuir.
Olga Rotermund-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Helen Rutledge-Mrs. Graham, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1903.
Clarence Young-Portland, Oregon.
May Smith-Teacher, Eureka Business College.
Alice Groves-Mrs. Dopplemair, Portland, Oregon.
Mamie Hansen-Mrs. Brantley, Eureka, Cal.
Brenda Hannon-Teacher, Fieldbrook, Cal.
Hazel Ellery--Eureka, Cal.
Charles Cottrel-M. D., Scotia, Cal.
Laurel Connick-Mrs. Geo. Yeary, Fort Bragg, Cal.
janet Forbes-Mrs. M. Belcher, Eureka, Cal.
Bessie VVeatherby-Eureka, Cal.
Clara Rogers-Mrs. Hutchinson, Eureka, Cal.
Blanche McCurdy-Mrs. P. G. Dahle, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS, OF 1904.
Isabel Murray-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Alice Harris-Teacher, Tacoma, VVash.
Sadie Hansen-Mrs. Anderson, Sacramento, Cal.
Clarence Coonan+-Lawyer, San Francisco, Cal.
Eugene Falk-M. D., Shively, Cal.
Rex Conant-Portland, Oregon.
Alice Clancy-Teacher, Scotia, Cal.
Grace Brown-Mrs. Fibbets, Oakland.
Gertrude Armstrong-Mrs. Tamen, Kansas City.
Herbert Bell-Mechanical Engineer, Oakland, Cal.
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Maynard Colwell-Portland, Oregon.
Josephine Hansen-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Edith Jewett-Teacher, Oakland, Cal.
james Parsons-Druggist, Oakland, Cal.
Mabel XVebber-Mrs. MacDonald, Eureka, Cal.
Robert Solomon-Salt Lake City, Utah.
Wfalter Stern-Humboldt Commercial Co., Eureka, Cal.
Bessie Rutledge-Mrs. Notley, Shelter Cove, Cal.
Philip Petch-M. D., San Francisco, Cal.
Ralph Spaulding-Traveling for Southern Pacific R.
Ira Thompson-Berkeley, Cal.
CLASS OF 1905.
Ursula Thompson-Mrs. D. Clark, Eureka, ' .
Della Dardedll-Teacher, Berkeley, Caljllvlill 'ein'
Grace Hunter-Mrs. H. Hine, Eureka, Cal.
Bernice NVoodcock-Mrs. Bull, Arcata, Cal.
Pearl Kellogg-Mrs. Pierce, Eureka, Cal.
Joe VValsh-M. D., Eureka, Cal.
Estelle Lehman-Stenographer, San Francisco,
Hans Nelson-Eureka, Cal.
Edward Robinson-Dentist, Eureka, Cal.
Ethel Langford-Mrs. Essig, Santa Paula, Cal.
Ernest Ballard-Eureka, Cal.
Minnie Cone-Stenographer, San Francisco, Cal.
Alfred Halloran-Qflice of Hammond Lumber Co.,
Katherine Odenbaugh-Mrs. Adams, Eureka, Cal.
Helen Graham-Arcata, Cal.
Rose Hazelton-Eureka, Cal.
Agnes Roscoe-Teacher, Cutten, Cal.
CLASS OF 1906.
Belva Axe-Mrs. james Bond, Eureka, Cal.
Edna Thomson-Mrs. Turner, New York.
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Florence Brown-Teacher, Colorado.
Mildred Farley-Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Joe Flannigan-Eureka, Cal.
May Bennett--San Francisco, Cal.
Grace Shaw-Mrs. XV. NYrigley, Elk River, Cal.
Lucy Acheson-Santa Barbara, Cal.
Luella Van Horn-Teacher, Arcata, Cal.
Anna Murdock-Teacher, Korbel, Cal.
Harriet Fenwick-Samoa, Cal.
Florence Mathews-Trained Nurse, San Francisco, Cal.
John Locke-Bank of Eureka, Eureka, Cal.
Frances Bell-Mrs. VV. D. Clark, Newark, N.
Irene VValter-Mrs. VValls, Petaluma, Cal.
Harriet NVelch-San Francisco, Cal.
Frank Georgeson-Architectural Engineer, San Francisco.
Ethel McClellan-Simonds College, Boston, Mass.
Bertha Fitzell-Teacher, Gonzales, Cal.
Harry Hine-Agent for the Pierce-Arrow Cars, Eureka, Cal.
Thomas Hine-University of California, Berkeley, Cal. L
Clara Hanson-Teacher, Eureka, Cal." fir 3 f ' ' iff
Arthur Edmonston-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal. A
Stephen VVhipple-University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
VVilliam Solornon-Berkeley, Cal.
CLASS OF 1907.
Henrietta VVoods-Eureka, Cal.
Iuna Pratt-Teacher, Elk River, Cal.
Genevieve Beckwith-Mrs. E. Maclfarlancl, San Francisco, Cal.
Belle Carson-Mrs. Lalloyteaux, Fort Bragg, Cal.
Earl Clark-Eureka, Cal.
Agnes Naileigh-Mrs. Carr, Michigan.
Ralph McCurdy-Electrical Engineer, Santa Cruz, Cal.
james Henderson-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Stephen Langford-University Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Nathaniel Libbey-llank of Eureka, Eureka, Cal.
Eden Lovejoy-Mrs. Gretta, Eureka, Cal.
Lena MacKinnon-Jfeacher, Eureka, Cal.
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Morris Tracy-Times Staff, Eureka, Cal.
Florine Hait-Teacher, San Francisco, Cal.
Shirley Hannah-Teacher, Trinidad, Cal.
Victor Harris-Mrs. Morris, Tacoma, XVash.
john Morris-Richmond, Cal.
Mary Murray-Teacher, Bald Hills, Cal.
Eva Brantley-Teacher, Orick, Cal.
Grace Roscoe-Mrs. Logan, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1908.
Irene Hecknian-Mrs. Nutter, Oakland, Cal.
Leslie Herrick-Instructor, Cooper Medical College.
Clara Bacon-Teacher, Worthiiigton, Cal.
Emily Allard-Teacher, Freshwater, Cal.
Mary VVeatherby-Eureka, Cal.
Clara VValdner-Eureka, Cal.
Alice Pehrson-Teacher, Laribee, Cal.
Pauline Naileigh-Teacher, Arcata, Cal.
Anna Dunn-Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Roy Drew-Eureka, Cal.
Martha Spenser-Chicago, Illinois.
Edna Dinsinore-Eureka Free Library, Eureka, Cal.
Leanora Black-Mrs. Vlfalsh, Eureka, Cal.
Albert Bradford-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Leta Bolton-Stenographer, Portland, Oregon.
May Hemsted-San Francisco, Cal.
Eugene Monroe-Postofiice, Eureka, Cal.
Henry Stern-Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1909.
Harold Bruhns-Afhliated Colleges, San Francisco, Cal.
Lillian Fulton-Eureka, Cal.
George Cloney-Eureka, Cal.
Eugene Cloney-Eureka, Cal.
Maud Frost-Teacher, Iaqua, Cal.
Donald Georgeson-Eureka, Cal.
Irving Falor-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Jessie Compton-San jose Normal, Cal.
VVarren Cooper-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Gladys Christie-Teacher, Ryan's Slough, Cal. f V
Alice Connick-Kindergarten, Eureka, Cal.2ll.f: '
Elsie Chapman-Eureka, Cai. YLMO ,ln 5 L. flC,1'Jf'ff
Laura Cooper-San Jose Normal, Cal. ,fi
Ernest Eklund-University of Southern California, Los
Edith Cook-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Mabel MacDonald-Eureka, Cal.
Hazel McCurdy-Teacher, Arden, Cal.
Jessie Ross-Teacher, Arcata, Cal.
Gus Norman-Eureka, Cal.
Myrtile Lowenthal-Eureka, Cal.
Della McCann-Teacher, Ferndale, Cal.
Jean McNamara-School of Arts and Crafts, Berkeley.
Douglas MacMillan-University of California, Berkeley.
Thomas Monroe-Annapolis Military Academy.
H. L. Ricks, Jr.-University of California, Berkeley.
Clarence Ryan-University of California, Berkeley.
Margerite Smith-San Francisco, Cal.
Alice VVrigley-Teacher, Elk River, Cal.
Nellie Zimmerman-Eureka, Cal. .
Myrtle Dunton-Teacher, Trail, Oregon.
CLASS QF 1910.
Arthur McCurdy-University of California, Berkeley.
Nellie Dalton-Nazareth Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Stella Kinville-Musician, Minnette, lfVisconsin.
Myrtle Barnum-Mrs. Conant, Eureka, Cal.
Lloyd Georgeson-University of California, Berkeley.
VVillam Frey-Eureka, Cal.
Harry Falk-Elk River, Cal.
Fred Holmes-University of California, Berkeley.
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' e Q1 fr Q1
Florence McKinnon-San Jose Xornial.
Bernard Bartlett--Eureka, Cal.
Hazel Broderick-Mrs. Owen C. Coy. j fi ,,
r 1 4 ,
Roselle Chapman-Art School, Berkeleyifile'-" V K "4 Hi-1 6'
Vera Hinch-University of California, Berkeley.
Grace Quill-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Alta McLean-Eureka, Cal.
Lina Ness-Trained Nurse, Eureka, Cal.
Loretta Ryan-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Stanley Sevier-Chicago, 111.
Joseph Moore-Eureka, Cal.
Jessie Allard--University of California, Berkeley.
Eunice VVatson-Teacher, Bayside, Cal.
Helen Sinclair-Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Madeline XVatson-Teacher, Belmont, Cal.
Vllillard VVhitney-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Elena Kimball-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Elizabeth McKeon-Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Madson-University of California, Berkeley.
Elzaida Hansen-University of California, Berkeley.
Lillie Zimnierinan-Teacher, Iaqua, Cal.
Earl Kelly-University of California, Berkeley.
Murial Barnard-Eureka, Cal.
Shirley Beckwith-Teacher, 1field's Landing, Cal.
Floyd Bridges-Eureka, Cal.
Meryl Felt--University of California, Berkeley.
Marsh Hill-University of California, Berkeley.
Elva Hansen-Fortuna, Cal.
CLASS OF 1911.
Myrtle Tripp-Mrs. Cameron, Berkeley, Cal.
Bryan Epps-Eureka, Cal.
Nellie XN'ilson-Eureka, Cal.
Vesta Hecknian-Eureka, Cal.
Greta Heckinan-Eureka, Cal.
Annie Monroe-Eureka, Cal.
Edith Drake-Eureka, Cal.
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gala I AA" ' fi ' . r ' . J '
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Grace Quigg-Eureka, Cal.
Mildred Hunter-Mrs. Tracy, Eureka, Cal.
Evelyn Parks, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Simpson-Librarian, Eureka High School.
Nellie Quill-Instructor, San jose Normal.
Eleanor Bryant-Mrs. Newman, Eureka, Cal.
Harry Beckwith-University of California, Berkeley.
Anna Schortgen-Teacher, Orleans, Cal.
George Pine-North VVestern Pacific, Humboldt Co., Cal.
John Sinclair-University of California, Berkeley.
Kate Cummings-Petrolia, Cal.
Ida Hermanson-Mrs. Pasco, Eureka, Cal.
Elizabeth Duprey-Mrs. Parkee, San Francisco, Cal.
Herbert Clattenburg-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Charles VVatson-Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Cloyd Gale-Bank of Eureka, Eureka, Cal.
Margaret Mathews-Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Irene Loofburrow-Eureka, Cal.
john MacLean-Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Maurice Peterson-Eureka, Cal.
Macdougal Monroe-University of California, Berkeley.
Eleanor Pehrson-Eureka, Cal.
Charles Moore-Santa Cruz, Cal.
Gerald Monroe-Eureka, Cal.
Frances Roberts--Teacher, Upper Mattole, Cal.
Leland Connick-University of California, Berkeley.
Helen McMillan-Teacher, Samoa, Cal.
Ethel Jennings-Business College, Eureka, Cal.
CLASS OF 1912.
Fern Loofburrovv-Eureka, Cal.
Vira Georgeson-University of California, Berkeley.
Valerie Sinclair-Eureka, Cal.
Illak Bryan-San Jose Normal.
Agnes Dick-San Jose Normal.
Pearl McCurdy-San Jose Normal.
VVard Hill-Eureka, Cal.
Muriel Hodgson-Eureka, Cal.
Florence Buchanan--San jose Normal.
Stella Schortgen-San Francisco,
Vera Balm-San jose Normal.
Ellen Combs-San Jose Normal.
Hazel Nesman-San jose Normal.
Ruth Hill-San Jose Normal.
Lela Parks-Eureka. Cal.
Cora Swanson-Eureka, Cal.
Ethel Fraser-Eureka, Cal.
VVilda Brown-San Jose Normal.
Marian Carson-Eureka, Cal.
Etta Zimmerman-Eureka, Cal.
Elma Broderick-San Jose Normal.
Beryle Christie-Eureka, Cal.
ffsutis Draka-Eureka, Cal.
Ida Trott-Eureka, Cal.
Rose Gyselaar-Eureka, Cal.
Eleanor McKay-C. O. Lincoln's Store, Eureka Cal
Irving Allard-First National Bank of Eureka
XVilliam LaBeau-Eureka, Cal.
Florence Fulton-Eureka, Cal.
Lea Vkleaver-Eureka, Cal.
Ernest Sevier-Eureka, Cal.
Percy Quinn-Eureka, Cal.
Francis Pierce-Eureka, Cal.
Leland Copeland-Eureka, Cal.
Harlene Copsey-Eureka, Cal.
Thomasina Tomlinson--Los Ang
Karen Holmes-Eureka, Cal.
Effie Manival-Mrs. Hemphill.
Susan Fitzell-Chico Normal.
Evadne Halliday-San Jose, Cal.
Mildred Foster-Eureka, Cal.
.r lr V 1-.itz-in,-i Ay, .,. . l.L- -1fr.5,,5:y if :5.3,3.l..,.5
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Bertha Croghan-Nazareth Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Allan Wiatson-Eureka, Cal.
Earnest Hodgson-Post Graduate, Eureka High School.
Kathleen Spain-San jose Normal.
Cecelia Spain-San jose Normal.
Francis Long-Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco, Cal.
Elvina Ottmer--Eureka, Cal.
Nora Cruickshanks-Eureka, Cal.
Lulu Schoenenian-San Francisco Normal.
Frances Kellet-Eureka, Cal.
Patricia Brown-University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Milton Connick-Bookkeeper, Geo. Connick Co., Eureka,
Zelma Conant-Eureka, Cal.
Guido Norman-Eureka, Cal.
Margaret Hottinger-San Francisco Normal.
Violet Hansen-Eureka, Cal.
Alice Wass-San jose Normal.
Ethel Ohman-Post Graduate, Eureka High School.
Irving Fulton-University of California, Berkeley.
Webster Parker-Eureka, Cal.
Helen Kramer-Eureka, Cal.
Harold Quinn-Medical College, Philadelphia.
Nina Lampella-San Francisco Normal.
Bruce Clark-University of Pacific, San Jose.
Alice Gale-Normal, Arcata, Cal.
Ellen Knudsen-Eureka, Cal.
Andrew McCann-University Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Isabel Haughey-Post Graduate, Eureka High School.
Agnes Borg-Art School, Berkeley, Cal.
VVinifred Klepper-University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Dexter Layton-Eureka, Cal.
Katherine Brown-Los Angeles Normal.
Lenore Lehmanosvsky-Coquille, Oregon.
Curtis Haw-Eureka, Cal.
Merle Higgins--Eureka, Cal.
Mae Maxwell-Training, Sequoia Hospital, Eureka, Cal.
UNE finds us closing one more
successful year in dear old
liureka High School. Une
reason for such a prosperous
year is the fact that the Student Body
has had plenty of money in the treas-
uryg not only to pay for the football
and track suits and other expenses, but
also for several enjoyable dances and
entertainments. A good share of this
money was turned into the Student
llody funds by our English teacher,
Ross Everett Wood. Mr. XVood gave
three very interesting lectures, one on
"Shakespeare,'l another on 6'Poetry,"
and the last on "lXlusic.', Half the
money he received from these lectures
he very generously turned over to the
Student Body as a return for the kind-
ness shown him during his sickness.
Although our Student Body meet-
ings have been well attended, they lack
that interest and enthusiasm that gets
behind things and makes them go.
There is a tendency toward a weaken-
ing of the school spirit as a school
grows larger, because each one feels
that he is such a small part of the
whole. Let us not allow this to be the
case with our school. lVe need the
best support of every student in the
school. lYhether you are a Senior,
Junior, Sophomore, or Freshman, you
owe your most loyal support to the red
aim by Guflifl' CG' 7f10l7I1"S07l. X
YVRNA HRVAN XYILI. Cook N
XYERNA KIERKI-Y l7R,xNc1sll,xM111oN
REAT credit is due to the work
done by our Executive Com-
mittee. If it had not been for
the industrious and untiring
efforts of this committee, probably there
would not have been so many successful
enterprises undertaken. This committee
sees to the paying of debts, issuing of
warrants, choosing of the editorial staff,
and manager of the literary annual, and
it also plans and suggests methods of
About once every week or two, and
sometimes as often as two and three
times a week, the members of the Execu-
tive Committee see some such notice on
the board, Hkleeting of the Executive
Committee, l2:45.', As far as possible
these notices are usually heeded, since
nearly all of the members are present at
This year's committee is as follows:
Mr. XYood, Facultyg VVilliam Cook, Chair-
mang Verna Merkey, Secretary: Francis
Hamilton, Treasurer: Leslie Langford,
Senior, Representativeg Stella Handelin,
junior A Representative Uunior R Rep-
resentativeill Clarence Olsen. Junior li
Representative, Lyle Sarvis, Sophomore
A Representativeg and Joe llarkdull,
Sophomore B Representative.
X 1 Rxx All-TRKIIY
l.lQs1.li-1 l..xNn.i4mrim llrxxcis
5TlCl,I..X ll.XNIH'I iv l YI i' 5XliYIS
l I lix1eisnI'1.L
The Cfithletic Committee
NOTHER Athletic Committee was organized this year just as the
preceding year, to take charge o fthe athletic affairs of the school.
Those on this committee are Mr. Clark, Miss Simpson, Carlton
A VVells, Clarence Olsen, Donald Lambert, Verna Merkey, Grace
Mulford, George Smith, Chester Connick, XVill Sinclair, and Eugene Gottwald.
HE Entertainment Committee of this year has surprised and taken
charge of the social functions of the school. Those of particular
interest were the two very enjoyable dances given at the Eaigles'
Hall and also the Freshman reception. Those acting on the com-
mittee are as follows: Miss Acheson, Chairman, Miss VVetzell, Mr. Nason,
and Mr. Misner, representing the Faculty, and Leslie Langford, Mary Esther
Hamilton, Doris Sinclair, Burke Phillips, Doris Smith, Lee Clark, Dorothy
Nesman, and Bryan Landers, are those representing the students.
The Qfigriculture Club
HROUGH the talks and work of an agriculture expert from the
University of California, interest was aroused among the pupils
to such extent as to start an Agriculture Club. At first there was
a great deal of enthusiasm shown and the club decided to hold
its meetings in the office of the High School. This club was not made of
boys alone, as some of the girls also became interested in the work and were
planning where and how they should grow potatoes. After several meetings
the members lost interest and the club became extinct. The officers appointed
by the members of the club are as follows: Harold Lee, President, Francis
Hamilton, Vice-President, and Carl VVright, secretary and Treasurer.
The German Club
BOUT the first of March all of Miss MacGeorge's German classes
met and formed a little club. The meetings are held about once
in two weeks in the Assembly Hall, where very enjoyable even-
ings are spent, first with an interesting German program, and
afterwards games are played.
Parents Teachers' qffssociation
HE Parents Teachers' Association of the Eureka High School,
composed of the parents of the students and the faculty of our
school, still continue their meetings after school hours as last
year. The President of the association is Mrs. Gale, Vice-Presb
dent, Mrs. MacDonald, and Secretary, Miss Edith McGeorge.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS.
President - ------- Verna Ryan
Vice-President - - - Cecil Connick
Secretary and Treasurer Emily McCurdy
Executive Representative ------ Leslie Langford
Class color-VVhite and Gold. Class flower-Shasta Daisy.
JUNIOR CLASS A OFFICERS.
President - ------- Francis Hamilton
Vice-President - - Margaret Young
Secretary and Treasurer Esther Merkey
Executive Representative ---- - Stella Handelin
I n Statistics.
Class color-Oldgold and Persian Blue. Class flower-American Beauty Rose.
JUNIOR CLASS B OFFICERS.
President --------- Byron Macdonal
Vice-President - - Robert Haughey
Secretary and Treasurer Howard Melendy
Executive Representative ---- Clarence Olsen
Class color-Purple and Gold. Class flower-Violet.
' ' SOPHOMORE CLASS A OFFICERS.
President ---------- Lynn Vietor
Vice-President - - Alina Loofburrow
Secretary and Treasurer - Romanyne Wallace
Executive Representative ---- - A - Lyle Sarvis
Class color-NYhite and Green. Class flower-Carnation.
SOPHOMORE CLASS B OFFICERS
President ---------- Elmer North
Vice-President - - Dorothy 'Nesman
Secretary and Treasurer - XVill Sinclair
Executive Representative ---- Joe Barkdull
Class color-Old Rose and Gold. Class flower-California Poppy.
FRESHMAN CLASS A OFFICERS.
President ---' ------ D onald Lambert
Secretary and Treasurer ------ Desmond Case
Class color-Pink and Green. Class flower-La France Rose.
9 1,11 11 1 1. 1 1 1
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QAS You Like It
,, '?A" My '
I lb lllfl t lllll1JI'fllll?llC that we will 1111t he ahle te have a picture uf
the Zlllllllill play this year, since it will take place t111,1 late for publi-
C2lfl1Jll, Zlllil clmihly S11 heeause it is very unlikely that any school of
similai' size ever attemptecl tu put 1111 one uf Slialcespeares works.
The east ul eharaeters. if all goes well, will he as f11ll11ws:
First Lorcl -
- Flames Shaw'
- Cyril Cairns
- Elmo VX'alsl1
- Lyle Sarvis
Q EFORE an audience which filled the Assembly Hall, the "Nautical
Knot." a musical operetta, was staged by the Singing Class,
under the direction of Miss Edith Mcticorge and Mrs. Thompson.
January 23. The musical numbers were well rendered and re-
l-lected great credit on the amateur actors and actresses. The following is
the story of the clever operettat
Julia, a haughty belle, is proud and beautiful. The sailor lads are in
love with her, but when a wandering artist, llarnabus Lee. arrives she falls in
love with him. The sailors take revenge by kidnaping him and taking him
lYhile these love affairs were going on, joe Stout was falling in love
with Nance, but being bashful, asks Bill Salt to propose for him. Bill mis-
takes julia for Nance, so proposes to the wrong girl. just as the whistle
blows Joe learns of the mistake, but it is too late for him to correct it.
Julia has accepted joe by proxy, as she fears Barnabas Lee may not
return. She tells Nance joe has proposed to her and Nance is heart-broken.
The ship returns and the girls flirt with some wandering artists to tease
the sailors. Bill Salt explains to julia his mistake and offers to marry her.
She accepts him to his sorrow, but Barnabas returns and julia frees llill.
joe explains to Nance the mistake that was made. The sailors and the girls
are reconciled and all are happy. The principals were:
Julia - Muriel McFarland Nance - - Emily McCurdy
llill Salt - - George Smith joe Stout - Leslie Langford
Others were: Francis Hamilton, XYill Cook, Gladys Tower, Grace
Barnes, Frank Denham, Desmond Case, Donald Lambert, lfred Davis. and
fGlee Club Playj.
N May 8 the boys' Glee Club gave an entertainment under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Thompson, which was largely enjoyed by those pres-
ent. The first part of the program was devoted to quartettes,
choruses, etc., and the latter part to 'lMr. Mikado," of which we
give the cast:
lYoodrow Mikado XYilson ------ Clint Monroe
Ko Ko, Lord High Executioner ---- George Smith
Poo Bah, Ufhcial Bribe Taker and general Office Holder - F. Hamilton
Pish Tush, an H Street Aristocrat ----- lNill Cook
Nanki Poo, a Remnant from the Library Museum - - Elmo VValsh
Tea Box, page ------- Sammy Monroe
Emil yum Three little maids from Arcata g Leslie Langford
'1tt1 Sing Y 'I - -V Don Holcomb
Peep Bo A Umm ' - - 8 Carol Pine
Kadishaw, an Old Hot-Corn lleauty Carleton XVells
igb bnbuul llerture nurse
Shakespeare as a Drarnatist and Poet
ROFESSOR VVUQD of the English Department of the Eureka
High School, delivered the first number of the lecture course at
the Auditorium. A large audience listened with keen interest to
the words of the speaker, who proved to be one of the most able
lecturers heard here in many months.
Opening with a general eulogy on the master writer, and a sweeping
description of the depth and breadth of his mental powers, he drove home
his belief to the audience in a convincing manner, that none but Shakespeare
could have written such plays and poems.
"Macbeth" and "Hamlet" were used to show the extent of Shakespeare's
dramatic ability. VVith acting that would have done credit to the best of
Shakespearean players, and expression that made Shakespeare's pictures
stand out vividly, he held his hearers in rapt attention for nearly two hours.
QA Plea 'for' the Fine Things in Poetry'
HE world is full of beauty-if we could only see it." So says
66 Ross VVood, a lover of the beautiful, and a man who believes
that poetry has a real mission in the world.
Taking a daring stand against the hide-bound preferences
for the classical poetry that cramp the ability to appreciate the ever-increas-
ing humanity, truth and optimism of 1nodern verse, though never losing
Sight of the old, Professor XVood traced the development of poetry from
Homer to the present time, showing the stages by which the thick crust of
mythology was first thrown off, then the clinging remnants of superstition,
until it finally arrived at the infinite love of the beautiful and truth in human
nature as expressed by Vlfordsworth, Tennyson and Browning.
The lecturer emphasized his statements with interesting and dramatic
recitations from twenty poets. He presented a forceful defense of the one
who finds enjoyment in American poetry, claiming that in it is being devel-
oped the highest appreciation of beauty, love of life, and regard for truth
that can be found in the literature of any land.
X31 ls! 131 Ks! la!
if Y Y Y Y
The Place ,ff Music
LTSIC is asserting its claim upon the attention more persistently
than at any other time in the world's history. This being
true, one of the most interesting questions of the day concerns
the place that music holds in education, religion, history, liter-
ature and art.
These five points were discussed in a masterful manner by Mr. XN'ood in
his last lecture entitled "Music," A few of the many statements worth
remembering were: r
f'One's education is not complete today without some knowledge of the
history and literature, science and art of musicfl "ln all ages and in all
countries music and religion have gone hand in hand. 'Christianity is a
religion of song." 'fThe history of music is one of the most fascinating of
all studiesf, 'fBeethoven did more for Germany than Napoleon did for
France." "A large part of English literature is about the art divine. Music
is the most original, most spiritual, and most universally loved of all arts."
The dates of the lectures were as follows: January the ninth, March the
sixth and May the eighth. The second lecture was divided into two parts,
and during the interim two most beautiful vocal solos were rendered by Miss
Eva Pearl VVood. The boys' quartette furnished enjoyable music at the
last, while the High School Orchestra made every one glad by playing for
" -11 l 3 I, ---lb
llli Sycamore, Modesto, Cal.-lt is certainly a pleasure to read a
paper so artistically arranged and prepared with such care. The
literary department contains some excellent material. "fThe
Runner" is a splendid story and the two poems, Mlfaith' and
"Life" have a distinct, sincere tone. However, we would like to suggest
that you publish the names, at least, of your faeulty.
The Scribe, Oakland, Cal.-llarmony is the keynote of this issue of the
"Scribe" The frontispieee, "ln the Gloamingf' is beautiful. The story,
"The Reformation of jean," deserves special mention, as does "To0dles"
and "Defective A." One can readily see why the second prize had to be
split. Your school seems to have plenty of spirit.
The .Far Darter, St. Helena, Cal.-Do you not think you could arrange
your department to a better advantage? XX'e suggest that you publish your
paper only once a year, as it would give you an opportunity to obtain more
and better material.
The Nautilus, XYaterville, ale.-This paper would also have a ehanee
to improve if it were published only once a year. Advertisements in the
front do not add to the appearance of the paper. Confine your jokes to one
department and do not scatter them all through the book. Your paper
Napanee, Napa, Cal.-The literary department of this exchange has a
great deal of material varied in character. The students nmst take a big
interest in the school paper. You need more cuts and photographs to make
this number complete.
The Dawn, Esparto, Cal.-It is rather hard to criticize this book, as
there is no way of knowing the size of the school or frequency of publication.
Your cuts are few and what you have are not very good, but on the whole
your paper represents a pleasing appearance.
The Echo, Santa Rosa, Cal.-The November issue of the "Echo" con-
tains some interesting material. Taking it all in all, it is quite attractive.
VVe know no criticism to make except that you refrain from putting adver-
tisement on the cover. D
Topa Topa, Nordhoff, Cal.-For such a small school, as yours evidently
is, the Nordhoff High School has produced a splendid annual. Every depart-
ment is interesting. The artistic photographs are a delight and give a
decidedly refreshing atmosphere to the paper. VVe suggest that you place
your literary department nearer the front, and do leave out those horrible
cartoons you have at the top of each page. They might do in the joshes,
but in literary-never.
The Porcupine, Reedly, Cal.-The word f'neat" is perhaps the most com-
prehensive one with which to characterize this exchange. The omission of
a headpiece for your literary department and the-crudenessof the other cuts
seem to be the chief defects.
Potpourri, Auburn, Cal.-W'e suggest placing the Senior pictures nearer
the front. Otherwise we have no adverse criticism to make. "The VVhite
Oak" and 'fSambo" deserve special mention. The latter is a pretty, touch-
ing little narrative. The edition shows careful preparation.
The Rattler, Ithaca, N. Y.-NVe are glad to receive an exchange from
far away New York. This. is a splendid monthly, taken as a whole, interest-
ing and instructive. You have one bad fault-that of placing a number of
advertisements in the front of the paper instead of confining them all to the
back in their proper place.
El Rodeo, Merced, Cal.-The stories in this number are few and rather
short, but good. A novel idea is that of putting in "Seniors in Days Gone
By." The numerous photographs make the book attractive. The cut "In
Memoriam," is very beautiful.
Progress, Easton, Cal.-Considering the fact that you have had no school
paper for such a long time the 1913 issue of the "Progress', is very good.
We sincerely hope that you may be able to put out an issue each year in
the future. An easy way to make the paper attractive is to put in photo-
graphs of interesting places or persons about your town or school. Those
you have could be made larger. .
The Tiger, San Francisco, Cal.-You have an attractive paper, with
every department interesting. The cuts are very good and those little
kodak pictures add variety. But why do you have to put advertisements on
the back cover?
Cogswell, San Francisco.-This is the best monthly we have received.
The material is all first-class. The Senior cut in the December issue
deserves special mention. Is it necessary to put ads on the back cover?
The Sequoya, Redwood City, Cal.-Quiet, harmonious simplicity pre-
dominates throughout the pages of this exchange. 'tliarewell to Thirteen"
and "To a Bird" are well done.
NVhite and Gold, Yreka, Cal.-As we look through your paper we are
favorably impressed with it. The many photographs with which the various
articles are illustrated enable one to gain a better and clearer idea of the
work you are doing.
Delphic Echoes, Dinuba, Cal.-"Delphic Echoes" is an average paper.
The stories are well written and full of interest. Do you not think the char-
acter verses opposite the Senior page are overdrawn, as in most cases? One
would judge by them that the Seniors are angels.
Caduceus, Chico, Cal.-Last but by no means least comes "Caduceus."
It is without doubt one of the best exchanges we have received. Your cuts
are worthy of mention, the headpiece to the literary department being
especially good. Your art editor, Miss Stansbury, certainly deserves the
honor accorded to her in the dedication of this issue.
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SEPTEBI HER 10, 1913.
HAD the grandest time
tonight. Nothing excit-
ing, but just a jolly good
time in general. VVe had
our Freshman reception in the
form of a circus, and it certainly
was a "circus," Each class had
its side-show. All the side-shows
were good, and we all enjoyed
them. Everyone came dressed in
costume. Their "hicks,1' clowns,
and costumes representing people
from all nations. After everyone
had seen the side-shows we went
upstairs to the assembly, where
the "lfreshies" were "initiated"
After the initiation the girls
passed around ice cream cornu-
copias, and we all went home re-
SEPTEMBER 27, 1913.
My, but I'm sleepy, but I'll
write in my diary before I turn
in, anyway. I just got home from
the dance we gave for the boys
who won the Inter Class Track
Meet. It was at Eagles' Hall.
The first dance we ever gave
there, but as it is a nice hall and a new one, I don't think it will be the last.
DECEMBER 6, 1913.
It's 12:15 and I just got in from a dance at Eagles Hall. The Student
liody gave the dance in honor of the Football and llasketball Teams of
Ferndale, Fortuna and Arcata. I hope the visiting peo Jle had as ffood a time
s l zs
as I did, and I'm sure they did, as the entertainment committee gave us a
very nice party, indeed. Now, I guess I'll go to bed or I'l1 be late to church
FEIIRLIXRY 13, 191-l.
ll'ell, I had two good times in one tonight. I went to the junior enter-
tainment and "Freshie" reception, given at the school. The juniors gave
a farce called "Practical Jokes," and it was tip top. Good acting and a good
farce. The side-shows-Mutt and Jeff, Jeffries and johnson, Roulette
Wheels, etc.-were all good and very well patronized. Last but not least,
was the lunch counter, where many of the "revelers" spent most of the even-
ing. Then, of course, there was Hinitiationf' The Juniors certainly were
successful in giving us all a good time, but the "Freshies" were responsible
for the good laughs that most of us got in. One might say that for im-
promptu "stunts, the "Freshies" have us all "beat a milefl
APRIL 2, 1914.
Mrs. Thomson's Girls' Glee gave the Student Body a very nice little
entertainment this afternoon. There were a number of solos, duets and
trios by the girls and two of the boys from the Boys' Glee also sang solos.
No one forgot their song and all kept their knees from knocking together loud
enough for the audience to hear. To make a long story short, everyone
seemed pleased with the program. No wonder, it was admission free to alll
APRIL 2, 1914.
VVe spent most of the fifth period this afternoon listening to the University
of Southern California's Glee Club. Their songs were fine and they sang
them in a snappy, spirited way that sounded great. A number of them also
played stringed instruments very nicely. In my opinion, it was the best
way for them to advertise, for after hearing them at school no one would
willingly miss their entertainment tonight.
APRI L' 25, 1914.
I'm not going to write much in my diary tonight, as I'm kind of sleepy.
I've been to a dance at Eagles Hall that the boys gave for the Fortuna
Base Ball boys. VVe all had a nice time and danced hard until 11 145, when
all the young gentlemen took their "lady loves' home to their mothers.
MAY 29, 1914.
Junior dance tonight! No explanations necessary. I had one of the
best times I've had this year. It was at New Era, so, of course, everyone
was there. The Juniors must have gone to "heaps" of trouble to decorate,
for the place looked as pretty as could be. They used the colors of the
two classes-greens and lanterns-for the decorations. The music was of
the best, and everyone tripped the light fantastic until almost the "wee sma'
hours," when Mr. Coggershall announced the last dance everyonelheaved
a sigh and went hunting for their wraps.
SHANN3' L EB 1 I H4
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AE BELL, former principal of the High School, resigned her
position at the close of last school year to become the bride
of Mr. H. L. Ricks. She was well known to the students,
having previously taught in the English department, and it
was with great pleasure that she was received as principal. She entered
into the activities of the school socially, intellectually, and otherwise, a
companion as well as an adviser. Her departure was regretted by the entire
Student Body, whose friendship and respect she had won.
NYith the opening of the new semester the school was fortunate in secur-
ing Mr. Neighbor as principal. For many years he was principal of Placer-
ville High, from which many of the leaders in the State University graduated.
Mr. Neighbor is a man of sterling qualities, cheerful in disposition, devoted
to duty, energetic and a hard worker for the advancement and general wel-
fare of the school. His big ideas and large ideals plainly show their inHuence
upon the students. A
Mr. N. ll. Yan Matre, at one time head of the Commercial department,
recently resigned his position as Superintendent of City Schools, and has
accepted the Deanship of the Humboldt County Normal in Arcata. A former
principal of E. H. S., Mr. George Albee, has been chosen to fill the office
left vacant by Mr. Van Matre.
During the last school year our Faculty has met with a few changes,
several of the teachers having left for other parts of the State. 'After the
Christmas holidays the demands of the large class of "Freshies" were so
great that Miss Susie Raebourne was enlisted in our Faculty.
Too much praise can not be given to Ross E. VVood, whose faithful
work has placed before his English students clearer conceptions and finer
thoughts of great writers. His portrayals of Shakespeare's varied characters
are worthy of special note. lVe have lived through great tragedies, been
stirred by beautiful poems, and laughed together over light comedies, all
with the encouragement of our friend and teacher. Our Faculty also has
always been ready with a helping hand for those who have been in difficulty
with their school work.
Horace Acorn, Sophomore and a promising young athlete, left school
about the middle of January to accept a position more suited to his "wander-
At the beginning of the school year Ernest Shaw, from Petaluma High,
enrolled in the Senior class. I
Waldo Otto, alias "Fishy" left school in February to live in the sunnier
climes of the State. He is now attending Danville High, Contra Costa
County. 'VVe wish "Fishy" good luck in his new home.
Nelle Falk and Florence Hitchcock left school in the latter part iof
March, not being able to resist the call of spring.
GENERAL ASSEMBLIES. .
A short time is allotted each morning for General Assembly. In these
Assemblies announcements are made, short musical programs enjoyed and
addresses or short talks are given by visitors as well as local men interested
in educational questions. These talks are very interesting, especially to the
Seniors, who will not always have the friendly advice of the teachers. After
graduating they will no longer mingle with High School students, but will
come in contact with more worldly people and their combat in life will
thenceforth be fought with brains and not with physical strength. During
this year, through the kindness of our principal, we have had the pleasure
of listening to Dr. Van Norman, Dean of the University Farm at Davis,
Cal.g Mr. VVeldon, Chief Deputy State Horticulturist Commissioner, and
Mr. Rowe, apple expert, as well as several local men.
On Lincoln's Birthday Attorney ul. H. G. XVeaver delivered a very inter-
esting address on Lincoln and Grant.
VVhen the Glee Club from the University of Southern California visited
Humboldt, the Student Body was favored with a few selections from the
club, which were greatly appreciated. p
Many are the girls who enjoy taking Domestic Science under the able
instruction of Miss VVetzel. Their needlework is of the finest, not to speak
of the dainty viands which are concocted in the kitchen of the department.
The girls can now boast of anything from serving luncheons to a thorough
Unable to secure the Assembly Hall in which to hold our Track Rally,
the upper classmen decided to meet on the school grounds. At seven o'clock
on the night before Track we met around a blazing fire built by the
"Freshies.,' After several rousing yells had been given and speeches made
by the participants-to-be, we marched through the streets, giving loyal old
yells, under the leadership of Clinton Monroe. Several other rallies were
held after school hours.
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TREF? - Tig?
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U, blest sirens of the night,
That pour those strains of heavenly light
VVhich Hoat upon the dewy wind
Through the ears into the mind.
As visions softly creep and dream
Into the soul a silvery beamg
Your notes glide to my heart so swift,
And my whole soul and body lift. -M. C.
HE place of music in public schools is becoming more important
every year. ln the middle ages music led a sort of vagabond exist-
ence, being carried about the country by scops and gleemen, min-
strels and minnesingers, bards and troubadours. In the next age
the church invited music to come in and abide awhile after all its wanderings.
The invitation was accepted, and from this companionship of music and
religion came the world's greatest oratorios. Realizing the possibilities of
music and being aware of the ever-increasing demand for musical education.
a number of vvise men began to build schools devoted to the study of music.
These schools were called music academies and conservatories.
The present age, richer than all others in achievement, realized that it is
neither fair to music nor music lovers to have musical education confined to
exclusive conservatories that charge enormous prices, so most of our state
universities are giving music courses along with other scientific studies and
intellectual pursuits. The influence of music upon thought and action is so
strong that the state feels it cannot afford to leave any such a subject out
of the course it is trying to give to every young citizen. When the president
of an Eastern college was asked what subject he would select for his daughter,
provided she could only take one, he answered, music. One reason that he
made such a wise choice is because music has so many phases and subdi-
visions. It branches out into more Fields than any other subject in the whole
curriculum. It teaches knowledge at every angle, and life at every point.
In school life it generally takes up the following Helds of activity: Band,
orchestra, chorus, mandolin club, glee club, quartet, etc. Unfortunately, we
have no brass band in our lligh, but we are richly blessed in respect to all
the other organizations.
Plmins Ivy Gailiff 6' 7ill0lI1fYSUY1
nwer limvill. MCIlfuN.x1.u, XV. SINCIAIR. l. CARPRXV, C. HEINRICI. F. llAMlI.'rfvN. Mn. XYOM1.
Lmxer Ruwfli. AlCl,UN,Xl.Il, XX. SlNr'l.'xIlz, I. l'.xluxl:.w, V. lllfivmurtl. I". ll.XMII'l'HN. Mk. XYUHD
" To the Orchestra "
There is an 1:rganizatiun-call it oreliestra or haurl.
.Xnd from th's hunch of artists musie Hows un every hancl.
.Xml of aecomplishecl firlcllers---,we surely have a few.
There is Heinriei and llamiltun, Mr. Woocl and Donaluie,
There also is another who stancls out quite alone-
It is that well-known gentleman who plays the slicle trunihuneg
And they say that in the future-to even up the tune,
Carrol Pine, himself, is to perform-upon a ff1'2LlJllU17l1UllC.
Vfhile C. Lrmrcl, wrappecl in rapture, hlmys upon the clarinet,
Une eurnet player the pace tlues try tu set:
:Xml while the big hase clrum sounzls lmulclly tlmuigli the maze,
farlaray. at the pianu, plays a tlwusaurl different ways.
Now, what is inure uplifting' than to hear them thus. l pray,
When they hit up wrt uf lively can that piece callerl "Blaze Awayi'
-R. ir.. 'io
OON after the beginning of the school year Mr. llfood began to
search for orchestra material and succeeded in fmding ten boys who
could play, so music was purchased and practice began. After a
few months of practice the orchestra began playing for the public
and has appeared many times. The High School Qrchestra has made two
trips out of the city to play for the lectures M r. VVood is giving in the country.
Mr. Wood being unable to work regularly with the orchestra on account of
training the High School play, Mr. Monday, a professional Hutist and
orchestra leader, became very much interested in the young musicians and
offered his services to them. With his assistance the boys have done good
work and have made use of this exceptional opportunity. Mr. Mundy gives
the orchestra two hours each week and is always ready to help in every way
he can. The school owes him much thanks for his kindness. XVe think an
orchestra is one of the most important things in the musical life of any school,
hence are glad that we have a good one this year and hope to have a better
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Girls' Choral Club
N earlier times most musical activities were in the hands of men, but in
these modern days the pendulum has swung to the other side, and
the ladies of the land are showing the keenest interest and putting
forth the most strenuous efforts ever displayed in behalf of the
art of music.
ln this respect, the girls of our school are certainly doing their part.
The Girls' Choral Club was organized by Mrs. Thompson in August of
1913, and has held practices every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon since.
Naturally they rank among our most popular organizations, as every member,
of the student body can testify. The members are full of school spirit. The
soloists are always willing to give a few selections before Assembly on dull
Monday mornings, and the club as a whole gave a program on April 2nd that
was thoroughly appreciated by everyone who heard it, and all the school
During the first semester they worked hard in collaboration with the
lioys' Glee Club in the preparation of an operctta, the "Belle of Tlarnstapoolf'
or "The Nautical Knot," which packed the Assembly llall to its doors.
lt is with pride that we say this choral club is one of the best musical
organizations that has been connected with the High School since the begin-
ning of its history.
Pllntnx by Cnllffli 5? Tllofllfixon.
lippcr, Left to Right F. MoNRoiz, ll. ln-1A'l'1ll'lzxxooo, R. SIll1fI.ns, G. SMITH, Ll. VX'l2l,I.s, ll. lxsrg,
I". llXMIl.'l'UN, Y. I..xx1sl-'ouch' lf, Ili-:xn.xM, C. Nlomtoi-', I.. XiIliTIIK.
Lower Row .X. C'oieu14:'r'l'. NY. Cook, Nllzs. Tnoxii-sox, li, XY.xl.sll, l,. l,.XN4ili'UKll, Il. llorcomn
Boys Glee Club
X human nature there is a musical response. This response should he
developed naturally through the hearing and singing of much good
music. lt was a wise man who said: "l.et me write the songs of a
nation, and l care not who makes its laws." True, hut songs must
he sung to he understood, enjoyed or appreciated, hence every school needs
singing societies, hoth for hoys and girls. Mrs. Sedgley Thompson, leader of
the chorus and a vocal teacher of wide experience, realized this, so at the
lseginning of this school year she organized a lloys' Kllee Club.
This organization was a new feature in the life of our school, and its
success has meant much along the line of improving the musical atmosphere.
.Xll of the hest male singers joined and have done everything in their power
to make our lligh School illce Lllull one oi the hest in the state. The lloys'
Glee united with the Girls' Cluh in giving the 'iNantical Knot."
The hoys rehearse every XYednesday evening. They are now arranging
to put on a play in the larger towns of Humholdt, such as Eureka, Arcata.
lferndale and liortuna. This entertainment will he staged some time in Nay
and is expected to he one of the best of the year. The hoys and their leader
are to he congratulated for the splendid work done.
Left to Right---Elmo YVALSH, xVlI.L Cook, l.lcsl.t1a Lxworoun, Gro. SMiT1Ir
T IS difficult to say just when, where and how some musical forms
and arrangement of organizations began, but of one thing We are
sure, that the quartet is one of the best and most popular offsprings
of harmony. lt has proved a favorite in many Lyceum bureaus, in
most churches and in all colleges, universities and Conservatories. It is no
idle boast to say we have a quartet of which any school might well be proud.
lt has been organized for the past two years, and in most every entertainment
the school has given during that time the boys have appeared. Every time
they come before the public they have something new and catchy. They
have shown exceptional taste in their choice of melodies and remarkable skill
in their original arrangements of harmony. The boys have a large repertoire.
lt is made up of High School songs, college songs, folk songs, southern melo-
dies and quite a few medleys.
lloys, keep on singing. Your songs do people good, and they have surely
xx on for you a warm spot in the heart of every student.
The Mandolin Club
Hli Mandolin Club was organized in january. 1013, by l'rof, XYood.
lle arrived here on january oth, and a week later he had a Man-
dolin Club of fifty members organized. This body of musicians
meets every Monday, XYednesday and lfriday after school.
llesides teaching the various stringed instruments, Mr. XYood gives the
class work in Theory and Music History. This is an accredited course, and
the work done in the science and literature of music will count towards ad-
mission to the State University. This combination course in Theory, History
and instruction on stringed instruments may seem unique in a way. especially
the latter, but when one learns that the musical atmosphere of California has
been colored by the guitars of the Mexicans and ukuleles of the Hawaiians.
and then thinks of the sunshine, the balmy climate and the profusion of
Hovvers in this state, he can understand why such a course would be popular
and beneficial. XVe are proud to know that we have the largest High School
Mandolin Club in the XYest, if not in the whole country. A picture of the
E. H. S. Mandolin Club will appear in one of the summer numbers of the
Cadenza, a lloston musical magazine, The club has furnished music for the
students and public many times, and every concert has been enjoyed and.
appreciated. They have joined with the boys' orchestra on a number of
occasions, the two rendering exceptional selections.
the Humboldt County' High
1 Qflthletic Association
30111101 111111 Your.
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112111 mile ........... 2 :07 ZX5 sec. 1JC12lI11C1'C
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Schools Winning County' Championship
1. Eureka wins track, scoring 57 points, Ferndale 38 points, Fortuna 9
points, and Arcata is whitewashed.
2. Ferndale comes out victorious in the football series.
3. Fortuna, Ferndale, and Eureka tie for the county champion-ship in
Girls' Basketball, each school having taken two games. 1
4. Ferndale takes the championship in Boys' Basketball. 1
5. Eureka wins tennis by defeating Ferndale and Arcata.
6. The Baseball events are undecided as yet.
- Kpesults of' Track
50-yard Dash-Campbell, Eureka, first, VVells, Eureka, second, Morri-
son, Ferndale, third. Time, 0:05 3X5 seconds.
100-yard Dash-Wells, Eureka, first, Campbell, Eureka, second, Pryor,
Fortuna, third. Time, 0:10 2X5 seconds.
880-yard Run-Langford, Eureka, first, Olsen, Eureka, second, Hicks
Ferndale, third. Time, 2:09 seconds.
Broad jump-Pryor, Fortuna, first, Damon, Ferndale, second, E. Shaw,
Eureka, third. Distance, 20 feet 7 inches.
120-yard High Hurdles-Damon, Ferndale, first, Campbell, Eureka, sec-
ond, Holcomb, Eureka, third. Time, 0:171f4 seconds.
Shot-Put--Clark, Ferndale, first, NVells, Eureka, second, VVilliams, Fern-
dale, third. Distance, 43 feet 10 lf2 inches. -
440-yard Dash-Damon, Ferndale, first, Pryor, Fortuna, second, Hicks,
Ferndale, third. Time, 0:531f5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Boynton, Ferndale, first, Langford, Eureka, second, Phil-
lips, Eureka, third. Height, 10 feet.
220-yard Low Hurdles-Damon, Ferndale, first, Campbell, Eureka, sec-
ond, Vllalsh, Eureka. third. Time, 0:26 2X5 seconds.
High Jump-Hindley, Ferndale, first, J. Shaw, Eureka, Vand Lord,
Eureka, tide for second and third. Height, 5 feet 5 inches.
220-yard Dash-XVells, Eureka, first: Campbell, Eureka, second, Damon
Ferndale, third. Time, O:231f5 seconds.
The Relay race was won by Eureka.
Plmlnx by Gu1l1'17' Ci' Tlznnifnvmz.
Left to Right. lfppvr lf. SUl'l.I4.S, tl. Roan, ll. Bl.xRslI.xLI., Nl. PIN!-1. G. Sfll'l.liS.
Second Row-XV t'.xvif:, Nl. 5lIi!.l-INDY, G. Rlimlfokn, If, S1Nr'l.,uu-ll11.1..
Lower Row --ll. SMITH, Z. llonrzsoiv.
llli basketball season was opened with much enthusiasm, and two
teams were kept practicing every night. Grace Blulford was
elected captain, and with the aid of our very capable eoaeh, Bliss
Simpson, turned out as good a team as there was in the country.
The lirst regular game of the season was played at .Xreata on November
22. 1913, the local players carrying' oil' the honors by a score of 21 to 16.
lt was a fast game, with little overguarding' and very few fouls on either
lfortuua eame in here for the second gaine of the season on November
29th, but were defeated by a very close margin. the score being' 21 to 20.
This was the hardest fought game of the series, both teams being' evenly
matched and the score being tied several times during the game.
lferndale carried off the honors in the last game of the series by a score
of 2-l to l7.
This gave lfortuna, lferndale and liureka an equal number of games, so
the county championship was not decided.
Those that played for liurelqa in the series were:
fiuardsflf. Soules. Grace Xlulford reaptainl, ll. Klelendy and ll. Sinclair.
Iforwarclsgti. Soules, Nl. Vine, N. Valk, XY. Cave. and li. Robb.
Venterfli. Xlarshall. Z. llodson, ll. Smith and fi. Robb.
Left to Right, Upper-D. HoLcoMf:, E. VVALSH, C. VVELLS. E. SHAVV, C. LORD, Y. L.xN4aroRn
Lower Row-ll. PHILLLPS, L. LixNuFoRn. C. C.xM1'BIz1.L, C. OLSEN, E. HARMON, F. 1J15NH.xM.
HE annual Inter-High School Track Meet, which was held in Fern-
dale October 18th, 1913, was won by Eureka. A finer day for the
big meet could not have been chosen. About f1fty Eureka root-
ers went over in McCurdy's large auto truck, while a dozen
private autos carried as many more. The day was a half holiday in Fern-
dale and nearly five hundred were in attendance, while the grandstand was
ablaze with school colors.
The meet was one exciting event after another, Eureka leading Fern-
dale by only a few points, and the victory was not decided until the last
There were five county records broken, which helped to arouse excite-
ment, and are as follows:
Pryor of Fortuna cleared 20 feet 7 inches in the running broad jump.
Damon of Ferndale ran the 220-yard low hurdle in 0:26 2-5 seconds.
and also did the 440-yard dash in 0:53 1-5 seconds.
Boyton of Ferndale cleared 10 feet in the pole vault, while Clark, also
of Ferndale, put the shot 43 feet 10M inches.
Eureka scored fifty-seven points, Ferndale thirty-eight, Fortuna nine,
and Arcata was white-washed, having' failed to enter a team. This gives
Eureka the privilege of retaining the Soule perpetual silver challenge cup
for another year.
Too much praise can not be given our coach, Mr. Clark, who worked
faithfully with the boys every afternoon.
V71 nm by Cfzllill' 53' Tlloulfxtonz,
l.efl lo Kfqllt. lvl'lH'l' R. SIWIVIQ, ll, llorcomin, ll. Xrrsix, C XY!-Kl.ls, .I, Lxxl. I., l.xvc:l'onen,
Lowi-r Row R. SIHILIYS, XY. Cooic, C. koxxicis, C. l xAi1'i:1,l.l., II. llxmik.
HON after the track meet, our estimahle captain. Ceeil Cone
nick, started the boys training, and with the assistanee of
Mr, Clark as coach, turned out a pretty fast team, although it was
Un November 15 liureka played a practice game with lfortuna. liureka
winning hy 24 to 22. The following Saturday, November 22, liureka Went
to .Xrcata for the first regular game. lt was a very poor game from start
to finish, with many stops and arguments hy .Xrcata about various points.
Xrcata also protested the game, which ended 13 to 12 in favor of .Xrcata.
On November 211 Fortuna came in and played Iiureka at Nlerchants'
Park. lt was a good, clean game, only the field was very slippery. ln the
first half of the game, after a stuhhorn resistance by liortuna, the local team
made a touchdown. Then in the second half liortuna followed our example
and tied the score, The lfurelca team was within ten feet of the goal when
the game ended, leaving the score 6 to 6, On account of rainy weather it
was decided not to play the deciding game of football.
Our team was lined up as follows: Quarterback, Carl XYright1 half-
haclfs. Cecil Connick fcaptainl, and C. Xvellsg fullback, Ralph Shields: cen-
ter. Randolph Sevier: guards, li. Nielson, l.. l.angford, and ll. llakerg
tackles, XY. Cook and bl. l.ane3 ends. C. Camphell and ll. llolcomh.
Left to Right, Upper-G. NVAI.rr:Rs, M. IRONS, H. Lmnv. S. IIAMILTON.
Lower Row-E. NTERKICY, D. FALK, Y. Ml-ikkiav, M. li. ll.xMlL'rrv
UREKA wins the county championship in tennis this year for the
first time in the history of the school. Un March 16 the tryouts
were held and the following team, with Starr Hamilton as captain,
lloys' Singles-Michel Irons.
Boys' Doubles-Starr Hamilton leaptainj and Howard Libbey.
Girls' Doubles-Dorothy Falk and Esther Merkey.
Mixed Doubles-Verna Merkey and George Walters.
Girls' Singles-Mary Esther Hamilton.
Although the preliminaries with Ferndale were twice postponed on
account of rain, they were finally played off in liureka on April ll. Eureka
took three out of five events, the visiting' team winning boys' doubles and
mixed doubles. The scores being as follows:
Girls' Singles, 6-l. 650: Mixed Doubles, 356, 7-5, 5-73 lloys' Sin-
gles. 615. llfllg lloys' Doubles, lfo. SAG: Girls' Doubles. 6-0, 6-3.
The following' XYednesday, April 15, the .Nreata team came to lfureka
tr, play the lfinals. liureka won the same three events, allowing' Arcata to
take lioys' Doubles and Klixed Doubles. The scores stood as follows:
lloys' Doubles, 4-6, 4A6g Girls' Doubles, of-l, O-G, 6--lg Clirls' Singles,
6-4, Mixed Doubles, Gf-l, 6f8, 6--83 lloys' Singles. fgi, 6-l,
l'fmfo.v 173' Guflif J? 'l'lmuifi.wn.
Left to Right, Upper- ll1'i-'ifxg XllTl,l'INlJY, Coxclf 'l'.xN, Nl. Sxxni-'us, W. Sixcrxik. lMx'1s.
Lower Nou 'l'lx1x1oNs, fl1.six. l'.XMl'I!Iil.l., l.xxil:1is'i', llil.l.
llli baseball men turned out in fine shape this year. and much coin-
petition was aroused for places on the team. Colin Campbell was
elected captain. and kept his 1nen practicing faithfully.
The first game was played in lfortnna. April 18. lt was an ideal
day for baseball, and the teams came together in one of the hardest fought
games ever played between llumboldt lligh School teams. The batteries
for liureka were: l.ambert and llutfyg for lfortuna, llosier. Shilington and
Yarney. ,Xt once it was seen to be a pitchers' battle. the men on both sides being
fanned out in one-two-three order. The score was 2 to 2 at the end of the
ninth inning. and so it remained until the sixteenth. when lfortuna scored
the winning run. Captain "Hogan" Campbell made two sensational catches
in the fourteenth inning. lfortuna pitched two men, while Lambert was the
only pitcher used by our team. Lambert is only a freshman in lligh School
and it is expected he will be heard from again in the future.
The following Saturday, April 25, lfortuna played a return exhibition
game in liureka. This time our boys defeated them in a close game. the
score being 3 to l.
The lineup is as follows: Catcher, Duffy: pitchers. l,ambert and
lfelendyg first base. lYright and Saunders: second base. llillg third base,
Timmons: shortstop, Sinclair: left field. Davis: center field, Campbellg right
Plmtax by Gafliff 61' Tlxompsorr.
eft to Right-D. P1-I1LLIPs, C. CAMPBELL, RI. 1lELl-INDY, D. Ilorcomix, C. NV1-:LLs, G. NKLSI-INA E. PIARMON,
ll. PHIl.l.lP5, F, lhaxunm, C. Ol.s1aN.
OYS' basketball was placed on the list of events this year for the
first time. The boys started training as soon as football was over.
and with Mr. Clark as coach turned out a pretty fast team, although
they did not succeed in getting the county championship. Mark
Melendy was chosen captain. and arranged for two practice games with Arcata.
On january 29 Eureka and Arcata played a practice game here, the
local team winning by a score of 22 to 5. February 3 our team went to
Arcata for the second practice game and were defeated by a score of 8 to 5.
The first regular game was played here between Ferndale and Eureka.
Although our men put up a good game, they were defeated by a score of
25 to 18.
Eureka easily defeated Arcata in the second game of the season by a
score of 23 to 8.
The Fortuna boys forfeited their games, being unable to enter a good
team. Our team was made up as follows:
Forwards, Denham, Olsen and XYellsg center, Nilseng guards, Nelendy
X l 'M
"Say, XYells, what did Neighbor say?"
"Didu't he say a thing ?"
"Didn't he do anything?'
"lYell, he kicked me out."
Doris Haw-'iflive me a copy of Anthony and Cleopatraf,
Salesman--"Dollar and a half, please."
Doris-"I only have seventy-five cents, so just give nie Cleopatra.,
Clint Monroe Creeiting linglislij-"Anal Launeelot answered nothing
he went and sat by a eove in the river."
lleth Zerlang-"XYas the water cold?"
Large Cecil-Could I get a seat near the stage, please?
Rox Office Csurveyingly-XVhy, certainly, what row do 3
Large Cecil Cindignantly3-l7on't get fresh, young man.
A wonderful hird is the pelieang
llis hill holds more than his lreliean.
He puts in his beak enough for a weekg
I don't see how the helican.
lYhat kind of people does Y. l.. Clark like? Siinps.
Prof. Cole offers S50 for the arrest and conviction
swiped the prism.
Poor old Robinson Crusoe,
It was a shame to do sog
But his hens, they say,
Laid eggs each dayg
No wonder that Robinson'crew so.
There was a fair maid with a hat
It was little and ugly and Hat,
But the charges were nifty,
Two hundred and fiftyg
Now, what do you know about that?
Observe this, Frosh:
The Freshman knows not,
And knows that he knows not
He is simple-teach him.
The Sophomore knows not,
And knows not that heknows
He is a mutt-avoid him.
The Junior knows,
But knows not that he knows,
He is asleep-wake him.
The Senior knows,
And knows that he knowsg
Follow him-he is wise.
Clark fin Chemj-VVhat is a flame?
I. Carbray-A hot streak.
of the guy that
Q.-VVhat part of the flower does M. Heasman like best?
Ellis Harmon Cin Algj-I don't see how you work this.
Cole fsternlyj-XVell, use your head for something besides a hat rack and
you will know.
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Little Folks -
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Police Gazette -
Blue Book -
Farm Press -
- Clarence Lord
- joe Lane
- George Smith
- Harold Lee
- Harold Duffy
- Carlton Vlfells
- - G. Shaw
- Leslie Langford
- Irwin Carbray
Green Book - - - - THE FRESHMAN CLASS
"SINCE HE LEFT US?
COde dedicated by a mourning friend in memory of our late companion
and fellow student, Carrol Pine. Composed after Saf's
caused by over-studyj.
All the world seems dark and dreary
death, which was
Nothing NOW is bright and cheeryg
Since he left us.
Even blossoms bloom in vain.
Elmo's jokes cause naught but pain,
Since he left us.
All the school in black is cladg
Even Mr. Cole is sad,
Since he left us.
We are sure he did his best
'Ere he took himself to restg
And from that world above
He doth daily send his love,
Since he left us.
Human Affinity-'l'he attraction of Clark for Simpson.
Langford ftranslatinfr Germanl-wlle said nothing, and she said the same.
Z: b , O
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19" 'S w
,, , . I
1? n 1 ' gf?
- A , I I
J u. ul f 'xx
' 1 Q 2 , -
Lf 5 5 'A l I f A
Caroline Beckwith-What did Elmo NValsh say when he got canned for
R. Sevier-Shall I leave out the cussing?
Sevier-Then he didn't say anything.
A HELP TO NATURE
Sevier-Do you know I invented smokeless tobacco?
Melendy-NVhat kind is that?
Sevier-Then, he didn't say anything.
Prof. Cole-XVhat did you get that silver medal for?
Cole-VX'hat did you get the gold one for?
On a summer day But, as you see,
In the month of May Our friend Doc. Lee
A story sweet was told Had maidens pretty three,
How Doc. so bold, But the boat wouldn't Hoatg
XYith oars of gold, This got Docys goat,
Rowed over the ocean blue. 'Cause none of them could Boat
THEN ITS SPRING-TIME IN EUREKA, DON'T YOU KNOW?
VVe have many kinds of weather
In this pleasant little burgg
NYe have rain, hail, fog-but seldom snow,
And, when a breeze in from the sea, drops,
And the birds sing in the tree-tops,
Then it's spring-time in Eureka, don't you know?
Wlien the gloom of winter passes,
And good weather comes in masses,
VVhen roses all around shed sweet perfume,
Then we view the world through glasses
That make light of all trespasses,
And we seem to take a liking to our foeg
VVhen a breeze in from the sea, drops,
And the birds sing in the tree-tops,
Then it's spring-time in Eureka, don't you know?
VVhen the lilac trees do bloom,
Then all types of business boom,
And all paths to Heaven seem to go,
VVhen the breeze in from the sea, drops,
And the birds sing in the tree-tops,
Then it's spring-time in Eureka, don't you know?
-R. H., 'l6.
Prof. Cole fin Geomj-Denham, have you got those angles in your head?
Denham-No, I'm not a square-head.
A FRESHMANS FIRST ATTEMPT AT POETRY
'Tis evening and the setting sun
Is rising in the glorious VVest.
The rapid rivers slowly rung
The frog is in his downy nest,
g The festive goat and sportive cow,
Hilarious leap from bow to bow. -EX
TO SAFF PINE
He prepareth a table before me in view of my ignorance, he stuffed my
ivory cranium with anecdotesg my head runneth over. Surely brain fever
will follow me all the days of my life and I shall go to Napa and dwell there
TOAST TO THE JOSH EDITOR
May he live to be as old as his joshes.
Prof. Clark Cin Chem.j-Barnett, are potatoes
Barnett-Sureg for throwing at cats.
used for anything besides
IN GENERAL SCIENCE
Prof.-Hamilton, what are quartzs?
Hamilton-I don't knowg I usually take pints.
Pine-Gee, you have big ears.
Carbray-All I lack is your brain to be a perfect donkey.
'SPLASHES BY A MODERN SHAKESPEARE
There is a gay Senior named Merkey,
VVho waddles about like a turkey.
She is ten feet around and weighs two hundred poundsg
Believe me, there is some class to Miss Merkey.
She has a young sister called Esther.
They say she's a terrible pesterg
'She makes Verna run like a son-of-a-gun.
In Samoa she is the chief jester.
Latin is a dead languageg
As dead as dead can be.
It killed the ancient Romans,
And I am sure it's killing ine.
SOME OF THE FACULTYS FAVORIT
Mr. XVood--Isn't that great?
Mr. Neighbor-Business is business.
Mr. Cole-Not as any one know about.
Miss Kingsbury-Attention here, please.
Miss VVetzell-Don't sit on the tables, girls.
Miss Acheson-Not so loud.
Miss Chidester-Have the room quiet.
Mr. Clark-Stop that talking back there.
Miss Simpson-Now, let's go to work.
E EXPRESSION S
"Theres more than one Lord," says Viola.
Grace Mulford-Do you know how to dance?
Pee VVee Denham-I know the holds, but not the steps.
O. Nilsen, some singer is he.
His class is the Freshman B.
His Voice is not so very fine,
But there is a tune that he can whine,
In the Blue Ridge Mts. of Virginia,
Un the Trail of the Lonesome Pinef,
XVhile his classmates were as though i
Brave Oscar to their rescue did prance.
Before the noon bell did chime
O. Nilsen did willingly whine
In the Blue Ridge Mts. of Virginia,
On the Trail of the Lonesome Pine."
On that fateful Friday night, '
NVhile the Frosh were held by fright,
At the beck of V. L. Clark
To the front he did embark.
At a tremor up my spine
I knew at once his Voice was hne,
Tn the Blue Ridge Mts. of Virginia,
On the Trail of the Lonesome Pine'
Clark Qin Chem.j-XN'hat is Iodoform?
Precious-A form of Ioda.
Sophomore-Did you ever take chloroform?
Freshie-No, who teaches it?
Lines of Caesar all remind us,
XVe can make our lives sublime,
And by asking English questions,
Take up all McGeorge's time.
THE VVRITING ON THE VVAIJIQ.
,TWas the day of the painting,
And all through the school
Not a student was laughingg
Not even the fool.
The Seniors stood by,
Casting many a glance,
Hunting for paint
On the poor juniors' pants.
The Juniors don't know
VVho put this on the wall,
But the rough-neck that did it .
l-lad oodles of gall.
lf we catch him we'll beat him
Upon his bone head,
And kick him, and swat him
Until he is dead.
XYe'll then dig a hole
That is long and quite thin,
And take the sign painter
And dump him right in.
TO THE -IUNIORS
Wie stood on the bridge of knowledge,
Close to the river's brink
Along came G. L. Neighbor
And threw us in the drink.
Clara VVinz1er Qlooking up derivation of champagnej.
Doris Smith-VVhat are we going to have for English?
Of all the Mutts known to me
In this or any age,
Not the real Mutt nor little Jeff
Can fill so wide a page.
VVells is a ,lass Ax known to all,
And Holcomb is no lamb,
But when Pat and Pine join the merry bunch,
Neighbor always says "O, 12"
Cole-A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer
Sam Monroe-I guess that's why I iiunked the last examination.
M. Irons-Is Sarah McGillyery traveling?
Cairns-I don't know. NVhy?
Mitch-She always has a porter fPorterj with her.
VVhat does Blanche have for her meals three times a day?
"THE LATEST STYLE OF APPAREL."
They say men have a loathing
For all outrages in clothing,
And ignore anything out of the way,
And on inland and coast o'er women they boast,
"Wie dress the same as we did yesterday."
But now there's a fad that skins women a 1nile.
I refer you, my lad, to the "new English style."
If you're wrapped up in sorrow,
And long for the morrow,
If you're unable to crack a glad smile,
Then my advice to you, darling,
I give without parleying-
Take a peep at the "new English style."
If you're knock-kneed and round-shouldered,
Or in other respects badly moulded,
And upon us these merits you wish to disposeg
Then my advice to you lad. and I'm sure it's not bad-
Buy a suit of these "new English clothesf,
Walsh unto Cole was complaining
Of the geometry lessons so straining.
"These theorems," he said, "will soon have me dead
And so much of my energy's taken
That I sorely do fear, when I run the hurdles this year
I will not bring hO1l1C the bacon.
Cole answered thus unto VValsh:
"I fear thou speaketh me false,
Therefore, in vain you complain,
As for my attitude, it's the same
As it was before you came."
Again spoke Vllalsh unto Cole:
"You appreciate not my position,
I labored three nights like a mole,
Still I get not this propositionf,
"For three days,', answered Cole,
"Have you shirked paying toll,
Your reward you shall presently see."
His pencil he took and toward Elmo did look.
"Three zeros your due will bef'
As the zeros he wrote,
These words did he quote,
"It's a business proposition with me."
Miss Simpson fto Mildred O., who was chewing gum and had her feet
in the aislej-Miss Olmsted, will you please take that gum out of your mouth
and put your feet in?
Frosh-A guy got shot down at the hardware store.
Soph-Is that so?
Frosh-Yes, 25C worth.
Prof. VVood Cin Senior Englishj-It was so hot back East one summer
that I lost six pounds in two hours.
V. Merkey-Gee, I guess I'll go East.
Th ey A
Looking out f
Don't you know? Making eyes
Real nice girl
Oh, not so had
Throwing erasers Swell l
f l know
IQIQMEVQY 15-gg f T
1 55555 Ag ' wa I
A' gjg, W "
WQCCOSIZ- ' . ! 'LeMovmAf. '
,1 +0-f Q-4 " Q 51. Qlas-5
FAI RO NIZBW M F O U R
ADVER 5 ERSD
T HIGH SCHOOL,
-1:11 iff' .:3?.5'?f.5i2.:12 :E5Ef'. Eiifi-iiiifsffiz f- -
The World Over Wear
252225225551is'.fa,sf..l:..'g.f??EiE i:.'Ef'21E551i.i1'f-if-ifii lil.
Now SOLD IN FIVE COUNTRIES.
iiffffifififififififgfififififff v- "1?,.,fg14Zi51ffQ'f5f:'i':fQif'f51' E' .
V-,A We'1l Show You Why If YOU S'fCP 111-
Qvfilffy Bfwh fllnww J. LOEWENTHAL, mc.
...'f'Y"hi?"?..'S'fi'ffi sous DISTRIBUTORS
ii-W. - i I
L.. Budding -I A Savmgs
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- IS your
ing yourself, "Where shall I make my first bank
account?" We are sure that the
Home Savings Bank recommen'
Corner Second and G Streets which is umci- datlon
ated with the Humboldt National Bank of Eureka
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 for at
depositor the skim milk, of courtesy. Different
here. You are sure of courteous-and eflicient- ' '
service, even though your account totals but a few
dollars. Come in, start an account today. We 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.
ROBERT J. KELLEN
CONTRACTING, DECORATOR, PAINTER AND PAPER HANGER
609-611 Fifth Street. Phone 83
Hinch, Salmon 8: Walsh Co.
Bakers 8: Butchers '
Phone 148-Private Exchange Connecting All Departments.
WE ROAST OUR COFFEE DAILY:
Sth and E Streets.
There is no time in the year that
94 9 there isn't some special inducement
for you to purchase your goods of
C. H. WRIGHT
T H E J E W E L E R
LARGE sT0cK RIGHT PRICES
Revere Hotel PEZSISQSR
I Centrally Located I
EVERY COMFORT AND HOMELIKE.
CONDUCTED ON AMERICAN
Cor. First and E Streets. E. G. Kramer, Proprietor. Eureka, California
416 5 h Ph 5
t Geo.H.Th0mpson M67
G. M. Connick 8: Co., Groceries
Our complete stock is always fresh and
up-to-date, not only in Drugs but in
everything that a well appointed Drug
Store should have. Bring us your pre-
scriptions to be filled. The best service
at the lowest cost.
F itzell Drug Co.
F St. at 5th, Eureka
Yjyfrqjxt I ll?
i' 31 e L
p WALK. il
Il ovERs .
Walk-0ver Boot Shop
the place for
HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS Complete Line Of,
Foreign and Domest1c
to stop when at Woolens
Best Aifgnilaions' Needs Building, 313 E Street
W. F. BURKE
Fresh F ruits
Ice Cream and Candies
All kinds Of
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
Grace E. Campbell Sterling A. Campbell
Campbell :Yr Campbell
Fire, Life 8: Marine
Also Agents for the Fidelity 8: Deposit
Co. of Maryland, the Largest Casualty
and Surety Company in America.
Offices, Gross Bldg., Cor F and 5th Sts,
Dealer in Choice Family Groceries,
Crockery and Glassware.
Fine Teas and Fresh
When Outing at
Buy your Kodak
Supplies at the
Hammond . Lumber Co.
?TErdeH46Street Goods 25325.22 STORE
EL MONTE BARBER SHO P
336 F STREET
Pioneer Piano House You can search the World Over and not
find a better gift for the home than the
Jas. E. Mathews, Prop. LAUTER PIANO
BATHING SUITS TENNIS RACKETS
and Complete Line of
C. O. LINCOLN Sl COMPANY
,pllflllficlf ooooo oooo .P PLL. I L, .LLL P cfifflgffl
EVENING SARVIS 81 PORTER
. 451 I Dealers in Staple and Fancy
VVith Every Detail pf
Style and Flf. SOHOOL SUPPLIES
, i Y 5Z M Eureka, Cal.
S, 3 I Phone 585 Clark and E Sts.
LAST, BUT NOT LEAST
Some one has said that one of our High School teachers has a vegetable
"IIOxv so?" asked the Freshman.
Xlvhy, because she has carroty hair, reddish face, a turnip nose, and a sa e
Walter Kz'lda!e's Preparatory School
Teachers' Examinations, General Engineering
Languages, Emergency and Coaching
Preparatory, Civil Service
Fall Term Begins August 301 1914
Jones Block, Eureka, Cal. Entrance, No. 234 F St., jones Block
School Telephone 4211
Residence, 1402 D Street Telephone, 733-R
C flakes GEO. H. THOMPSON
YO H lfggd Quality Grocer
r c h i e a n e p a
432 Second Street
There are two ways to be economical
One is by spending little money. An-
other is by getting the best goods for
your money. When you buy here you
practice both economies.
J. F. Hink 6: Son
4102412 F St.
Tel. Main 324 Me-als A La Carte
C r y s t a l C a f e
MRS. L. M. NEVENS, Prop.
Special Sunday Dinner 50c.
Between 6 and 8 p. m.
Commercial and Tourist Trade Solicited
Robert ll. Bohmansson
Cor 3rd and F Sts. Eureka, Cal.
Mudgett Furniture Co.
Our Customers Save Dollars
523-525 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
FURNITURE. CARPETS, POR-
TIERES, LACE CURTAINS, MAT-
Phone Main 524
1iENTLEMEN'S AND FAMILY LAUNDRY
1610 Myrtle Avenue
, ,LY x v
V' difrd T- p
Five hundred dollars is the price of the l
FORD runaboutg the touring car is Five 1
fifty: the town car seven fifty-f. o. b. 1
Detroit complete with equipment. Get 1
catalogue and particulars from
HARVEY Nl. HARPER
FORD sERvrcE STATION
Cor 6th and B Streets
Phone 205 Eureka, Cal.
L. Bertain, Prop. Phone 208
fe. .-f f' ' .N
Rest for Your Weary Feet
AMERICAN SHOE STORE
Watson's 313 F St.
RFFFernidRa1eRRlron Worksi 6: Garage Co R R
COIVIPLIMENTS OF GARCELON BROS
AFTER HIGH WHAT?
A PRACTICAL BUSINESS COURSE AT
EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE
Write or Phone.
Better Still, Call
E S C. J. CRADDOCK P '
HAM MON D Q Sash ana' Doors
LUIVIBER CO. I
S I Lumber, Lath
Samoa, Phone 346
Eureka Yards, 216 and
F f 1 S I
If y g g b ld l Sfling1eS
GET OUR PRICES 1
A d y i11 get our Lumber I Wood and COG!
For a Good Hair Cut and Shave Call at
RYAN'S BARBER Sl-IOP 5
Pioneer Piano House
JAS. E. MATHEWS, Prop.
Students can find School and College
Record Books, Commencement Greeting
cards at J. E. MATHEWS.
LIGHT GAS POWER
Gas 8: Electric
C o m p a n y
J. L. Jackman, Manager
318 Fifth Street, Eureka, California
LOG CABIN BAKERY
1. s. MULFORD, Prop.
Banquets and Wedding Orders
TClCpl'1Ol'lC 339 i Telephone 192 621 Fifth Street
:,,f?"xx ? TTThe newest things always appear
I at this store first.
A V W h ll '
fy, A e ave a THE WHITE HOUSE
PN NX the Latest
T N 0 V 6 l t Y i This store is the home of the High School
Shapgs, Shades and Girl. She knows that We are always cater-
Textures in HATS 1 ing to her Wants-
If You want coon Music I
Get one of those new
The only Phonograph that pro- n
duces music of purest tone and i
DIAMOND POINT :: NO NEEDLES 1
Eureka Phonograph Co. I
430 F St., Eureka.
Edison and Victor Phonographs,
' MONARCH DIAMOND
The Best in Their Line
Day or Night
Pianos, Violins, Accordions, I g1gle2B1dg- R Phphonfom
. . 12 .
Sheet Music, Rubber Stamps, etc. 1 ti tree es one 73
We Frame Diplomas correctly
F. A. Matthews 8a Co. Cor, 5th and F, Eureka
I3URRIL'S CANDY STORE .
GATLIEE 64 THOIVIIDSON
The Pictures of the Students That Appear in This Book Were A11 Made by
GATLIFF 84: THOMPSON
All Photos Made in the Very Newest and Latest Styles
"IF YOU WISH GOOD PICTURES AT MODERATE PRICES,
GIVE US A TRIAL'
Studio Open Sundays, 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
4th and F Sts., Over Da1y's Store. Eureka, California
In plain justice to yourself, Iet your
next suit be a R0yal Tailored Suit, 8:
made to your measure. .'.
The Royal Men--212 F Street
For that class of youthful
dressers that demand real
r Duds In Our Suds
L. M. IQOLEPPER
X C. Al'l11Sgg?ggg1 C0
. W V I
L .1-4.1 h .,.-K:x. rr ,R
,, ..::: -4
L. A. CROSSETT CO.
Men's Fine Shoes
Utz 6: Dunn and Irving Drew Co
Ladies' Fine Footwear
I 2173 F Street Eurek
L ,L L , on
R. K. AIRTH N. GRUNDT
pAC1p1C I GENERAL
GA RA GE MERCHANDISE
E pert Automobile Repairing Phone 466
M 533 Myrtle Avenue
Fourth and D Sts. Eureka, Cal. I Eureka, Cal.
Freeman Art Co.
5th and H Streets PHOTOGRAPHERS
P F M EY "4" GROCER 'W'
0 0 MYRTLE AVE. AND DEAN ST.
We show the most
attractive and fashionable , ,
F . . l M lllmery
urmshmg l it
Goods 432 Third Street. Eureka, Cal.
X How to Tell When You are Old
' lx ,ffiil Whenever you commence to juggle two pair of glasses, or
A l when you fail to bounce back when you are thrown down good
'ny 3 and hard or when you do not care for music, flowers, and good
Kin g's Jewelry Store
315 F STREET
JEWELRY THAT IS GOOD
GEMS AND BIRTH
HAN D MADE JEWELRY
We carry a line line of Menis Dress
and Working Shoes. All kinds of
Shoes Made to Order. Repairing
533 F Street Eureka, Cal.
lt's a poor house
not furnished by
for High School Teams to Eat
in Northern California
h O mp S 0 I'1,S Largest Carpet and Furniture House
These Goods are the Best that Material and Workmanship Can Make Them.
There Are No Two Pieces Alike in a One-Pound Box.
Try a Box
You Will Be Convinced that They Are the Best that You Ever Tasted
They Can Be Obtained Only at
80c the Pound.
, . .TQ '
We S Rent
4 " yi ' J . .
U Flre Insurance Smith Co.
410 Sth Street Eureka, Calif.
Bring Your Visiting Friends to the STUMP HOUSE
Most Unique Curio Shop
in the State
Visitors Always Welcome Broadway and Clark Streets
PREMIER COFFEE - GEO- H. THOMPSON R
Phone Quality Grocer
G. M. CGNNICK I
HOrningCarage C OSCAR PAUL
Bmfoltlfllli 3211: IEE iixtlfg If I BICYQLES
country, call on our an
AUTO BIKE SERVICE I REPAIRING
551.00 per hour from Eureka. als?
A11 Work Guaranteed Agent for Excelslor Motorcycle
Phone 322 Second St. Eureka
Eureka ICS CO Skinner-Duprey Drug
H. J. BRIDGES, Mgr. ,
Wholesale and Retall
G Wholesale Store, 420 Fourth
Pure Condensed Water Ice t Telephone 5384
Ret 1 Store, Thlrd and F
PHONE 73 T 1 ph 439
Home of the Boys
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY AND SMOKE
Sp nd your idle hours at the
Panama:Pacific Billiard and Pool Parlors
416 Second Street, Eureka, Cal.
R h with Fruits, Butter Nuts, and Crea
8Oc per Box
THE BONa BONIERE
New Era Park
H boldt B y
C gg h 11 L h C - - Manager
1038 B Street T 1 ph 304
J. F. Nlciieorge Co.
Quality Goods Prompt Service
EMPIRE CLEANERS, HATTERS AND DYERS
We Clean Carpets, Rugs, Hats, Plumes, etc. 1314 Seventh St
For Furniture Carpets, Rugs,
The officers and directors of this bank consider it part of their duty to
give depositors the benefit of their experience in Financial affairs.
We are especially glad to be
perienced in money matters.
of service to women and others inex
First National Bank of Eureka, Cal.
Capital and Surplus fls350,000.00
S. I. ALL
G. W. FENWICK, Vice-President.
H. W. SCHWAB, Vice-President
Private Dining Booths Popular Prices
Phone 521-J Yours for Good Service
H. F. CHARTERS, Cashier
GUY L. ROBERTS Asst. Cashier
427 J STREET, EUREKA
fe E sr. yy wrc. Schroeder, Prop. Phone 660
If you are building T
see that we bid on the U.
Electncal Work was
324 Fifth sf. Phone 1342-R
TI-IEQNLI HAIR STORE
Wigs and Costumes for Hire.
426 Third Street
KNUDSEN 81 LUNDBLADE
Bicycles S10 down, 31.00 per week. 332 Fifth Street
We carry a complete line of
Grass and Garden Seed
also have in stock
Lime Sulphur Spray
O. NILSEN 81 CO.
The Up-to-Date Wholesale and Retail Grocery Firm
Near Sequoia Park
M ,ky Telephone 388
Standard Furniture C0's
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.
iSliYOUR DEQLER FOR IT 4 G- H- CLOSE Qi - Mafijgef
E. D. HINCH, Real Estate
519 FOURTH STREET - - - EUREKA, CAL.
I rrr G-1VLlQmHwkf94Q1
All Mail Orders Sent Free
By Parcels Post from Daly Bros.
Ladies' , Agents
Home Journal I I Boys, Scout
Come to Da1y's Cloak Department for the
Newest Apparel Specially Designed for Girls
Nature Shape Shoes for Boys and Girls.
OIL AND FUEL COMPANY
Eureka - - - California
, Y, f-.
T hundred dollars is tl pri ,, f tl
FORD runaboutg the to ring car I'
fiftyg the town car seven fifty!-f. . l.
he roit comwle e Witi equipment. Get
catalogue anil garticullars from
HARVEY M. HARPER
FORD SERVICE STATION
COR. SIXTH AND B STS.
Phone 205 EUREKA, CAL.
Department Store Prices
A BEAUTY BUILDER
There are so many compounds
called cold cream thart it is often diH-i-
cult to make a selection. Most cold
creams are good when fresh, but
they become irritating when old.
We recommend our
RED CROSS COLD CREAM
because we always have a fresh sup-
ply. One of its distinctive qualities
is that it keeps fresh and delightful
for an indefinite period.
A perfect cream for healing and
for massage purposes.
PRICE, 25 and 50 Cents
Red Cross Pharmacy
Phone 231 - EUREKA, CAL.
515 F STREET
The Bank of Eureka
The Savings Bank of Humboldt Co.
Corner of Third and E Streets Eureka, Califor
Turner, the OP fivirw 0iiiC3i?55S21ii232dOSWZYJZ t
232 F St., Eureka
Res. Phone, 169 Office Phone, 105
Physician and Surgeon
Ricks Building Eureka, Cal.
Phones: Office 403. Res. 1598.
DR. LLOYD BRYAN
Hours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Office, 210 F Street
Oflice Phone 219 Res. Phone 668
DR. J. F. WALSH
Physician and Surgeon
Office, Room 35, Gross Building
Hours: 11 to 12 a. mg 1:30 to 4 p. m.
and 7 to 8 p. m.
Telephones-Office, 225, Residence 119
H. G. GROSS
Physician and Surgeon
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
Office, 431 F St. Re-s. 804 H St.
A. M. SMITH
723 Third St. Eureka, Cal.
DR. O. W. SINCLAIR
Physician and Surgeon
1:00 to 3:00 p. m. 805 Third Street
6:00 to 8:00 p. m. Eureka, Cal.
Hours: 1 to 3 and
7 to 8 p. m.
CARL T. WALLACE. C. M., M. D.
Oflice, Rooms 9, 10, 11, Georgeson Bldg.
Residence, 631 E St. Eureka, Cal.
Office, Gross Bldg. Eureka, Cal.
CLARENCE M. MERCER
Physician and Surgeon
Oflice Hours, 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Sundays, 11 to 12 m.
Residence, 2607 H St. Phone 201
DR. A. BARBARA GASSAR
Office, 1036 E Street Eureka, Cal.
LAWRENCE A. WING
Physician and Surgeon
Phone, Office, '64 Rooms 5, 6 and 7
Residence, 469 Georgeson Bldg.
Telephones: Office 366, Residence 317
JOHN N. CHAIN
Physician and Surgeon
Hours: 11 a. m. to 12 m.g 1 to 3 and 7
to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 11 a. m. only.
428 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
RAE FELT, M. D.
Office Hours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Sundays, 10 to 11 a. m. only.
Res. Phone 404 Oliice Phone 403
D E N T I S T S , ATTORNEYS:AT:LAW
Office Phone 648 R W. Kehoe J. F. Coonan
R. CHA . M. TOMLINSON
D S , COONAN 8: KEHOE
, , Attorneys-at-Law
Georgeson Building Eureka, Cal.
Cor Fourth and E Streets Rooms 1 2, 19 and 20, Gross Building
Telephone 232 Eureka, Cal
Office Phone 238-R Res. Phone 1101-R Phones, Office, 226 Residence, 596
DR. E. J. ROBINSON J. J. CAIRNS
Palmtag Bldg., Cor. Second and F. Sts.
Eureka, Cal. Gross Block Eureka, Ca
MAHAN 8: MAHAN
Georgeson Building Eureka Cal. Third and H Streets Eureka Ca
Telephone 961 Ph 5,8 R
one 'o -
PUTER 8: QUINN
Cr0Wn and Bridge Work a Specialty 616 Fourth street Eureka, Cal
jones Block Eureka, Cal.
Phones, Office, 943-J Residence, 608-Y Phone 458-R
DR. E. A. WRIGLEY DENVER SEVIER
Connick and Sinclair Building Attorney-at-Law
Fourth and F Streets Eureka, Cal. 638 Third St, Eureka al
Phones, Oflice. 582-J Residence, 720-R
DR. W. E. COOK
A. J. M ONROE
Eureka, Cal. Carson Block Eureka, Cal
T. W. RICHMOND
Candidate for the Office of
I. E. HODGSON
Candidate for Re-election
E. N. TOOBY
Candidate for Re-electio
I. W. RYAN
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
EARL P. BARNES
R. A. REDIVIOND
Candidate for Re-election
LEWIS NI. BURNELL
JOHN NI. IVIELENDY
I. A. No Need to Change Carrs
Candidate for Re-election T. K. C
or E Is Willing to Serve Four Years More
O NTY A DIT R
I EUREKA TOWNSHIP C U U O
FRED M KAY GOOMEIEIGNII 21021090
Candidate Is in the right position to
for fill the office of
J. E. HODGSON
Candidate for Re-election
L. NI. KLEPPER
I'I. A. HANSEN
CORONER AND PUBLIC
ELNIER J. FROST
Fourth Supervisoral District
, X X ,L ,g,, ,W ,
R- , Q, ,W ww X fume r- me .44-xzawnmQ-ww-A-Lwwmwxfmvwmwmmmw.Mwwmeuwmwuswfmuwuwcvmem- , '
wiv..- , --,...
The Toggery Creed
f :L 1 a 5 : 1--
l 1 r I
Copyright Har: Schaffner 8: Man,
To promise you the most
and always fulfill- that's
our creed here.
It's a simple oneg you'll
find nothing more compre-
hensive. Our purpose is
to carry only the most
favored things in style and
fabrics to satisfy your
wantsg to sell merchandise
at prices that give you a
good profit in value re-
ceivedg to make right any
failure to secure for you
hundred per cent satisfac-
tion. The '
Hart, Schaffner cf: Marx
clothing we sell is made in
this same spirit of serviceg
I, so is all our other merchandise.
"ag: sg., , ,- ,,',, , --
lllt is a service very much worth
your while. You ought to try it.
J. M. Hutcheson
" .V " A- A 'gf ' ,H 1 " I Y , ' -- S'3gg Z ,,,., JF55 ' -""1--V 1 . -ela:L':'::4 '
,..sN.aHf 1 ms.,-.zef-"'.-w,nia ,.,.1: X' " Jfszg il., fe-,fvirima l ,-..1
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